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

 - Class of 1924

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 634 of the 1924 volume:

wf i ' - — - • — — - -1 yj aJ( -■ ■P % I Page Three i ®rSo5eo W Page Four Page Five mWlSoiii u i p»et Si I ©n Seo to roffaaor of Hiatorg, SB an pxprfHHtnn of ap irrrjatinti of nnp lulju i a ronatantly iratimct hia Unfaltii anit bruattnn tu tt;p Uniupratty anb rnhnap rlaaara arr a amtrrr nf ina ittatian anb ilraanrr. Paye Sel ' en 1 ©rSoSeo 3it M mariam liort;t?art Mutifmott. Ctbfral Arta 3ruttn ffilintun nanrly. Caui P»gt Eifhl Page Nine f llraly Montgomery ThompMin Koril von KIcinSniid Slabirr Honnrr Slonirr Hunt Roger I ' agc Ten ©rsoSeo OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION RUFUS BERNHARD VON KLEINSMID, A.M., Sc.D., J.D., D.M.C.P., Litt.D. President of the University GEORGE FINLEY BOYARD, A.M., D.D., LL.D. President Emeritus of the University GEORGE I. COCHRAN, A.M., LL.D. Treasurer STANLEY F. McCLUNG Assistant Treasurer WARREN BRADLEY BOVARD Comptroller JOHN HAROLD MONTGOMERY, M.S., E E. Registrar HAROLD J. STONIER, A.M. Executive Secretary ROCKWELL DENNIS HUNT, A.M., Ph.D. Dean of the Graduate School and Director of the College of Commerce LESTER BURTON ROGERS, A.M., Ph.D. Dean of the School of Education THOMAS BLANCHARD STOWELL, Ph.D., LL.D. Dean Emeritus of the School of Education FRANK MONROE PORTER, A.B., LLM., LL.D. Dean of the School of Law LEWIS EUGENE FORD, D.D.S. Dean of the College of Dentistry JOHN FREDERICK FISHER, Ph.M., D.D. Dean of the School of Religion EZRA ANTHONY HEALY, A.M., S.T.D. Dean Emeritus of the School of Religion LAIRD JOSEPH STABLER, M.S., Ph.C, Sc.D Dean of the College of Pharmacy WALTER FISHER SKEELE, A.B. Dean of the College of Music ELIZABETH YODER Dean of the School of Speech A. W. OLMSTED, A.M. Director of Extension and Promotion ALBERT BRENNUS ULREY, A.M. Director of the Marine Biological Station MERRITT M. THOMPSON, A.B. Principal of the University High School MYRTLE EMILY BILES, A.M. Dean of Women ROBERT ARLEIGH HONNER Assistant Comptroller HENRY W. BRUCE Purchasing Agent Page Eleven m ©I SoSeo All i atl. Alma iHatrr By Al Wesson All Hail to Alma Mater, To thy glory we sing, All hail to Southern California, Loud let thy praises ring; Where western sky meets western sea, Our college stands in majesty, Sing our love to Alma Mater, Hail, all hail, to thee. Papr Ttvrlvt Page Thirteen Slniitnt Bovard Hayes ASSOCIATED STUDENT BODY OFFICERS Dudley Hayes ..-.-.... President Berdine Jackman ....... Vice-President Frances Cattell ......... Secretary Lowell Jessen .... Editor Southern California Trojan Karl Didricksen Norman McKay William Barber Gwynn Wilson Muriel Arkley Margaret Benning Harry Brown Marian Cook Chester DoUey BOARD OF MANAGERS EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE W. R. Ingalls Niles Pease George S. Schiller Harry Silke Evelyn Smith Athletics Southern California Trojan Debating and Oratory Graduate Manager W. H. Stockton Mary Taylor Laurence Toothaker L. E. Thomas Elizabeth Wheat Page Fourteen I Didricksen Dolley Silke Toot hacker Cattell Taylor Benning Wheat Ingalla Pease Cook Stockton Thomas Arkley Schiller Smith Page Fifteen Pease Soloman Kennicott Sutphen STUDENT BODY OFFICERS COLLEGE OF MUSIC Harry Hardin .-.-...-. President Evelyn Sutphen ....... Vice-President Jane Kennicott .... Secretary-Treasurer, El Rodeo Editor Howard Coy ....... Year Book Manager Mary Taylor ..-...- Executive Committee COLLEGE OF PHARMACY Niles Pease ......... President Nathan Parsons ........ Vice-President Boyd Welin ......... Treasurer Gertrude Soloman ........ Secretary SCHOOL OF SPEECH Ruth Seaver ......... President Mary Meyersick ....... Vice-President Altabelle Ross ....... Secretary-Treasurer Georgia Benethum ...... Sergeant-At-Arms Meycmick I ' age Sirlfrn Kuaa Scavcr itt ' llllrllium l rib Ifar am Page Seventeen McKay Jessen STAFF Lowell E. Jessen ......... Editor Norman 0. McKay ---..... Manager NEWS STAFF O. H. King Managing Editor ASSOCIATE EDITORS Albert Tachet Carl Farman Evans Lewis L. Kling Stoddart Glen Ingles Cecil Carle Make-Up Editor L. H. Raddon, L. W. Harrell . - . . . . Dental Staff " Rita Herman ....... Off Campus Colleges Guy S. Claire Collegiate Exchanges Cora McCorkle ......... Society SPORT EDITORS William Rice Editor Ross B. Wills Harold Williamson William C. Thomas FEATURE WRITERS Arnold Eddy Al Wesson Clara Gilbert Marjorie Morehead , REPORTERS Ruth Canary Betty McConnell Victor L. Bone lone Rayburn K. C. Mobarry Isabel Hancock Adah KleinSmid Helen Fine Dorothy Herriman Maxine Swanson Marguerite Matson Katherine Brennan John Flor Ross W. Lewis Douglas Meservey Stanley Wheeler Dorothy King BUSINESS STAFF K. K. Stonier ...... Assistant Business Manager Robert E. Lewis ..... Assistant Business Manager Katherine Lake ....... Office Secretary Donald R. Scott Lyman Johnson S. H. McFadden Elmyra Marvin R. Maris L. T. Beckus I ' agr HighlttH ' Ml III ifev ' :t: i e@@ Rice Lewis Morehead Brennan Flor McCorkle KleinSmid Herman Hancock McConnell O. H. King Carle Wesson Claire Tachet Swanson Matson D. King Lake Herriman Eddy Farman Wills Ingles Wheeler Fage Nineteen Metcalfe Eddy STAFF Arthur V. Metcalfe Editor W. Arnold Eddy Manager Fred B. Olds Dental Editor Trent D. Huls Dental Manager Francis Jones ........ Law Editor Theodore R. Hauser Law Manager Marguerite Matson Assistant Editor Harry Holton Assistant Manager Clara Gilbert, Ruth Winder Editorial Assistants Geza J. Kiss ....... Pharmacy Assistant Jane Kennicott Music Assistant George Anderson ........ Art Editor Lionel C. Banks, Stanley Cundiff Art Assistants Marjorifi Morehead ..... Administration and Faculty Robert E. Lewis Debates 0. Henry King Athletics Marquis Busby College Year Loreita Balcom Organizations Lyman Johnson Fraternities Dorothy Haldeman ........ Sororities Ethel Christy, Leanora Robertson, Ferris Thompson - - Snapshots I ' aye Ttventy • Urn Hauser Busby Banks Cundiff Olds King Morehead Haldeman Matson Gilbert Kennicott Balcom Huls Holton Robertson Winder Jones Anderson Kiss Christy Page Twenty-one •■ Wesson Steinberg WAMPUS STAFF Al Wesson Editor Ed Steinberg Business Manager Norman McKay Robert E. Lewis Herman Feuer Nathan C. Morse Al Tachel Cecil Carle Peggy Moore BUSINESS STAFF Advertising Manager Assistant Business Manager Assistant Advertising Manager Circulation Manager EDITORIAL STAFF • - - - - Assistant Editor Douglas W. Meservey Emelie Johnson Dorothy Hawley Cartwright ART STAFF Lionel Banks Helen Huff J. W. Carpenter Editor Dorothy Hogan Vernon Grant I ' agt Twrnly-lwo k q: ui CO O z 2 O a H in 12 HI m I AthMu5 Page T venty-three football- THE SEASON The Season! Of all Trojan gridiron history, the past season stands out in livid flaring letters, heralding the birth of a greater U. S. C! The begin- ning of a tremendous expansion, the record of the Varsity football team puts into comprehensible data the sudden growth and development. As a member of the Pacific Coast Conference, the Cardinal and Gold proved itself the equal on the gridiron of any Coast eleven, besides successfully defending the reputation of the West in the annual East vs. West classic at Pasadena. With but one defeat, and that by an honorable margin, the year may be declared the greatest season ever experienced by the University of the Southland. At the beginning of the year prospects were but fair. Charley Dean, known as the Trojan dodging plow, and captain of the crew, would not return; nor would " Swede " Evans, giant tackle, and captain in ' 20, Orrie Hester, stellar guard, and winner of the Davis-Teschke medal, Andy Toolen, brilliant end, Jim Woodward, known for his " football head " and all-round quarterback qualities, John Leadingham, lanky side-stepper and punter, Logan Lindley, most dependable guard, Fred Axe, noted for his aggressive- ness at guard, " Tubby " Lockett, plunging halfback, Jim Smith, U. S. C. ' s greatest end, " Turk " Hunter, plunger and broken field runner. Eleven graduates from the first team! Paul Greene, sensational end, would not return because of marriage, and Cliff Gordon, the flashy little end, was leaving for an eastern medical school. Thirteen men passing from a squad of twenty-two, and nine of them three monogram players, meant new mate- rial would form the Varsity of 1922. With Leo Calland, Lowell Lindley, John Boyle, Chet Dolley, Amor Galloway, Howard Kincaid, Phil Tiernan, Gordon Campbell, and Eddie I ' ogr Tivenly-foHr m ©rSoSeo i iCi Leahy to depend upon, the squad suffered greatly when Boyle was injured. Only Calland and Lindley remained in the line, with dependable Kincaid the only regular back. Prospects, optimistically speaking, were but fair. Freshmen usually help out greatly each season, but their worth this year was much more valuable. Of course Baker, Hal Galloway, Tony Wayahn, Hawkins, Emmons, and Milton would be eligible, and, with the new Sopho- mores, would aid in the filling out of the squad. But except for the veterans, all would have to begin with the fundamentals of Henderson ' s system. Otto Anderson was one of the best hopes from the Frosh eleven, and Norm Anderson was expected to occupy the berth Evans had filled so capably. Johnny Riddle ' s ability to hit the line was counted on, and Phythian and Boice were expected to aid in providing ends for the line. The men on the team came through. They proved themselves and their coach, running up in the nine scheduled games a total of 196 points, while 31 digits were scored against them. The Trojan goal was crossed three times, and three drop or place kicks were tallied during the entire season. Twenty-nine touchdowns were scored by the Cardinal and Gold. Interest divided the season into three distinct periods, each ending in a definite climax. The Golden Bear received the concentrated attention of every Trojan, not excluding the football team and staff. All intermediate contests were but occurrences before the real combat — the game that meant everything. The Trojan, rooter and player, was " pointed " at the Bear. Because the outcome of the big game was considered a victory, all turned eyes " On to Stanford! " Two hundred supporters accompanied the team to Palo Alto under threatening skies and driving rain, and cheered the Cardinal and Gold to victory. The New Year ' s classic became the subject of gossip up and down the coast, as well as on the local campus. With two games and three weeks to go, interest daily doubled in volume, until the conference vote decided U. S. C. as its representative against Penn State. The third high point in a heavy schedule! Yet no season has ever meant so much to the Cardinal and Gold. Under the pilotage of Chet Dolley, the 1923 gridiron year should rise from the height attained during the past season. California, of course, is Page Tzventy-five Varsity Football Squad Bottom row: Otto Anderson, Schindler, Pursell, Dougber. Leo Calland. Okey King. Glenn, Tiernan, Langford, Faszthori, Athletic Manager Uidricksen. Middle row: Roy Baker, Lindley. Wayahn, Emmons, Kincaid, Amor Galloway, Dolley, Leahy, Hal Galloway, Campbell, Johnson. Top row: Coach Turner, Hawkins, Adams, Freeman, DuPuy. i ' hythian. Norm Anderson, Milton, Boice, Cummings, Schabre, Kiddle, Newman, Coach Henderson. t he object. A decisive win over the Blue and Gold would be received more enthusiastically than triumph over all eastern elevens. Surely prospects have never before been so bright for a coming year. Captain Leo graduates, but joins the coaching staff. Howard Kincaid, Lowell Lindl«y, and Eddie Leahy have played three years for their Alma Mater. Baker, Galloway, and Tiernan, all backfield stars, will not be bark. California, however, will have the same problem that U. S. C. faced at the beginning of this year. Erb, Morrison, Nisbet, Muller, Berkey, Dean, Gal- lagher, Clark, and Pierce — nine regulars — leave with the coveted sheepskin. Both squads obtain good material from the Frosh ranks. Trojan babes who will undoubtedly play a great deal next year are Stark and Dorsey, ends; Wolford, Thompson, Hicks, Smutz, Thomas, Rice, Neworf, linemen; Louslalot, Green, Adams, Torkelson, Nason and LeFebre, backs. California obtains the services of Tail, Carlson, Young, Cook, Dixon, Dodson, Imlay, backs; SenafTnit, Francis, Saunby, Ball, Angier, Carey and Mell, linemen. Several names are recognized as former high school stars of the south. With Johnny Boyle back in the line, it may be safe to say, pessimistic- ally speaking, that prospects for next fall are fair. I ' agf Tnvnly-sU Left to right: THE COACHES Cliff Herd, Elmer C. Henderson, " Bill " Hunter, " Bill " Hess. lit U » Directly responsible for the success of the 1922 Varsity eleven, the four men pictured above deserve highest praise and recognition. Elmer C. Henderson To Coach Henderson goes the credit for U. S. C. ' s sudden rise in the athletic world. He is responsible for the building up of the coaching system, and the successful elevens during the past few years. During his four years in the south, the Trojans have won 31 games, and lost 3. Cali- fornia was the only outfit to triumph over the Cardinal and Gold. The scores were: 14-13, 38-7, and 12-0. The game this year was the first in which Henderson ' s team failed to score, during his thirteen years of coach- ing. The four years he coached in Washington, before coming to Southern California, ended with but one defeat, and a total of 586 points against 56. During the five years his contract has yet to run, it may be hoped that as successful a record will be made, including the humbling of the Bear. Fatic Twcnty-sci ' cn m ©rSoSeo Willis O. Hunter Assistant Coach " Bill " has proved himself as valuable as he is popular. He graduated from Oberlin in 1915, and made All-State full- back on all post-season selections. At U. S. C. his particular hobby is backfield coaching, teaching backs the rudiments of side-stepping, dodging, passing, bucking and getting away. Fast men profit by his " change-of-pace " instruction, and bulky men learn to start fast, as well as hit the line hard. Hunter made a broken field runner of Charley Dean. Such necessary detail as falling on the ball, blocking, tackling, spilling interference, and the like, comes under the scope of Hunter ' s duties. Clifton B. Herd Advisory Coach Cliff is a good scout. Whether commenting upon his personality or his activities in obtaining knowledge of the strength of opponents, the state- ment holds true. No man could be more popular than is Cliff, nor more thorough in covering games and estimating rival elevens. Having played for Throop Academy, Exeter, Cornell, and in the navy, his experience has enabled him to calculate easily and quickly all probable plays from the executed formations. William H. Hess Freshmen Coach Hess is the newcomer on the coaching staff this year, coming from the Virginia Military Institute, where he was head coach. He graduated from Pennsylvania State, and captained the eleven in 1920. As mentor of the Frosh crew, he displayed the ability that won for him, during his gridiron days, mention on the Ail-American teams. Just CU9 Page Twenly-eii ht tail it it li« Mir ,4 GRADUATE MANAGER Gwynn Wilson Wilson gets credit for the satisfactory schedules followed during the year. Al- though it was quite a heavy one, from the player ' s point of view, the rooter was pro- vided with many opportunities to witness the Cardinal and Gold squad in action. Only one trip — to Stanford — was taken, excluding the eastern journeys to Pasadena and Pomona. Such powerful squads as California, Stanford, Idaho, Arizona and Nevada were encountered, with the grand finale on January first. ASSISTANT MANAGER George Sylvester Schiller " Spec " served as Wilson ' s right hand man throughout the past season, doing the detail work of the office. Because of his wide experience, his genial personality, and executive ability, Schiller made a very able assistant. His whole-hearted co-operation aided greatly in the successful conclusion of the athletic year. " Spec " was one of the three Trojans to make the Olympic team in 1920, represent- ing the United States in the quarter-mile at Antwerp, Belgium. He was track captain in 1921, and proved to be the Trojan " iron man. " He is a member of Zeta Kappa Ep- silon fraternity. ATHLETIC MANAGER Karl Didrickson " Dede, " as student athletic manager, per- formed very capably the work to be done in his office. The enterprising young man kept busy the entire year, initiating move- ments heretofore unattempted from his po- sition. Karl is a member of Zeta Kappa Epsilon fraternity. l age Twenty-nine ©rSodeo THE CHEER LEADERS Rooting is the main outward distinction between profes- sional and collegiate football. It is the seething, glorious, col- orful mass, excited beyond reason, demonstrative beyond dignity, cheering, waving, jumping, responding to tbe e fforts of the leaders, and pro- ducing a columinous chal- lenge, plea, cheer, that makes the player fight for his reputa- tion, his school ' s honor, his coach ' s confidence, and vic- tory. The rooting section makes the game. Lindley Bothwell, during the several years of his Yell- King-ship, developed into one of the best cheer leaders on the Pacific Coast. His wide variety of stunts and their per- fect execution, had a great deal to do with the success of the season. His most novel feat was the floating " T " , made of Cardinal and Gold balloons, which arose to the cloude. Lindley is a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Harry Kennedy, second cheer leader, was Bothwell ' s red-headed assist- ant. Kennedy worked in perfect harmony with his king, compelling unity of sound and promoting a great deal of enthusiasm by his own sincerity. Harry Pryor, the last of the triumvirate, was the feature of the cheer leaders. During intermissions and idle moments, Pryor amused the .sec- tions by his antics. He has completed two years with the megaphone. Left to ris ' it: Kennedy, Botliwell, and Pryor. ' aj i Thirty ill 1 4 1 i M 1 ! H| Hh H Hjl 1 Hi S t3 rTEiTtjS,C m ■K ' V fiU| f«¥ j ifc-l t i 1 m K» C. ' V " iLi fcj w - ' J -.-- . fl|jn 1 1 1 1 «ai 1 THE BAND Strutting their stuff at Stanford One hundred pieces, the University of Southern California Band marched down the turf of the Roses Bowl at Pasadena, before the Trojan- Bear contest, playing before thirty-eight thousand spectators. Between halves, the white-clad men, topped by rooters ' hats, executed perfectly many movements and formations, revealing a gigantic " T, " then a perfect " S. C, " as well as military maneuvers. It was the largest band in the history of the university. Fifty musicians were sent by the student body to Palo Alto, for the Stanford game. Wonderful were the praises received by the men from the people of the north. News of the body was carried in every coast paper, and innumerable praises were received for the splendid showing. Three men were responsible for the re-birth and development of the band. H. R. Day, manager, deserves utmost praise for his efforts in organ- izing and developing the super-outfit, while Harold Roberts, leader, per- formed with his baton in superlative order. Cassatt Griffin, as president of the band organization, proved invaluable in the continuance of the splendid performance. Page Thirty-one ®l fiodeo Q THE TEAM " Go Lose Or Conquer, As Ye Can- Be Each, Pray God, The Gentleman! ' r» Leo Ch el LEO CALLAND, Captain " The Greatest Trojan of them All " is what " Babe " has been miversally called. A clean, hard, aggressive fighter, Calland has inspired in his teammates, his opponents, olTicials, sport writers, and all spectators the firm conviction llial the greatest football player is primarily a gentleman. At the close of the Penn Slate game, Tom Thorp, official, and leading eastern football critic, said, " Captain Calland played a star game at center. This stocky built leader was all over the field on defense. By his fine playing he inspired his mates to do their best. To him mtiat go the credit for the stonewall defense that I). S. C. put up every time Penn Stale got within striking distance of their goal line. " Calland played guard on offense and center on defense. The greatest honor a player can win is the Davis-Teschke medal, presented by his teammates at the close of the season. " Babe Leo " received this as a three-year man, he received a gold football charm and a life pass, for two, to all Trojan contests. He is a member of Zeta Kappa Epsilon. CHET DOLLEY, Captain-Elect A cool head under fire, a reassuring voice at all times, natural strategic ability, and a powerful physique combined to mark (Hiester, after two years on the varsity, as he man to take the place of ( ' aptain Leo. He was unanimously elected by bis teammates. Dolley is a natural born quarlcrback. possessing all ipiaJilies necessary for the position. His uncanny habit of choosing the weakest point in the ujiponent ' s line, and banging away repeatedly until the goal line was cro ised, won for him the reputation of being one of the brainiest (tuarlerbarks of the gridiron. His clever choice of plays, his interference running, and his indomitable spirit, were of tremendous import during the past season. Dolley is a meml er of Sigma Chi fralernity. Page Tliirty-tivo i » ' •mi m0 lit •• I; i ©rSiSeo HOWARD KINCAID, Halfback While substitutions were made at all other backfield positions, " Katy " could usually be found throughout every game of his three seasons in the berth of right half. He was the iron man behind the line, running, driving, plowing, hitting, " taking ' em out " with a silent, powerful, resistless force that meant efficiency. " Hobo " was the ideal team man. His record for being the man who could always be depended upon for three yards when three yards were needed was slightly changed during the past season: Kincaid suddenly acquired the " shifty " habit, and often traveled fifteen and twenty yards through the center of the line before being stopped. As a three stripe man, Howard wins a gold football and life pass. He is a member of Sigma Chi fraternity. LOWELL LINDLEY, Center When backfield men break through for short gains, or long runs, the rooters cheer them. But the backfield men pat the shoulders of the linemen, between plays, for it is the fighting row that opens the hole, and gives the back a chance for the open. Lindley, for three years, has played side by side with Leo Calland, forming the backbone of the Trojan forward wall. As center, the responsibil- ity of getting the ball into the hands of the backs rested upon his shoulders, and his consistent performance gave confidence to the entire team. At times some spectacular tackle would tell the rooter that Lindley was functioning, but for the most part, all of his work was hidden underneath the pile of bodies. Estimating the probable point of attack, when on defense, and warning his team- mates, as well as undermining the confidence of the opposition, was one of the qualities that made Lowell the team ' s most valuable line- man. Like his twin, Logan, who graduated last year, Lowell played a fighting, intelligent game. He wins the three year award. He is a member of Phi Alpha fraternity. Page Thirty-three ®rSo5eo ROY BAKER, Halfback Baker was the sensation of the season. Much was expected of " Old Ironsides, " but he surprised everyone by his remarkable plunging, broken field running, tackling, and backing up of the defen- sive line. " Bullet ' never carried the ball without gaining, and line bucks which netted six and seven yards were punctuated by forty, hfty, and sixty-five yard runs off tackle. Until the California game, Henderson kept Roy under cover, except for a few minutes work- out in each game. In that contest Baker ' s playing was a revelation to " Gloomy Gus " himself. Besides a thirty and a thirty-five yard run, and consistent gains through the famous Bear line, the com- pact blonde plugged up the Trojan line time and time again, stopping the Bear for no gain. It was in the Washington State game Uiat Baker made the longest run of the year — eighty yards to touch- down. Because of an oflT-side penalty, it was disallowed, and a few moments later Baker sliced off forty good yards. Because he entered as a transfer. Roy is ineligible next year. He is a member of Sigma (;hi fraternity. HAROLD GALLOWAY, Quarterback For a small man to play football, he must be fast, shifty, clear h( ' a |pd. daring, able to kick, pass, and run back punls. Galloway weighs one hundred and forty pounds. Hal was " found " in the Idalio game. His field generalship, his accurate passing, his con- sistent toe, his return of punls, and his spectacular runs were responsible for the Trojan victory on that day. In the following games he lived up to his precedent, ending the season with a miraculous catch an inch from the groun l, after a head-long dive, in the I ' enn State game. Galloway, as a transfer, is ineligible for further competition, having played two years al DePauw University. He is a member of Beta Tliela Pi and I ' hi .Alpha. Paffc Thirty-four I mt IhAb ► ®rSo5eo EDDIE LEAHY, Fullback " At least one touchdown every game, " has been Eddie ' s motto, and the flashy little back has nearly lived up to it. Speed was Leahy ' s greatest asset, and fifty and sixty yard runs his greatest product. Because of his slight build, Henderson never sent the little Irishman into the game until the last few minutes. During this three years on the varsity, Leahy has never failed to make one run of over twenty yards in each game. Last year, within ten minutes, he ran around the Oxy team to touchdown three times from midfield, and a fourth run of sixty yards occurred as the final whistle blew. Once on his way, no one was able to catch him. In the Penn State game Leahy tore off forty yards around end, only to be called back because another Trojan was off-side. Lovers of thrills enthusiastically greeted the appearance of the fleet little back. Eddie wins the three year award. PHIL TIERNAN, Fullback The California varsity of a season ago will remember " Flash " for many years. In that contest at Berkeley it was Tiernan who shot through the Blue and Gold for fifty-five yards in two runs, putting the Trojan in a position to score. This year Phil traveled around the Bear ends several times for good gains. His change of pace and quick pickup, as well as his unique shifty sway when traveling, were valuable in eluding tacklers. Although eligible another year, it is not expected that Phil will return, because of the acquisition of Mrs. Phil Tiernan. He is a member of Sigma Chi fraternity. Page Thirty-jive ®rSo5eo GORDON CAMPBELL, Fullback No one knew just what to expect when Gordon was on the field. Whether in the quarterback position, or in fullback, Camp- bell kept the opposition doubtful as to what would happen next. Up is one of the few triple-threat men on the s |uad. being able to kick, pass, or run, and his stellar performance in all three during the past two seasons promises much for the 1923 varsity. Camp- bell ' s nickname is " Speed, " which denotes his quickness of mind as well as the pace he travels. He is one of the shiftiest men in a Trojan outfit, thinking two jumps ahead of his opponents. He will be one of the mainstays of the Cardinal and Gold backfield next year. Campbell is a member of Sigma Chi fraternity. OTTO ANDERSON, Halfback While an all-around athlete. Otto did not include football in his repertoire until he entered I ' . S. C. He was one of the stars of lh ' Frosli team, taking to the game naturally and enthusiastically. During the past season Otto performed for the varsity like a veteran, with passing, kicking, and running the ends his particular liobbies. Because of an injured shoulder, Anderson was obliged to spend a great deal of time on the bench, an l the s |uad lacked his Al kicking ability. In the games in which he did play, his yardage average was over fifty per punt. He occupies either a half- i ack or fullback berth. With two years to go under Henderson, ii may be expected that " Mercury " Anderson will develop into an All-American Player. He is a member of Zela Kappa Epsilon. I ' aUi- Tliiily-six A rir ©rSoSeo ELMER WAYAHN, Halfback Because of his squirming and twisting through the center of the line, Wayahn received the title, " Dancing Tona. " Records credit him with more actual minutes of play during the past season than any other backfield man. Tona was one of the most accurate forward passers on the field, and many yards were gained through spirals from his hand. On the defensive some uncanny reason would cause him to shift his position in preparation for the play, and usually his guess would be correct, the whistle finding the runner surrounded by Wayahn ' s arms. Uncertainty as to just where his foot will land perplexes tacklers, and by taking advantage of their hesitation Tona wiggles free. He has two more varsity years before him. He is a member of Zeta Kappa Epsilon fraternity. JOHN RIDDLE, Halfback There was no question about what Riddle did — his plunging through the line and his good interference work answered satisfac- torily every query. There are very few men who can repeatedly hit as hard as does John without weakening. Even he received an injured shoulder, which kept him on the sidelines during several games in which his bucking was needed. " Puzzle " played on the Frosh squad last year, and established the reputation which he continues to uphold. He is fast, sturdy, and a good judge of dis- tance, tackling hard and clean. He has two more years on the varsity. Alpha Phi Alpha is his fraternity. M Page ' I ' hirty-scvcn £ WTWSiti NORMAN ANDERSON, Tackle Every successive game brought more praise for Norm Anderson. Under Leo ' s tutelage, Anderson bcame clever in sizing up opponent ' s plays, and backing his judgment with his big, fighting frame. Two hundred and ten pounds of crash opened holes for the Trojan backs, and the same, plus an active brain, two monstrous hands, and a determined eagerness, nabbed the rival ball-packer behind his own line time and time again. In almost every contest " The Big Swede " broke through and blocked a punt or two. At the beginning of every game, or the second half. Norm would boot the kickoff to the goal-line, in a high, beautiful arch that allowed the men to get down under it. Not infrequently Norm himself would make the tackle. With two more years of eligibility, Anderson is expected to develop into a tackle of national reputation. He is a member of Zeta Kappa Epsilon. RALPH CUMMINGS, Tackle The big problem of the year was, " Who will fill Boyle ' s shoes? " Ralph Cummings solved it. While Boyle ' s absence was felt at first, Ralph ' s application of Dr. Coue ' s system gradually helped, until the blonde boy was an outstanding figure at the end of the season. Thorp praised Cummings for his " strong game at tackle, " after the Penn Stale game. With willingness his only asset, " The Little Swede " overcame natural awkwardness, and made himself one of the strong links in the Trojan line. Ralph played a good game his freshman year, but because of injuries missed a varsity letter last season by a few miules. The past year, according to Henderson, Ralph found himself. He has one more year to play. Cummings is a member of Zeta Kappa Epsilon. Page Thirty-eight ®l SoSeo HAYDEN PHYTHIAN, End Slashing, intelligent aggressiveness was the predominant charac- teristic of " Kaintuck. " Whether snagging passes, " helping with the tackle. " going down under punts, turning the play in blocking, and the thousand other things a good end should do, Phythian always kept his head up and his eyes open. " Follow the ball " ' was a lesson he always remembered. Many completed passes found a resting place in his arms, as the sturdy end had formed the habit of jumping a little higher than anyone else when a free ball was overhead. The first score in the Idaho game came from a pass, Galloway to Phythian, on the goal line. The camera caught three men several feet off the ground, but the ball was nestling on " Tuck ' s " shoulder. He has always played in the backfield, but because ends were few, Henderson molded him into a wing man. He has two more years of varsity competition. He is a member of Sigma Chi fraternity. JOHN MILTON, End Perhaps Milton ' s greatest game of the year was against California, when, according to critics, he won stellar honors while playing against " Brick " Muller, the Wonder End of the Wonder Team. Milton ' s hobby was going down under punts, and nailing the safety man in his tracks. He also found much pleasure in taking opposing players out of the way, so off-tackle plays could net yardage. Re- ceiving passes, tackling, keeping the play in, were several other things Milton did adeptly. No man played a harder game than did the Milwaukee star. He usually knew just where to go. and then went there. Milton is also a dependable drop kicker and goal-converter. He is eligible for anether year on the varsity. Milton is a Sigma Chi. s Page Thirty-nine ©I JloSeo RICHARD EMMONS, End Dick is an end of the slashy type. Sizing up the opponent ' s play quickly, he would be across the line and in as soon as the ball was snapped. His speed made up for his lack of weight. Some of the best tackles of the year were made by Emmons, who put every ounce behind his drive, and brought his man down neatly and quickly. At grabbing passes that seem impossible to catch, he has few equals. This is his first year of varsity football. Dick is a member of Theta Psi fraternity. WINCHELL BOICE, End " Bubbles " is one of the most intelligent players on the field. Sizing up the opposition, and making his persona] plans accord- ingly, Boice often upsets the attack before it is launched. Possessor of a cool, level head, he outguesses his opponent and sends him on a false lead. In the California game, Boice pulled the Bear end out of the play by strategy, and took the Bruin quarlerbark out by bliirking, paving the way for Baker ' s sensational run. The lanky end always follows the ball. In the first two minutes of ihe Pomona game, he scooped up a fumble and ambled eighly-seven yards to touchdown. Boice should develop into a wonderful end in the next two years. He is a member of Sigma Chi fraternily. I ' affi ' I ' tirty ®rSo5eo ft JOHN HAWKINS, Guard A quarterback by record, but an all-round football player by ability. Hawkins was shifted from the squad of thirteen backs to the vacant guard position in the line, as an experiment. Proving so invaluable in the forward wall, there John has remained, uniting Anderson and Calland, and Lindley and Cummings. The long. husky, fighter proved an adept pupil in the arts of a lineman, and took after his captain in calling out the impending play of the opposition. Getting underneath the play and lifting was Hawkins pet way of making the line holeproof when on defense, although " slicing through " and making the tackle kept his methods un- guessable. Hawkins has two more years to play, and in all probability, he will spend them in the line, because of his excellent showing during the past season. He is a member of Zeta Kappa Epsilon. «• I WALLACE NEWMAN, Tackle " Big Chief " was the third tackle on the squad, he and Cum- mings competing for the berth opposite Anderson. Newman is an aggressive fighter, well coached in the use of his hands, on defense. Usually into every play, he fought through the line and stopped the runner many times. Forward passing was his sideline. When a long, shooting spiral was desired. Newman was called back to throw it. H a man was in the clear, the next moment he would have possession of the ball. Newman started the Penn State game, and played until he received an injury to his shoulder. He will be eligible for two more years on the varsity. I afii ' Uorty-aHc HORACE BLAIR, Tackle Because Norm Anderson managed to fill the berth so adequately, Blair had almost discouraging competition for his tackle position. But through gameness, pluck, perseverance, and plenty of fight, he proved his worth in several games, playing more than enough time to win his letter. A sturdy, reliable and consistent lineman. Blair could be depended upon to smash holes in the opponent ' s wall, as well as plug them when on defense. He played either tackle, and while not a spectacular player, won recognition because of his steady and dependable performance. He has good chance for development, as he is eligible for two more years on the varsity. He is a member of Zeta Kappa Epsilon. HOLLY ADAMS, Center. Fifteen minutes more of play, and Holly would have won a letter. He will be a candidate for Lindley ' s place, as he has two more years. Phi Alpha Mu fraternity. AMOK (JALLOWAY, Oua ' ' l ' ' ' ' ack. Amor was starring in the backficld. until, just before the Stanford game. Dame Cupid ran away with him. He won a letter last year. He is a meml)er of Beta Theta Pi and Phi Alpha. REGINALD DUPUY, Guard. " Busty " lacked one quarter of winning a letter. Lack of experi- ence was his greatest handicap, but with two years more to play be should prove a valuable man. He is a member of Theta Sigma Nu Fraternity Page Forty-two ' «• : It tm " ©I So eo GEORGE FREEMAN, Tackle. George played a hard, steady, determined game, and could always be depended upon to do his best. He has another year. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. JAMES PURSELL, Guard. Jim lacked weight, but he could hit as hard as any man on the team. Until Hawkins was shifted from the backfield squad, it Vas thought Pursell would fill the guard post. He is eligible another year. WILLIAM GLENN, End. " Flip " needed nothing but a tiny bit more speed, and he would have held a regular end job. Ability to size up plays, and then mess them up, was the little fellow ' s strong suit. He has two years more. Zeta Kappa Epsilon. The Men Behind The Team Only a few people know of the men who stay out for football all season, even when they see there is no chance to win a monogram. These men train just as hard, sacrifice just as much, and are just as necessary as the first string men, yet they reap little glory and no reward for their work. It is the third team that plays " goat " for the first and second squads, and in prepara- tion of plays the coaches are badly handicapped without them. They indeed are motivated, not by the cheers of the grandstands, nor the admiration of hero-worshipers, but by the love of the game, and loyalty to Alma Mater. These few lines are their s ole reward for a six week ' s grind of three hours daily, ignoring minor injuries of the season. Give credit to substitutes Johnson, Dougher, Schabre, Schindler, Paszthori, King, Langford, and Davis, for devoting their energies to the varsity in voluntary, unheralded service. Page Forty-three s f Babf CrfET BVLl-ELT Cam hfoho Dan.cin. ' ' ' I oka J % N.T V r: K. L Thff- OtHT.r Otir ' ai r Forty ' four I I f ®rSo5eo THE GAMES Varsity — 20; Alumni 0. October First Fate sat among the five thousand spectators who witnessed the first scrimmage of the year, and although the Varsity triumphed over the former stars by three touchdowns, the victory was an empty one. John Boyle, tackle, who was expected to be the sensation of the season, was carried from Bovard Field with a fractured knee, not to return until football was over. Boyle was mentioned as Ail-American by Walter Camp for his playing the preced- ing season, and much was expected of him this year. With Calland, Lind- ley, and Norm Anderson, John was to form a Trojan forward wall that was as impregnable as it was aggressive. Besides being the first contest of what is expected to become an annual tradition, the game allowed Coach Henderson an opportunity to size up his crew. Baker, who played for a short time, was all that he was expected to be. Two of the touchdowns were due to his efforts, coming after consecutive bucks netting six to ten yards each. Calland and Lindley proved themselves veterans in line work. Cummings, who took Boyle ' s place, fought desper- ately to fill the gigantic tackle ' s shoes. His work won him praise from Henderson ' s lips. Kincaid and Otto Anderson guaranteed for themselves positions in coming games, Katy being particularly adept in the interference. Teamwork was scarcely noticeable, and the offense was as ragged as it was determined. At no time did the Alumni threaten to score, although the first half ended without either team ringing up points. Jim Smith, Charley Dean, " Swede " Evans, " Rabbit " Mallette, and John Leadingham were the outstanding men among the Has-beens. U. S. C. — 54; Pomona — 13. October Seventh While fumbling was the outstanding point of the game with the Blue and White, at Claremont, the Trojans established clearly their superiority over the Sagehen squad. Drilled thoroughly in the fundamentals of the game, whenever a " break " occurred, several of the Cardinal and Gold clad men would be prepared to take advantage of it. Before two minutes had followed the kickoff, Boice, at end, had gobbled up a fumble and raced seventy yards for the first score. After several long gains by Tiernan and Paffc Forty-five ©rioSeo Baker, and many mutual fumbles, Kincaid bucked the ball within five yards of the goal line, and Baker took it over. Hawkins, playing in a guard posi- tion, was called back to punt, but made a forty yard gain around end instead. Penalties were frequent, based mainly upon off-side and man-in-motion plays. A blocked punt recovered behind the Trojan goal line by a Sagehen resulted in the first Pomona score. DoUey received the kickoff after the score, and carried the pigskin within twenty yards of the posts. Baker made nineteen yards on the next play, and then scored, bringing the total to 20 — 6 for the first quarter. So reads the Pomona game. Last year the Blue and White held the Trojans to a 35 — 7 score, and the year before U. S. C. won by a lone touch- down. Ancient rivals, the two teams always put up a fierce, game, thrilling fight, no matter how great are the odds. The plucky Claremont crew, even after being hopelessly snowed under, kept up its dauber, and, in the third quarter, set the rooting sections vibrating with a second touchdown. Unlike the first, the score was made on an offensive play. Clark shot a twenty yard pass to Charley Daggs, who dodged fifty yards to the Trojan goal line. U. S. C. — 15; Arizona — 0. October Fourteenth Proving to be much stronger than " exaggerated " advance information, Page Forty-six I Leo leads iiUerfeieiice iM ML " ' the Arizona Wildcats gave the Varsity outfit its first real bit of competition. Indeed, until the final quarter it was anybody ' s game, U. S. C. leading by a lone dropkick placed between the bars by Milton, in the first period. The men from the desert played a hard, rugged game, sometimes a bit too close to bad football to be comfortable, but the struggle was intense and gripping until the final whistle. Gordon Campbell performed in stellar fashion throughout the entire game, being particularly good in returning punts, and broken field traveling. The Trojans played a defensive game continuously, at no time " opening up " with shift formations or trick plays. The two touchdowns came in the final quarter, Emmons nabbing a long pass near the goal line, with Hal Galloway sneaking over for the score, and by Cumming ' s interception of a pass in the final moments, and Campbell bucking across. Baker ' s possibilities were as yet an unknown quantity, as he was al- lowed but a scarce ten minutes on the field. With the California game but two weeks away, and one Trojan star resting in cast within a hospital, it was considered best to hold one card in reserve, especially when a huge squad of eager backs awaited the call to the field. Hawkins was proving an able guard, rapidly adapting himself to his new surroundings. Calland and Lindley kept up the morale of the line, but the absence of John Boyle was proving a decided handicap. With each play Anderson was showing his mettle, although it was apparent that the giant Swede had noi; yet hit his stride. Page Forty-seven Wolves stop one U. S. C. — 6; Nevada — 0. October Twenty -first On the heels of the Wildcats came the Nevada Wolves. While com- petition had been the Trojan cry during the early tilts, the unexpectedness with which it came fairly stunned the over-flowing bleachers at Bovard Field. Because the Bear contest was but seven days off, Quarterback Dolley was limited in his choice of plays to plain unadulterated football, without fancy trimmings. On straight football the Wolves held the Cardinal and Gold for three terrifying quarters, and ten minutes of the fourth. Coming West with the avowed declaration to make her season a success by the conquest of the Trojans, Nevada was keyed to the highest point, Henderson ' s squad, on the other hand, had spent the preceding week, as well as the weeks before, preparing for the California game, practicing Bear shifts and counter-attacks, forward pass defenses, and the like. The aggres- siveness and determination of the Wolverine pack startled the local eleven from their Bear-pointing, and only hard, intelligent leak-proof playing kept the visitors from spoiling the entire Trojan year. U. S. C. — 0; California — 12. October Twenty-eighth One touchdown, one drop-kick, and a safety decided the season ' s great- est contest, the game towards which the Trojan eleven had worked and pre- pared during the few weeks of practice. The Golden Bear considered it his hardest scheduled battle also, and had " pointed " himself for the strug- gle at Pasadena, which was to decide the championship of the Pacific Coast. The game was a classic, and the 38,000 spectators left the new Rose Bowl convinced that two great elevens had given their best. Page I ' orly right ••I nW •I ®rSo5eo The great California varsity, favorites by odds ranging from 2 to 1 to 7 to 1, met more than passive resistance for the first time in three years. Surprised, amazed, perplexed at the wonderful opposition of the Trojans, Bruno lost the cocky over-confident attitude that had stamped him as supreme among the elevens of the continent, and began to fight desperately, frantic- ally. But with the thwarting of every trick play he realized the determined defense of the Cardinal and Gold, and his respect for his southern playmate grew. When the Southern California forward resisted successfully four vicious attacks at the goal line, when a gain of one yard meant a touchdown, the Wonder team knew. Norm Anderson kicked off, the oval crossing the Bear end zone. Then what was expected began, Nesbit immediately punting. Otto Anderson, the only Trojan able to compete with Nesbit and Morrison, the Berkeley kickers, sat on the sidelines with an injured shoulder. Slowly the Blue and Gold moved down the field on the yardage gained by exchange of punts. Mor- rison, Andy Smith ' s best plunger, took Nesbit ' s place, and began plowing for yards. A few feet from the goal line the Cardinal and Gold line braced itself, and four bucks netted nothing. Campbell, called back to kick out of danger, received a bad pass, and was downed behind the line for a safety, scoring two points for California. Thus remained the score through three quarters. SpauJding Doesn ' t Page Forty-nine t ' ©r oSeo Baker, about whom much had been guessed, but little known, received the ball on the twenty yard line, and traveled thirty-five yards through tackle before being brought to earth. A few plays later Baker bucked through the other side of the line for thirty yards, following it with a four yard gain. Car rying the ball but three times for a total gain of 69 yards, it may be understood why the Trojan offense did not equal its defense after Baker was taken out because of injuries. In backing up the line " Ironsides " proved as valuable as in packing the ball. Time and time again his hard counter-plunge stopped the Bruin back for no gain. Baker ' s injury came while on defense. It was only on exchange of punts that the California aggregation out- classed the Trojans, although Morrison occasionally made gains in midfield. Line Holds! With the score two to nothing at the close of the first half, the teams left the field knowing that a closer game than either expected was yet to be decided. The Trojan had surprised he Bear, the packed stadium of rooters, and himself. MuUer, mentioned by Walter Camp for AU-Amerioan, was playing his usual game, but encountering more than his usual opposition. Milton, Trojan end, repeatedly outguessed the red-topped star, and stopped I ' aee h ' ifty 1 ®rso5io many intended gains by terrific tackling. Boice, on the other wing, kept Berkey undecided, and consequently, unprepared. The Trojan ends were the equals of their opponents tliroughout the game. While Nesbit and Morrison booted high and spiraling kicks which allowed the ends more time in which to reach the receiver, Nichols, the Bear ' s safety man, only ran the ball back for an average of five yards per punt. Considering the fact that the Cardinal and Gold kicks were low and drizzling, this small gain reflects the ability of the Trojan pair in getting down the field. U. S. C. started the second half with a sweep that brushed all before it. Gains of three, four and five yards brought the ball into the Bruin zone, where an intercepted forward pass saved the day for the visitors. Gaining nothing on bucks, California punted, and Dolley received in midfield. Camp- bell, who was playing an aggre ssive game, failed to get a kick away, and it bounded toward the Trojan goal, California obtaining possession. After a fifteen yard penalty on U. S. C, the Bear found himself in Southern territory, and Morrison resumed his bucking campaign. The fourth quarter found the oval headed toward the same destination, with fifteen yards to go. Anderson, Calland, Lindley, Hawkins, and Cummings repeatedly stopped the terrific bucks, which slowly cut down the distance. Two yards from the line the advance stopped, and for three downs nothing was gained. On the fourth Morrison rammed across for the only touchdown of the game. The same desperate game continued, with the Trojan line playing spectacular football. California was forced to punt from the fifty yard line, and big Norm Anderson, breaking through the line, blocked the kick. Cum- mings, who made a gash on the other side of the Bear wall, scooped up the oval and rambled toward the Blue and Gold posts. He was overtaken but five yards from the line. Then California demonstrated that it was Trojan strength, and not Bear deterioration that was responsible for the evenly matched game. For four downs the line held against the ramming of the Trojan backs, and California kicked out of danger. Until the last minute of play a Trojan score was fought for, a bombardment of assorted passes keep- ing suspense at highest pitch. Page Fifty-one Tona slides thru the Tigers U. S. C. — 46; Occidents — 0. November Fourth Captain Leo and John Hawkins were the only first string men who played in the game against the Oxy Tiger. With several men recovering from the game with the Golden Bear, Henderson kept his first outfit on the bench, to allow them to return to working condition before the Stanford game the following Saturday, at Palo Alto. Boice, Newman, Adams, Blair and Phythian started on the line, and Harold Galloway, Tiernan, Riddle, and Tona Wayahn formed the backfield. Seven touchdowns were scored in the sixty minutes of play on Bovard Field, before 10,000 rooters. The Oxy Tiger, noted for his fight, gamely did its best against its former rival, but the Trojan had grown too much to be an equal playmate. Hal Galloway and Tona Wayahn were the individual stars of the day. As a quarterback, Galloway proved himself the equal of any signal-caller in the West, choosing his plays carefully, handling his team, and himself, well, occasionally ripping off fifteen and twenty-five yard runs, throwing passes accurately and swiftly, and punting forty-five yards consistently. Wayahn, on line bucks and off-tackle plays, squirmed through the holes and twisted with a bewildering dancing stride down the field for long gains. Du Puy scored at the beginning of the second half, on an Oxy fumble. Then the only Tiger drive of the game began, with Spangler, end, catching a pass and traveling twenty yards before being caught. Tona Wayahn tried an end run, and succeeded in scoring again. Leahy took his place, and, on an intercepted pass, galloped sixty-five yards for the final Trojan score. Pagr Fiflyltvo ■A I ' IK Otto also punts U. S. C. — 6; Stanford — 0. November Eleventh The second climax of the Trojan year reached its apex at Palo Alto, against the Cardinal eleven. In spite of rainy weather, twenty thousand spectators came to the Stanford bowl, two hundred of them making a four hundred mile trip, by automobile, water, or chartered train. The game was worth it. Defensive was the keynote of the game. Both teams devoted themselves to the task of preventing the opponent from gaining yards, and watching and waiting for " breaks " to occur. Kicking was indulged in to a great extent. Wilcox and Otto Anderson engaged in a punting duel, with Otto gaining a few yards on each exchange, during the first half. While attempt- ing to tackle Anderson, on an end run, the Cardinal ace was injured, and taken from the game. Anderson averaged better than fifty yards on his punts. Preparing for the coming of Coach Glenn " Pop " Warner, Andy Kerr, present coach, had drilled his charges in the fundamentals of the game, and developed a powerful defense. The line proved impregnable in danger territory, and at all times fought as a unit. Because of the damp condition of the field, very little open play was used by either team, proving a handi- cap in scoring. It was because of superior training in the elements of the game, and quicker mental action coupled with physical response, that the Cardinal and Gold emerged victorious. Page Fifty-three I ©rsoSeo Throughout the first quarter the line of scrimmage see-sawed back and forth, with neither team reaching danger territory. In the second period Cleveland, who filled Wilcox ' s place, kicked to the fifty yard line. Campbell dodged his way through the red jerseys for thirty yards, and Baker, who took Anderson ' s post after Otto had clicked seventeen yards around end, made eight yards more. Kincaid bucked three yards, and a delayed buck ended with Baker on the one yard line. Dolky took it across, and Milton missed goal. The half ended with the ball in midfield. The Trojan band, which accompanied the rooters on the trip, paraded in various formations between halves. Fifty pieces strong, and dressed in white uniforms and rooters ' hats, the musicians received the applause of the thousands assembled in the Cardinal bowl. The Stanford band also marched, but the visiting outfit was greeted with thunderous approval when the letters were formed as the rooting section spelled out the big T-R-0-J-A-N. The work of the linemen was one of the noticeable things of the game. John Hawkins, going down under punts with the ends, would often tackle the Cardinal safety man before he had taken a step. Cummings and Lind- ley were working hand in hand with Calland and big Swede Anderson, opening holes on offense, playing stonewall and making tackles on defense. Boice and Phythian, on ends, made the most of Anderson ' s punts, as well as preventing wide sweeping end runs by the Stanford backs. Dolley ' s field generalship was without fault. With his greatest weapon, the for vard pass, taken from him by the soggy field, and intricate plays likewise banned, Chet was obliged to alternate plays with great strategy. The victory over Stanford, and California ' s refusal to consider her- self as the opponent of the eastern team at Pasadena on New Year ' s Day, started the soon popular feeling that U. S. C. should be the representative of the west in the sectional contest. Because of the strong showing against California, conceded to be the best team in the west, it was felt that if the Trojan could put away the two remaining games on the schedule, both with northern teams, the unanimous vote of the conference would decide the question. Lack of offensive strength was the only criticism offered against Coach Henderson ' s outfit, and public opinion insisted that the " Gloomy One " prove his team capable of piling up a large score. VttQC Fifty-four t m M ih Mb u f» k m Trojan interference functions U. S. C. — 14; IdeJio — 0. November Eighteenth With the knowledge that the result of the game would have a great deal to do with the choice of the team to meet Pennsylvania State at Pasadena on New Year ' s Day, both elevens were prepared to battle to the limit, when the Trojans and Vandals met in the Pasadena bowl. Forward passes played a most important part in the game. It was through the pass that both Trojan scores occurred, as well as many gains in midfield. Hal Galloway, at quarterback, played a superb game, as did Phythian, end. While only two touchdowns were scored, the yardage gained and other figures show conclusively that the Cardinal and Gold team could play an offensive game. At the end of the first half the ball, in Trojan possession, and first down, rested on the Vandal 41 yard line. Again, at the end of the game, U. S. C. had but ten yards to go for a touchdown. The first Trojan score came as the result of a Moscow fumble. Norm Anderson capturing the ball. Baker and Kincaid bucked, then Galloway tossed two spirals to Phythian, the second being caugt on the goal line. Baker and Tiernan alternated with Kincaid on bucks and end runs, with Galloway tossing neat passes to Phythian when yards were needed. Upon again reached the danger ?one, the forward pass combination was re- peated, and Phythian again scored. In the last quarter Stivers, of Idaho, threw a series of passes that carried the ball sixty yards, with the final pass over the goal line missed by a whisper. Immediately the Trojan offensive asserted itself, bringing the ball to the ten yard line as the game ended. Page Fifty-five ®l KiSeo U. S. C. — 41 ; Washington State — 3. Thanksgiving Day Six touchdowns! Ofifen.sively speaking, U. S. C. had proved herself. The critics of the Trojan eleven, who maintained that the machine was merely a defensive organization, were obliged to admit Henderson had de- veloped a football team, complete in all departments. All scores were made on line bucks. Baker carrying three across, and Riddle, Otto Anderson and Campbell realizing one each. The 20,000 spectators in the Pasadena bowl unanimously endorsed the Cardinal and Gold squad as their choice to oppose Penn State, and that sentiment was reflected in the eyes of the Washington men, after the game. Baker revealed himself. Although a trivial penalty on another played nulled it, " Ironsides " sped eighty yards through tackle to touchdown, for Baker scores three touchdowns the longest run of the year. Kincaid alternated with Baker in clipping olf yardage through the line, playing a flawless game. Campbell, Riddle, Otto Anderson, Leahy and Wayahn all did choice work in ball packing. State scored first, on a beautiful 47 yard drop kick. On very few occasions were they any nearer the Trojan goal. The game was just Trojan ofl ' ensive, from opening whistle to final gun. Page Fifty-tix lit n ' ©rSoSeo U. S. C— 14; Pennsylvania State— 3. New Year ' s Day Completely baffling the Lion at every turn of the game, the University of California Trojan decisively outclassed the representatives of the East in the annual East- West classic at Pasadena, before forty-three thousands of people. The game was fast, intense, and well played, both teams fight- ing for every inch of ground gained or lost. Figures, as well as the deter- minateu score, proved conclusively that the Western eleven was the superior squad. U. S. C. made fifteen first downs, and a total of 305 yards from scrim- mage. Penn State made 6 first downs, gaining 138 yards from scrimmage. Both team averaged forty yards on punts, the Trojans kicking but four times while Penn booted eleven times. Teamwork was responsible for prac- tically all instances of individual brilliance. State failed to gain on two bucks, and an exchange of punts occurred, Penn netting ten yards in addition to a fifteen yard penalty because of Milton ' s pre-catch tackle. Wilson bucked through for ten, then eight, while Palm gained three yards more. Wilson then traveled another eight yards, bringing the ball to the Trojan 15 yard line. The Cardinal and Gold line held for three downs, and a perfect dropkick by Palm, on the fourth, scored three points. Anderson again kicked off, and Palm returned it to the twenty-five yard line. U. S. C. held, and Palm got away a 60 yard punt, Galloway bringing it back ten yards. Newman received an injured shoulder, Cummings re- placing him. The big blond boy proved one of the mainstays of the game. Galloway, Baker and Campbell gained three yards each, and Hall punted 30 yards. Palm signaling for a fair catch on his 26 yard line. Palm fum- bled on next play, and Cummings captured the ball and moved five yards. Baker gained 3 yards, and the quarter ended. Campbell began the new quarter with a ten yard end run, following it with another of six. Baker took the pigskin to the half yard line. Then occurred the greatest freak play in history. A slow curved pass, to be received by the charging back right on the line of scrimmage, struck the moving heel of Hawkins as he charged, and bounded over the goal line. State obtaining possession. The touchback put the ball on the twenty yard Page Fifty-seven Campbell gains ten around end line. Palm punted to Galloway at midfield. After three bucks netting nine yards, a fumble and recovery, with no gain, gave State the oval. Wilson failed to gain, and Palm made eight yards. On the next play Milton threw Palm for a 12 yard loss on an attempted pass, and U. S. C. received on the 27 yard line, with 73 to go. Baker and Campbell made end runs of 6 and 10 yards each. Kincaid bucked two yards, and an inter- cepted pass gave State the ball. Wilson lost on two attempts. Calland nabbed a pass, and fumbled it, Anderson covering it. Galloway punted to the 15 yard line, and the ends again compelled Palm to give the fair catch signal. Palm got away a bad kick, and it was the Trojans ' ball with 35 to go. Campbell went around left end for five, and Baker galloped 20 around right. Baker made two more, and a pass to Galloway, caught after a head- long dive that necessitated his removal from the game, put the pigskin on the two yard line. The catch was the most spectacular of the year, and received the cheers of the entire crowd. Baker gained another yard, and on fourth down Campbell crossed the last chalk line for the first touchdown of the game. Hawkins made the score 7-3. McCoy kicked off to Kincaid, who returned it twenty yards. After an exchange of punts, Campbell inter- cepted a pass, and the half ended with the ball in midfield, in Trojan pos- session. Anderson again kicked over the goal line with the start of the second half. From the 20 yard line State failed to gain, and booted. Baker went through tackle, from punt formation, for twenty yards, following with a I ' affc Fifty-ciifht I ©rioSeo twelve yard plunge. Campbell made two bucks of 4 yards each, and an- other of 3 yards for first down on the 12 yard line. Baker dove ahead for 5, with Campbell adding two more, then another 3 for first down on the 2 yard line. In two plugs Baker crossed the line for the second touchdown, and Hawkins calmly converted. The third quarter ended after the ball had twice been brought within the State 20 yards line, to be lost on incom- plete passes and a missed field goal. After a few exchanges of punts Leahy clipped off 35 yards, but an off- side penalty brought the ball back. Galloway punted, and Palm, expecting ' . " ■, .. ' - " ■ ,■■..• , ' ■ ■.:l — J — ■ ■ i . ' ' ■ J5 mm ' i ' Trojans protect Galloway ' s pass the ball to cross the goal line, let it roll. It stopped on the 3 yard line. Palm punted 45 yards. Leahy gained five yards around end, and a pass, snagged by Phythian, with a fifteen yard run, brought the ball to the 15 yard line. Baker gained 4, Kincaid 3, then 1. With 4th down and one to go, a buck failed to cross the line by inches, and Penn took the ball. A punt took the ball to midfield, where, after a few plays, Penn received the ball on a fumble. Palm was thrown for a four yard loss as the last play of the game. Although U. S. C. ' s football season closed on January first, the dawn of a new era began, revealing a new-born Trojan, destined to take a place among the foremost universities of the country. Page Fifty-nine K Page Sixty Vj il .-It rf- « rt- f tt ft v- -i ,r-f ; ' , r fesuMH r£()A(. uic (saz ■ Bottom row, left to right: Stark, Nebley, Smith, LeFebre, Mustee, Newcomb, Noble, Clopine, Miller. Middle row: Thompson, Adams, Green, Loustalot, Earl, Scott, Pickup, Manker, Smith, Tapiner, Torkelson, Nason. Top row: Didricksen, Rice, Wolferd, Behrendt, Newerf, Farner. Smutz, Hicks, Thomas, McCuUough, Simmons, Rheinschild, Dorsey, Lavagnino. Coach Hess. THE FRESHMEN TEAM Freshmen, under the guidance of Coach Hess, completed a very im- pressive season, winning four of the six games played, tying one, and ac- cepting a defeat by one point. Scimmage with the varsity, and playing foil for the Trojan eleven, kept the Tro-Babes busy each night, and their own schedule and plays came in for incidental attention. This service was their greatest function, as well as delight. Rivalry existed between the crews, and sc rimmages had all the fight of regular games. San Diego High was the first opponent of the frosh, the game being played at the border city. Adams, graduate of S. D., received the kickoff, and tore through his former teammates for the first touchdown. Wolford and Dorsey also showed great possibilities. The score was 21-0. Johnny Loustalot was the individual star of the game with the gobs from the U. S. S. Arizona, played as a curtain-raiser for the Pomona contest. The stocky quarterback completed several forty yard runs, chose plays cleverly, and tossed nine accurate passes, five being responsible for touch- downs. Dorsey and Stark received. Stark scoring four times. The heavy Navy line found it difficult to break through the Frosh forward wall, while Page Sixty-one mSm ©rSoSeo Earl Smutz, Rice and Thompson broke through repeatedly for tackles be- hind the line. Nasoh and Scott did good plunging. The score was 56-0. Loyola College was next to fall before the vicious Peagreeners, losing by a 14-0 total. Coach Smith, former varsity end, brought a tough outfit to Bovard Field, but the bucking of Scott, coupled with the work of the ends, and Loustalot, gave the Frosh the edge. A long pass from midfield, fol- lowed by a run to touchdown by Dorsey, was the feature of the contest. Logan Lindley, another varsity alumni, came south with his Dinuba High eleven, and bowed before the Tro-Babes. The score was 20-0. The light northern outfit fought gamely throughout the battle, but the freshmen managed to get the jump consistently. Hicks and Wolford played good ball. The Frosh classic, played at Berkeley against the Golden Cubs, ended in a 3-3 tie, after the most thrilling game yet played. In the first five minutes, a fumbled Tro-Babe punt gave the southerners the ball with 20 yards to go. All methods of attack proving useless against the solid line, Dorsey sent the pigskin over the bar for 3 points. The California score was tallied in the last two minutes of the game. Thompson was the revelation. Time and time again the red-headed guard upset touchdown plans, recovered fumbles, made impossible tackles, and fought every minute. Loustalot showed up well in the backfield, as did Ed Green, who captured the ball for the Trojan score. Adams, halfback, suifered an injury to his head in the first quarter, which kept him in a Berkeley hospital for several days. California was on the offensive during the second half, but could not smash the line for a touchdown. Stanford Frosh administered the only defeat of the season to the Trojan Babes, on November 7, at Bovard Field. The result was in doubt until the final play, the game ending 10-9. The Trojan offense began with the kick- off, and brilliant teamwork brought the ball to the Card 8 yard line, where no progress could be made. Dorsey scored 3 points via dropkick. No further scores were made until the third quarter, when the visitors began a determined march down the field, ending behind the Frosh goal line. The goal was converted, giving the Card-ettes a 7-3 lead. Loustalot and LeFebre were tli« two lads who skirted the Stanford ends for seven and eight yards gains, LeFebre doing wonderful work. Page Sixty-two ■n f M. m. I Ir - ' BsisMhM - I •ii ■ ■1 pit Lack of practice tells the story of the basketball season. With Ssix of the eight first string play- ers training on the gridiron until W January first, for the Pennsylva- . nia State game, Coach Turner was obliged to face a very heavy schedule with a squad of un- coached men. Two weeks of practice before the big games was all the time at his disposal. Added to the late start was the fact that only Captain White and Campbel l remained from last year ' s squad, Boeck, Graham, Hinrichs, Butterfield and Axe graduating. After two nights of practice, the fast Y. M. C. A. five was met and subdued to the tune of . ' 3-20. As a court contest it must be said that it was a fair football game, each man playing for himself and playing hard. The Los Angeles Club quintet visited the Sports Temple for two tussles, with- drawing at the bright end of 21-16 and 22-20 scores. Teamwork was be- coming more apparent, but easy shots dripped off the rim of the basket. Four games with the Golden Bear resulted in two victories and two defeats, a split occurring both at Berkeley and at the home court. The first conflict was lost 29-10, and great was the surprise the following evening Turner White Page Sixty-three Wi SoSeo when the Trojan five found the hoop for 24 points to but 19 for the Bear. In both games the Trojans had many more opportunities to score than did the Bears, but almost every Bear attempt ended with two points. U. S. C. won the first of the second set by three points, the score being 24-21. The game was thrilling from start to finish, a neat mid-floor shot by White scoring the final basket. On the following night California had no difficulty in walk- ing away with a 39-15 game, the Trojan team in no way resembling the working machine of the night before. Stanford won all four of the games. Two were played in the north. The scores were 29-12, 24-14, 17-13 and 24-21. The last game was the greatest battle of the season. The number of called fouls w«re no more than a scientific game should have, and perfect defense kept both fives fight- ing. Four extra periods of five minutes each were necessary before the winner could be determined, as each final gong found the score tied. After the Arizona games had been cancelled, arrangements were made to have them played at a later date. Two weeks of idleness passed before the series was played. The Wildcats won two games in the local court, 23-18, and 24-8, and repeated the feat at Tucson with scores of 26-20, and 27-16. Trojans who made the trips to Berkeley, Palo Alto and Tucson, are White, Campbell, Bone, Hawkins, Blair, Donnelly, Phythian, Calland, Wayahn and Anderson. The Freshmen Quintet Coach Turner proved himself an able mentor by rounding out a pen- nant winning Frosh five during the time the varsity was occupied with foot- ball. Dorsey and Long, guards, Rice, center, and Boyer and Wingard, for- wards, were aided by Scott, Menkard, Solter, Few, Weber, Thompson and Laughlin. Every game was won by a score twice the size of the opponent ' s total, and the choice quintets of the south were encountered. Difficulty was experienced as the season progressed in obtaining games, as prep coaches were inclined to shy the fast Tro-Babe crew. Lincoln, Los Angeles, Huntington Park, Hollywood, Manual Arts, Gar- dena, Central, La Verne and San Bernardino fell before the attack of the freshmen. Payv Sixly-foitr Lit Lib ' tolr MM km 4 Cam Jawi [ C hfARJ-LY ' aps Sixty-five ©OtoSeo THE MEN KENNY WHITE, Captain, was high point man of the season. Although playing but his second year. White so distinguished himself that he was chosen captain of this year ' s five. During the past season his consistent playing featured every game. GORDON CAMPBELL, the fastest man on the floor, played both running guard and forward. A sensational player of the first class, Campbell kept the game interesting, no matter how one- sided was the score. JOHN HAWKIN ' S work at center was consist- ently good. While John contributed several long goals, his jumping and floor work aided many of the Cardinal and Gold offensive drives. HAYDEN PHYTHIAN and ART DONNELLY were first relief men for the forward posts. Phy- thian played several quarters on the home floor, performing above par. TONA WAYAHN, Forward, was one of the eas- iest moving men on the floor. His success in obtaining the bail from the possession of the opposition, and bringing it into danger territory where scores usually followed, brought him much praise. CHARLEY BONE, Guard, spent a great deal of the season on crutches, but after his broken ankle mended he caused much commoition on the court. Clever ruses, perfect control, and dazzling dribbling made the little fellow a fan favorite as well as one of the team ' s stars. NORMAN ANDERSON, Guard, was the stum- bling block of the opponent ' s offensive march. The giant guard foiled continually the floor work of opposing teams, compelling them to attempt hmg and difficult shots. He was the Trojan mainstay. LEO CALLAND, Guard. For a big man Leo proved an amazingly active one, helping the Tro- jan defense in fine style. l,m m - I ' aue Sixty-tix h-i EracK THE SEASON Individual stars featured the Trojan track season. While as a team no meets were won, enough stellar performers wore Cardinal and Gold bee- veedees to bring to the institution coast and national attention. Because of the early deadline date for copy, the second half of the season must go unrecorded. With two Arizona meets, the A. A. U. championships, the Pacific Coast conference meet, and the probable participation in the N. C. A. A. meet at Chicago on June 15 and 16, it is expected that U. S. C. ' s best showing will be made in these coming events, as the large number of first places which will probably be won will stand above the divided seconds and thirds of the opponents. A well rounded team of mediocre performers was all that was needed to drub the Trojan outfit, although some good marks were made during the year in non-competed events. To date no points have been scored in the javelin, or the two mile run, while but one or two digits have been carried away in the half mile, the mile, and the pole vault. Donating at least twenty-seven points without competition in each meet has proved a very decided disadvantage, and comparative scores rate the varsity much lower than individual merit deserves. The return of Charles Paddock to the cinder path was a gala occasion, and insured Trojan supremacy in the dash events. The fastest man in the world broke the tape yards ahead of his closest rival in every meet, although he set but one world ' s record — the hundred yard dash with a running start. He was timed 8 9 10 seconds. Paddock was capt ain of the squad. Otto Anderson was the greatest Trojan asset. In the four dual meets he won the low hurdles, captured the high sticks three times (being elimin- Page Sixty-seven Left to right: N. Anderson, Smutz, Chaffee, Weinberg, Woods, Martz, Ruenitz, Johnson, Torkelson, Hughes, Jimenez. ated once for tipping three bars), won first place three times and second once in the broad jump, and followed Paddock across the line three times for second in the century dash, not being entered in one meet. Eighteen points in two meets, ten in another, and sixteen in the fourth made Ander- son the outstanding trackster of the year. Norman Anderson ranks third in the list of A-1 performers. In three of the meets he lead the field in the shot put and the discus, sharing first honors with Witter of California in the shot, and placing second to Neufeldt in the discus, in the fourth meet. Yale Martz helped to fill the shoes of Spec Schiller, last year ' s quarter- miler and sprint man. Four first places in the 440 was Yale ' s contribution to Trojan scores, as well as much responsibility of the success of the relay team, which won three races and tied the fourth. As last man of the quartet, Martz was obliged to give everything he had to save Trojan honor. The tie race, with Stanford, was the most beautiful and sensational of the year. Martz started fifteen yards behind the Stanford man, and set the bleachers vibrating by gradually cutting down the distance and breasting the tape at the same time. Undoubtedly U. S. C. will emerge victorious from the A. A. U. champ- ionships and the Pacific Coast conference meets. With other schools divid- Pagc Sixlyeiiiht TotCEUE-N TO Page Sixty-nine ®r o5eo ing the remaining first places, and the seconds and third among themselves, the five points awarded the winners will count rapidly. Ten points which were expected to aid the totals of the meets proved unobtainable when competition by Emmons and Cory, in the pole vault. and high jump, respectively, was forbidden, because of scholastic difficulties. Schiller having served his time, Boyle out on leave of absence, Raney, Waterman, Patton, Murrell, Leahy, and Evans missing from the squad, gave Coach Cromwell a few blue moments, especially when he reflected on the second and third places he would have to forfeit. No Grade A distance men nor javelin tossers brought the realization that few, if any, duel meets could be won. A. A. U. Relay Carnival — February Seventeenth A world ' s record for the eight-man-one-mile relay was established as the feature of the annual carnival held at Redlands. The old record of 3:06 was lowered to 2:58 2 5 by the Trojan octet, consisting of Otto An- derson, Starry, Lowe, Hughes, Shaw, Johnson, Martz, and Paddock. The four-man-mile relay also was carried away by Hughes, Johnson, Shaw, and Martz, with the fast time of 3:21 2 5. The four-man-two-mile team placed second. Elwood, Woods, Smutz, and Wilstach were the quartet. Cory easily took first in the high jump, Richards placing third. Emmons vaulted to a second berth at 12 foot 6 inches. U. S. C. won the affair with thirty-eight points. Occidental, closest opponent, tallied seventeen digits, while Pomona came third with fourteen. U. S. C, 58; California, 73 — March Seventeenth Three events, totaling 27 points, went to the Bears without a whisper of Trojan competition, and a fourth went Bruin way by Anderson ' s self-elimin- ation in the high hurdles. In spite of these facts, the meet was one of the most interesting of the year, the fifteen point margin continually looming above each event as it was run off. The mile run, the high sticks, the two mile, and the javelin went to Bruno ' s lair, but Smutz upset the dope by taking a close second in the half mile event. The first three men finished less than a yard apart, after a most ! Page Srirnty i Mkh 0- f m .iJr M» ilk ill 4t Smooty takes a close second. exciting race. Paddock easily glided ahead in the short sprints. Martz and Johnson fooled the rest of the 440 field by coming up from last place to the first two positions in the final ninety yards. Because of his disqualification in the high barriers, Anderson ' s spunk arose, and he equalled the Trojan record for the low sticks, leaving the rest of the hurdlers far in his wake. His broad jump of 22 feet 8 inches, a few minutes later, scored another first place. U. S. C. won eight first places and tied for a ninth, while California headed the field in six events. Summary: 100-yard dash— Paddock (U.S.C), first; Sheppard (California), second; Martz (U.S. C), third. Time 9 4-5 seconds. One mile run — Fisk (California), first; Bul- lard (California), second; Denton (Califor- nia), third. Time 4:59 3-5. 120-yard high hurdles — Becker (California), first; Henry (California), second; Laney (California), third. Time 15 3-5 seconds. 440-yard run — Martz (U.S.C), first; John- son (U.S.C), second; Saxby (California), Yale busts the tape. third. Time 49 4-5 seconds. Page Seventy-one J !■ ES. Above: World ' s Champion at the finish. Below: Otto beats Falk. t ' ayv Svirnty-two ©rSoSeo Two mile run — Calking (California), first; Jensen (California), second; Mulvaney (Cali- fornia), third. Time 10:29. 880-yard run — Bauman (California), first; Smutz (U.S.C.), second and Juch (Califor- nia), third. Time 2:04. 220-yard low hurdles — 0. Anderson (U.S. C), first; Neff (California), second and Becker (California), third. Time 24 4-5 sec- onds which ties U. S. C. record made by Fred Kelly. 220-yard dash— Paddock (U.S.C), first; Sheppard (California), second and Farns- worth (California), third. Time 21 4-5 sec- onds. One mile relay, four men — Won by Univer- sity Southern California with Torkleson, Hughes, Johnson and Martz. Time 3:21. Pole vault — Norris (California), first; White and Sherrod, both U. S. C, tied for second. Height 12 feet. Shot put— N. Anderson (U.S.C), first; Wit- ter (California), second; Neufeldt (Califor- nia), third. Distance, 45 feet. Running high jump — Tie for first place be- tween " Brick " Muller of California and Woods of U. S. C; Garrett (California), sec- ond. Height, 5 feet 11 inches. Discus — N. Anderson (U.S.C), first; Neu- feldt (California), second; Lang (California), third. Distance, 131 feet 214 inches. Javelin — Sorrenti (California), first; Neu- feldt (California), second; Muller (Califor- nia ) , third. Distance, 180 feet 8 inches. U. S. C, 56; Stanford, 75 — March Twenty-fourth Although Coach Cromwell ' s outfit lost by a two-point greater margin than the preceding week, the Stanford meet was the most thrilling affair on Bovard Field this year. With the results of the field and track events being announced intermittently, the nineteen point difference was not apparent until the final events, and a large portion of the thousands present even hoped for a Trojan victory. Again all places in the half mile, the mile, the two mile run, and the Coach Dean Cromwell Running broad jump — O. Anderson (U.S. C), first; Jiminez (U.S.C), second; Muller (California), third. Distance, 22 feet SVs Page Seventy-three Martz aiul Johnson do their stuff for Stanford. javelin went to the opponent. First places were won in eight events, and two were tied, leaving five for the Cardinal crew. The feature of the meet was the brilliant performance of Otto Ander- son. The Trojan star captured three first places and finished second only to Charley Paddock in the century dash. Yale Martz provided the greatest thrill of the year, however, by his miraculous sprint in the relay. At first it was announced as a Trojan victory, but a conference of judges decided both men breasted the worsted at the same time. With Norm Anderson scoring ten points in his events. Otto Anderson contributing eighteen, Paddock ten, Martz five, and the relay two and one- half, Davis added four more by tying for first place in the high jump, and Jimenez donated three by placing second in the broad jump. Hawkins, in the discus, Johnson, in the 440, and Rogers, in the low hurdles, each added a point, and White made it an even 56 by tying for third in the pole vault. I ' aiir Srt ' eHly-four I I Adi ©T iSeo U. S. C, 50; California, 81 — March Thirty -first On her home field the Golden Bear attempted to drub the Cardinal and Gold squad into oblivion, but the stellar performance of the southern men turned the drubbing into a graceful defeat. Paddock broke the running- start hundred yard dash, set by an Englishman in 1885, as the feature of the day. In the century two of the six officials clocked him at 9:3, but 9:4 was the accepted time. His 220 dash ended just 21 and 1 5 seconds after he started. Otto Anderson again was high point man, with 5 in the high hurdles, 5 in the low hurdles, 3 in the century, and 3 in the broad jump. Norm Anderson evidently suffered from the journey north, as he shared honors for the first time this season. However, the distances in his events show great competition. He and Witter each put the shot 46 feet ' Yi, inch — an extraordinary occurrence. Martz, Hughes, and Johnson duplicated the northern habit of clean sweeping, and walked away with the quarter mile. The Bear again won all places in the half mile, mile, two mile, and javelin contests, as well as one- two-three in the high jump. The pole vault resulted in a triple tie for first place, with White representing U. S. C. Amk ' rbon, Uodgcrs, aiul Tliret ' Bears. Page Seventy-fire U. S. C, 57; Stanford, 72 — April Third Southern California improved her showing against the Cardinal in the northern meet, losing by but 15 points compared to 19 in the first combat. While the scores were comparatively the same, the points were slightly changed, Stanford revealing unsuspected strength in the short dashes. Times for the various races were not as fast, generally speaking, as in the other meets. Sir Charles galloped his distances without fear of competition, Ander- son shadowing him in the century, per usual In keeping with his " Iron Man " reputation Otto again was responsible for eighteen points, while Norm walked away with the shot and discus. Martz broke the trail for the quarter- milers. Cap Rogers broadjumped on Anderson ' s heels for a second place, and again followed the Trojan high point man with a third in the low hurdles. For extra entertainment Paddock ran the first leg in the relay, followed by Johnson, Hughes, and Martz. Unlike the first match, it was all U. S. C. in this event, Stanford never having a look-in. The great handicap of the year was the lack of entrants to round out the squad. Second and third places, as well as all places in the distance events, and the javelin, were conceded without mentionable competition, U. S. C. having no average talent to assist her stars. Weak places will be re-enforced next year, as Frosh of the past season will be eligible to don varsity suits. U. S. C, 8OV2; Arizona, 41 2 — April Fourteenth U. S. C. won nine events and tied for another. Anderson gobbled the two hurdles, the broad jump, and a second place in the century; N. Anderson took his discus and shot; Martz filled Sir C. P. ' s shoes in the hundred and two-twenty; Davis tied for first in the high jump; Johnson took tlie four- forty; and the undefeated relay four maintained their record. Chaffee and Hawkins placed in the shot, with the former also taking second in the discus. Bailey followed Anderson in the high sticks. Second places were also won by Sherrod, pole vault; Rogers, hurdles; Hughes, quarter; Smutz, half-mile; Torkelson, two-twenty. Page Seventy-six ©rioSeo l id A. A. U. Meet, Southern Pacific Division, April 22 U. S. C 46H Pomona 29 U. S. C. Fro.h 42 Cal. Tek 10% Occidental 39% Sou. Branch 5% L. A. A. C 27% Hollywood 5 Manual Arts 2 Against the " cream of the south, " the Cardinal and Gold raced her way to the premier position, both Frosh and Varsity teams outclassing all other outfits. Because U. S. C. was obviously scheduled to walk away with highest honors, Coach Cromwell established a precedent by entering two teams, instead of the usual combined Trojan track aggregation. Occidental placed third to the Frosh, just 21 4 points behind. SUMMARY 880 yards — Ellsworth, Oxy, first; Niersback, Frosh, second; Hanson, M. A., third; H. Smutz, Frosh, fourth. Time 2:00 4-5. 100 yards— Martz, U. S. C, first; Argue, Oxy, second; 0. Anderson, U. S. C, third; Lowe, Frosh, fourth. Time, : 10 1-5. High hurdles — Daggs, P., first ; 0. Anderson, U. S. C, second; Stever, Frosh, third; Max- well, P., fourth. Time, :15 1-5. Two-mile walk — Tyson, S. B. U. C, first; Carter, Caltek, second; Raab, U. S. C, third; Kenna, P., fourth. Time, 17:34 2-5. Mile run — Carter, Oxy, first; Handley, P., second; Elwood, Frosh, third; Garner, Caltek, fourth. Time, 4:33 2-5. 440 yards — Powers, Oxy, first; Hughes, U. S. C, second; Spangler, Oxy, third; Shaw, Frosh, fourth. Time :50 2-5. 220-yard dash — Martz, U. S. C, first. Argue, Oxy, second; Starry, Frosh, third; Darling, Caltek, fourth. Time, :22 flat. Low hurdles — O. Anderson, U. S. C, first; Daggs, P., second; Maxwell, P., third; Muel- ler, Frosh, fourth. Time, :24 1-5. Two-mile run — Kuck, Caltek, first; Sloan, Oxy, second; Carrell, Oxy, third; Forward, L. A. A. C, fourth. Time, 10:3-5. One-mile, four-man relay, open — U. S. C, first; Occidental, second; U. S. C. Freshmen, third. Time, 3:25 2-5. Hammer throw — Curtis, L. A. A. C, first; Morgan, P., second; Hicks, Frosh, third; Houser, Frosh, fourth. Distance, 126 feet, 4 inches. Fifty-six pound weight — Richards, L. A. A. C, first; Hicks, Frosh, second; Houser, Frosh, third; Brubaker, L. A. A. C, fourth. Distance, 30 feet, lyi inches. Pole vault — Barnes, Hollywood H. S., first; Emmons, U. S. C, and Goodenough, Oxy, lied for second; Wilson, L. A. A. C , Parke, U. S. C. and Graham, Caltek, tied for fourth. Height, 11 feet 11 inches. 16-lb. shot — N. Anderson, U. S. C, first; Houser, Frosh, second; Thomas, Frosh, third; Richards, L. A. A. C, fourth. Distance, 45 feet, 7V4 inches. 12-lb. shot (not counted in final score) — - Anderson, U. S. C, first; Houser, Frosh, sec- ond; Thomas, Frosh, third; Richards, L. A. A. C, fourth. Distance, 52 feet 3Vi inches. High jump — Corey, U. S. C, first; Argue, Oxy, second; Richards, L. A. A. C, third; Hill, L. A. A. C, fourth. Height, 5 feet 11 inches. Discus throw — Houser, Frosh, first; Rich- ards, L. A. A. C, second; N. Anderson, U. S. C, third; Morgan, P., fourth. Distance, 147 feet, 3 inches. Running hop, step and jump — Dorsey, L. A. A. C, first; Wilson, Frosh, second; Frisbie, P., third; Rogers, U. S. C, fourth. Distance, 49 feet, 9 inches. Javelin throw — Eaton, P., first; Harlow, L. A. A. C, second; Wingard, U. S. C, third; Ed- wards, P., fourth. Distance, 174 feet 3 inches. Running broad jump — Wilson, U. S. C, Frosh, first; Fulton, 0., second; Frisbie, P., third; Anderson, U. S. C, fourth. Distance, 22 feet 3 inches. Page Seventy-seven ! Top Row: Stever, Houser, Dye, Reyder, Fairley, Thomas, Harold. Middle Row: Lowe, Spencer, Irwin, Elwood, Shaw, Scott, Mueller. Bottom Row: Harvey, Starry, Bren, Wright, Niersbach, Gaffney. FRESHMEN TRACK Burying all opponents under overwhelming scores, the green-tinted Trojans enjoyed a successful season on track and field. Even when the combined forces of two schools opposed them, the youngsters ran up a total of ninety points, showing such a high brand of all-round class that future varsity squads are guaranteed many stars in all events. The cream of the 1926 class is known fairly well already — Bud Houser. Elwood, miler, stood out con spicuously during the year. Fairley and Irwin also miled. Niersbach and Maas did the half mile, with the former performing worthy of special mention. Starry and Lowe did good work in the events that Paddock made famous. Shaw, Maas, Murphy and Bren ran the (|uarter, Shaw promising sure places next year. Dye, Stever and Harold climbed the high sticks, placing in the order named. Harvey, Meuller and Wagner jumped the low barriers in good time. Ryder, Harold, Thomas and Shaw high jumped. Besides Houser, Long and Thomas were the ball and platter men. Wright and Scott vaulted, while Wilson, Dye, Harold and Mueller did the broad jumping. I Hage Seventy -eight Ba,3elia-U VARSITY TEAM " Diamond luck " failed the Varsity Nine during the 1923 season, as both Stanford and California succeeded in taking the games played on the northern lots. Because games with Occidental, Pomona, and Arizona are yet to be played, complete data cannot be given for the season. Eight of the men on the squad wore varsity shirts for the first time, while only two three- stripe performers were on hand when the baseball call was issued. Five of the men were playing their second year. A fast contest with the Los Angeles Athletic Club was the first game of the season, the Trojans winning by a 5-4 score. Coach Wheeler tried both Thornton and Jones on the mound, with Tellez behind the bat. March 29 and 30 were spent at Palo Alto, Stanford winning both games by 6-3 and 10-2 totals. Thornton threw in the first, with Jones pitching the second contest. ' I £jw Standing left to right: Blackburn, Clark, Turner, Chabre, Hawkins, Boiliwell, Poole, Newman, Cook, Riddle, Thornton, Hall, Coach Wheeler. Kneeling: Foss, Farrar, Welin, Tellez, Jones, Willinghara, and Lipsey. Page Scz ' enty-nine .1 WWSx0 The veterans on the squad are Manager Lindley Bothwell and Captain Arch Thornton, both three year men and star performers. Bothwell plays outfield. Two stripe fielders are Turner and Riddle; Farrar, shortstop, Foss, third base, and Tellez, catcher, being the other second year men. Jones and Newman, pitchers, and Hawkins, first base, and Chaubre, second base, are the regular first year players. Hall and Willingham served as a reserve battery, while Wieland and Clark subbed for the outfield. FRESHMAN TEAM Unlucky " thirteen " proved to be the only upset in a perfect season for the peagreening ball players. Playing the nines of all the high school of Los Angeles, the Tro-Babes decisively drubbed all the outfits but that of Los Angeles High, accepting an 8-6 defeat from the Blue and White. Four games yet remain on the schedule of the freshman, series of two dated with San Diego and Loyola College. Four games with Jefferson, three with Lincoln, two with Hollywood, one with Poly, one with Manual Arts were won, while L. A. High split with the frosh in two games. Scott was the man behind the bat, with O ' Brien, Payne, and Wingard taking turns in the box. Rice occupied first base. Backus held down sec- ond, and Pete Thompson took care of third, with Phipps at shortstop. Ed Green, left, Adams, center. Hunter and Crail, right, composed the outfield. Nat Morse was manager. .Sluiuling; Page F.ighly O ' Hricn (Manager), Adams. Tliiniip on. I ' liipp , ru ii ' . Hire, (nrpliieile. Morw. Kneeling: Hunter, Scolt, Green. Baekufi, Crail. New MA N P Capt. TnoeroN, P Mahageil f TVB HE E, LP ...MINCiTOM reCC: MAN Bat Boy Pa£?r iiiV f.V ' One ' f H Minor Sporb BOXING Ten bouts, with the Golden Bear and the Cardinal, comprised the box- ing season this year. Under the tutelage of Grand Ace, Manager, Trainer, Coach and Captain Eddie Mattis, eight men endured the matches, receiving much and giving much, for the glory of U. S. C. Since the advent of the Trojan Sports Temple, the interest in inter- collegiate boxing has increased to such proportions that it is expected by the Physical Education Department that the sport will soon be listed as a major one. Environment, and the character of the performers themselves, lifts the intercollegiate mitt fest above professional level, allowing feminine lovers of the game to witness conflicts between clean sportsmen, trained in the most essential sport man enjoys. Dale Farlow, featherweight, won the championship in his division by taking three of his four bouts, bowing once before the Stanford pug. Farlow provided some of the best amusement of the year, combining skill and speed with terrible driving power. Bill Fox, junior lightweight, received much experience and praise in his two fights against Stanford. While both verdicts went against him. Fox proved himself by his plucky exhibitions. Jess Erkle, bantamweight, lost to the well known Silverman, of Cali- fornia, but gave that experienced boxer real competition. Erkle received revenge by defeating decisively another artist of the ring from California, after one of the fastest goes of the year. Frank Hennessey, welterweight, put up good exhibitions in his two appearances, but failed to obtain the decisions. Russell Seymour, welter- weight, entered the ring four times, and raised his right arm once, winning at Palo Alto. Roy Baker, heavyweight, put up a great scrap, but failed to outclass his opponent from Berkeley. Captain Mattis won his two contests, proving to be the feature on both evenings. rai e licighty-ttvo Lf LE_ t5 E,y MO V( _ Page Eighty-three ®rso5eo TENNIS Capt. Edward Berry, Trojan star racket wielder, led the U. S. C. tennis varsity to the intercollegiate championship this year. The Trojan aggregation did not lose a single tennis tournament during the season, the victory over S. B. U. C. giving the Trojan team the undisputed champion- ship of Southern California. Trojan men who composed the team were Capt. Berry, Joe Call, Wil- liamson, Macmillian and White. Both in singles and double matches the net men succeeded in downing the opposition, usually by clean, decisive scores. WRESTLING The gentle art of wrestling attracted many Nelsons, Gotches and Millers, three teams being formed, with one of them composed of Fresh- men. Captain Varney, Porter, Huston, Graves, Hughes, Paszthory, Trzinski, Bark, Francey, Mustoe, Chaffee, and Manager Graves are the men inter- ested in the sport. Graves, Varney and Porter are recognized as the most dangerous of the mat men, because of their experience and years on the squad. WATER POLO With but two contests played to date, and both won, it is expected that the tank game will add more glory to Trojan athletics. The men responsible for the revival of swimming as a college sport at S. C. are Captain Hughes, Boice, Kahaleanu, Cameron, Wesson, Whittier, Newerf and Evans. GYMNASIUM With all competitive meets yet to take place, the quality of the Trojan gym team can only be estimated by the personal records of the men, and the form shown in practice at this time. With such men as Captain Settles, Toothaker, Tittle, McGee, Coach Lee expects a very satisfactory year. Freshmen gymnasts have rounded into a very presentable outfit, with Captain Dibbs, Winterrod, Bradshaw, Greenberg, Murray, Smith, Livingston, Johnson, Dodo, Rassmussen and McCabe, being the individuals. I Pagr Eighty-four Page Eighty-five Seniors r -. J Byff -W| -it?. )!;!;!: ' - ■jfo ' - pvp ' Juniors Pfli r lUghty-six ©rSoSeo PHARMACY FOOTBALL On Bovard Field, December 6, surrounded by the howling student body of Pharmacy College, the Junior and Senior pharmacists settled their annual football dispute. When the fracas had ended, the Seniors emerged with the scalp of the Juniors dangling at their side and a score of 18 to 12 in their favor. It was a good game all the way through with plenty of thrills and excite- ment. The Juniors fought well but, with a perfect-working football ma- chine, the Seniors had no trouble in taking the lead and keeping it through- out the game. For the Seniors, Cotting and Helmscamp did the scoring. The good work of Wenham and Toms should also be mentioned. Bushard, Natovvitz and Adamson starred for the Juniors. The line-up follows: SENIORS McKee - Wightman Moser Wenham Irwin Slaughter Rossiter Toms Helmscamp CoUing Smeltzer I. E. L. T. L. G. C. R. G. R. T. R. E. Quarter L. H. R. H. Full JUNIORS Smith Wright Coolidge Natowitz Bloome Campbell Tiuna Bushard Adamson Thatcher - Grier Page Eighty-sci ' cn t Wives of Famous Men Mrs. Fred B. Olds Mrs. K. B. von KleiiiSmid Mrs. Elmer Hendrrson Mrs. Warren Bovard Mrs. W. R. Ingalls Mrs. C. E. Millikan P0tf Bigkly-rigkl I Page Eighty-nine rssy THE SQUAD Back row: Nichols (Coach), Lomax, McGregor, Griewe, Maxwell, Simms, Wright, Cameron, Bone. Front row: Reames, D ' Elia, Sewell, Moore, Bird, Colburn, Brennen, Lewis, Barber (Manager). THE DEBATE SEASON Great interest was manifested in the forensic program of the year 1922-23 of the University of Southern California, and the season was one of great success. Holding eighteen inter-collegiate debates, U. S. C. was the Victor in fifteen thereof. During the season two of the forensic squad made an eastern tour, meeting some of the strongest teams in the country and succeeded in winning a majority of the contests. The debating team strength this year was greatly enhanced by the combination of all the various colleges debating in a successful effort to make the year one replete with victory through the unification of all the debating interests. Maxwell Brennen ®rSo5eo I m THE COACHES Coach Alan Nichols, of the Department of Public Speaking, carried the debating season to a most successful close, and his endeavors in behalf of the team were most productive throughout the entire year. Mr. Nichols is a graduate of the University of Iowa and of the Law Department of the University of Colorado, and has had a vast amount of experience in handling of debating teams, which makes him a valuable asset to this activity. Prof. Anthony Blanks, also of the Public Speaking Department, by his careful training and instruction, has been an invaluable aid to the debaters this year. THE MANAGER William Barber is the man who deserves the majority of all the credit given for the great success won by the Cardinal and Gold forensic squad this season. He worked unceasingly to attain the best possible matches for the team and the success of the eastern trip can alone be attributed to his untiring efforts. THE SQUAD On December 11, Coach Alan Nichols announced seventeen names of persons who had tried out successullfy and who would comprise the inter- collegiate debating squad for the Cardinal and Gold for the 1922-23 sea- son. The men whom he named and who worked together throughout the debating season, although some not in actual debating, were: William Barber, Harold Berry, Victor Bone, Bernard Brennan, Harold Cameron, Victor Colburn, Clifford Davis, Dudley Hayes, Herbert Heubner, Ned Lewis, Roland Maxwell, Mont McMillan, William Moore, Willard Schurr, Franklin Sewell, Edward Sims, Clarence Wright. FORENSIC LEAGUE Perhaps the outstanding achievement of the forensic season was the formation of a Pacific Coast Public Speaking League, consisting of the Uni- versity of British Columbia, University of Idaho, University of Washington, Washington State College, University of Oregon, Oregon Agricultural Col- lege, Universtiy of California, Stanford University, and the University of Page Ninety-one ®l KoSeo Southern California. The conference conducts three classes of contests each year: extempore speaking, oratory, and a schedule of debates. Coaches of the institution admitted to membership meet in the fall of each year, and select the questions to be debated, fix the schedules, and transact the business for the coming season. In geographic area and calibre of institutions repre- sented, the League has no equal in the forensic world. University of California, 1 ; U. S. C, 2 Ned Lewis and Roland Maxwell decisively trimmed the University of California crack debating team composed of J. H. Patten and A. E. Murphy in a close and hard-fought contest, in which the former upheld the affirma- tive side of the $500,000,000 water and power bond measure, an issue which the voters of the State of California had repudiated by a vote of 3 to 1 in the state election on the day prior. The debate was held in Bovard Audi- torium on the evening of November 8th. This debate was one of note- worthy importance, for it was the first debate ever held between the debating team of these colleges. It was for this reason that the sides were both the more eager to achieve the victory, but although the Blue and Gold orators set forth their arguments in masterly style, they were not able to overcome the work of their Cardinal and Gold adversaries, losing to the latter finally by a 2 to 1 decision. Dr. Roy Malcom of U. S. C. acted as chairman for the evening, while the judges were: Judge C. S. Crail, Prof. J. G. Emerson and Dr. David F. Estes. Utah Agricultural College, 0; U. S. C, 3 On March 2 the crack debating team from the Utah Agricultural Col- lege, comprised of Preston Neilson and Kenneth Robinson, attempted to break the winning streak of the powerful oratory squad of the Cardinal and Gold which had placed the U. S. C. at the head of the Conference. The question was the seasonal cjuestion and the negative side was upheld by the U. S. C. team comprised of Clarence Wright and Bernard Brennan. The debate was the first intersectional debate of the year, and when the poll of the judges was taken it was with joy that the vast audience of U. S. C. sup- porters which had congregated to hear the debate heard that their side had been unanimously chosen the victor. It was one of the greatest verbal con- Fagf Ninfty-ttuo twi m4 I ©rSSSeo tests of the year, the Utah team numerous times dangerously attacking the arguments of the U. S. C. team. This win was the sixth consecutive win of the season. The judges of the debate were Chas. F. Seymour, head of the Social and History Department of Long Beach High School, and W. W. Lewis of the Union Bank and Trust Company. Coach Joel E. Ricks of the Utah team accompanied the fellows from their native campus. Dean Fisher, head of the College of Theology, acted as chairman for the evening. Oklahoma, 0; U. S. C, 3 The second intersectional forensic contest of the season was held in Bovard Auditorium on the evening of Thursday, March 15, on the seasonal question of, " Resolved, that the United States should adopt the Cabinet Parliamentary form of government. " Moussa and Woodford of the Okla- homa University argued the negative side of the question, while Ned Lewis and Roland Maxwell supported the affirmative side under the Cardinal and Gold colors, each in a masterly fashion. Moussa and Woodford proved themselves to be very capable in foren- sic contests, but they were unable to stand the unsurmountable set begore them by their opponents, Lewis and Maxwell. Lewis and Maxwell showed wonderful preparation and their arguments throughout. The judges of the debate were: Dr. Hugh K. Walker, pastor of First Presbyterian Church; Nat Kemper, debating coach of the Long Beach High School; Miss Beda Walker, debating coach, Alhambra High School. Dudley Hayes, president of the Associated Student Body, acted in the capacity of chairman for the evening. Arizona, 2; U. S. C, 1 On the evening of March 23, at Tucson, Arizona, the Cardinal and Gold team, comprised of Ned Lewis and Roland Maxwell met defeat at the hands of the University of Arizona. The debate was held before a very large audience and the arguments of each side were so good that many could not decide which was the best. The decision of the judges was finally in favor of the University of Arizona, which upheld the negative of the question. Page Ninety-three sW ©rSoSeo Simpson, 0; U. S. C, 3 Clarence Wright and Bernard Brennan on March 24 met the team of the Simpson College of Iowa, composed of Cartwright and Stewart, in Bovard Auditorium. The eastern team upheld the affrmative side of the question, but while they put forth many strong arguments they were unable to overcome those of their opponents. Brennan was well received, due to the fact that he arose from his sick bed to uphold the side of the Cardinal and Gold, and returned thereto immediatel yfoUowing the debate somewhat worse for his efforts, which were so successful. Park College, Mo., 2; U. S. C, 1 On the evening of April 3 the U. S. C. Eastern Debating team, com- prised of Ned Lewis and Roland Maxwell, met defeat for the second time of their Eastern tour. They were beaten in one of the hardest contests which they had ever experienced, that one being with Park College, at Park- ville. Mo. To be beaten by this college is not so bad as it might seem to be, for at Clark College there is none other student activity other than de- bating and they put a vast amount of time and effort on this. In spite of this fact the Cardinal and Gold team put up a wonderful set of arguments and it was a matter of great question as to who should receive the decision. The Park College team was finally termed the victors. Simpson College, 0; U. S. C, 3 Lewis and Maxwell again took their opponents into camp when they finally, after great effort, won the unanimous decision against the team of Simpson College, Iowa. The debate was the third of the Eastern tour and was held at Indianola, Iowa, on the evening of March 29. The opposition on the part of the team of Simpson College, which upheld the negative side of the question, was exceedingly strong, but not able to overcome the foren- sic displayal of the Cardinal and Gold team. Des Moines, 0; U. S. C, 3 The fourth debate of the Eastern tour was with the Unviersity of Des Moines, and was held at Des Moines, Iowa, on the evening of April 3, and resulted in a victory for the Cardinal and Gold team, which consisted of Page Ninety-four ©r os Lewis and Maxwell. This combination upholding the affirmative side of the question, proved itself the far superior both in strength of argument and in presentation thereof. Arizona, 0; U. S. C, 2 On April 5, Clarence Wright and Bernard Brennan successfully de- bated their final debate under the U. S. C. colors, winning the debate with the University of Arizona, which was held in Bovard Auditorium. The Arizona team, comprised of Fualk and Patte, upheld the affirmative side of the question and they presented argument after argument that appeared to be undisputable and it was with exceeding difficulty and with a displayal of oratory hitherto fore unheard in the forensic season that the Cardinal and Gold debaters were finally able to win the decision. Colorado State Agricultural College, 0; U. S. C, 3 While Maxwell and Lewis were completing their successful trip in the Eastern states, Coach Alan Nichols chose Bill Barber and A. W. Griewe to uphold the Trojan colors against the strong team of the Colorado State Agricultural College. The debate was held in Bovard Auditorium on the evening of April 13 before a large audience and it was one of the best of the forensic season. Although the two Colorado debaters displayed much skill in their presentation they were unable to overcome the Trojan team which outspoke, outwilled and outclassed them, with their arguments on the affirmative side of the seasonal question of, " Resolved, that the United States should adopt a Cabinet-Parliamentary form of Government. " Dr. Gilliland of U. S. C. acted as chairman for the evening. Brigham Young University, 1 ; U. S. C, 2 Bringing the forensic season to a fitting and proper close, " Bill " Barber and Roland Maxwell upholding the affirmative side of the seasonal question defeated the team of Brigham Young University of Utah in Bovard Audi- torium on the evening of April 16. During the season Occidental was defeated 3 to 0, Cal. Tech. lost 3 to 0, Pomona fell 3 to 0, Whittier lost a 2 to 1 decision, and both S. B. U. C. and Redlands were defeated by 2 to 1 scores at the hands of the Trojans. Page Xinety-five M. Thurow Wright McGregor Siegel Lomax L. Thurow THE BOWEN CUP CONTEST One of the seasonal debating features was the contest for the six trophies pur- chased with the income from the Bowen Foundation for Debating Prizes created by Judge William Bowen. The general subject for the contest was War Debts. The largest turnout ever, came out for this event, there being +1- in number who an- nounced their intentions of trying to achieve one of the prizes offered. Of these eight was held on December 14. This final contest proved to be one of exceptional note and the displayal of oratory by far exceeded the expectations of those attending and the final result was a tie, for first, second and third places respectively. The winners being Miss Leona Thurow and James McGregor tied for first, Paul Lomax and Miss Ester Siegel tied for second; Clarence Wright and Mildred Thurow tied for third. The interest and success of the women contestants has greatly increased the popular- ity of th contest with the women and a great number are expected to go out for this contest next year. I ' ayr f inety-six t k ■ » _ Page Ninetysci ' en I ' ajfe Sinety-eight Wi SoSeo Catmrpttrp C Carrabfp an pffimitt ittfltrurtnr. a rapabU lamg? r ani a good fpUom. tljta book t0 nsptttMl hthitaUb. Page Ninety-nine ' HaiMer Jones STAFF Francis Jones Editor Ted Hauser Manager Charles Oden Assistant Editor Lionel C. Banks Art Editor iluiiks ' «yf 0«f tliindrcd 0 lcn • " •«•-, mm •m J Frank Monroe Porter, A.B., LL.M.. LL.D., Dean of the College of Law Page One Hundred One . ©rSoSeo ADMINISTRATION Rufus Bernhard von KleinSmid, A.M., J.D., D.M.C.P. - President of the University George Finley Bovard, A.M., D.D., LL.D. - - President Emeritus of the University Frank M. Porter, A.B., LL.M., LL.D. Dean Charles E. Millikan, LL.M. Assistant to the Dean FACULTY PROFESSORS OF LAW Frank M. Porter, A.B., LL.M., LL.D. Lawrence L. Larrabee, PH.B., LL.B. Clair S. Tappaan, LL.B. Charles E. Milikan, LL.M. Claire T. Van Etten, LL.B. W. S. Allen, A.B., B.D. Hon. Robert M. Clark, LL.B. W. T. Fox, A.B., J.D. Hon. Gavin W. Craig, LL.M. F. I . A. Graham, LL.B. Percy V. Hammon, LL.B. Byron C. Hanna, LL.B. Alfred J. Hill, LL.B. Hon. Frederick W. Houser LECTURERS IN LAW George B. Lear, A.B., J.D. Harry J. McClean, A.B., J. D. Hon. Victor R. McLucas, A.B., LL.B. Charles C. Montgomery, A.B., J.D. Vincent Morgan, LL.B. T. W. Robinson, A.M. Paul W. Sampsell, LL.B. E. W. Tuttle, LL.B. Paul Vallee, LL.B. Lloyd Wright, LL.B. SPECIAL LECTURERS Hon. Benjamin F. Bledsoe, A.B., LL.D. George W. Nix. LL.B. William Hazlett, LL.B. 0. R. W. Robinson, LL.B. Norman Sterry, LL.B. Page One Hundred Two htm ill LIU Jl Tuttle Larrahee Tappaan Hammon Paffe One Hundred Thret: Wi SoSeo Sarkaan IE. Ilnbrriitll Pagv Otic Hundred Four Page One Hundred Five -! George Dennison Edward Lovie Charleg Z. Walker SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Edward Lovie President Charles Z. Walker Vice-President Jarvis Quail Secretary-Treasurer George Dennison Executive Committee Roy Reames Oratorical Committee J ohn H. Hamilton Athletic Committee Page One Hundred M ■y.ji3 - ' | l| I -c=- H r »»R| " Paul F. Collins Sqiiare and Compass. George Dennison p. A. D. ; Exec. Comm. ' 23 ; Chr. Endowment Fund Camp. T. Earl Ellis Frel p. Backer Phi Delta Phi. Thomas S. Bunn Pi Kappa Alplia. August P. Coirello Hannot I. Lande Kappa Beta Phi ; Sec ' y and Treas. Sodotns Societus. Mrs. a. Hall Wallace B. Dement Page One HuTtdred Seven John L. Flynn Sigma Nu Phi George Gardner SiKiiiH loia Chi; Admitted to the Har ' ■22. Guy B. Graham John L. Holt Franklin Hansen Delta Clll. Harold C. Cross Slsma Nil IMil. William G. Brown Harold M. Hammack Albert R. Bennison I ' elta Theta PIil ; Square and romiiasn. Pttge One llundnd Eight Earl A. Littlejohns Leslie Tarr Phi Alpha Delta. Edward B. Lovie Sigma Nil I ' hi : Phi Alpha Mil ; Square aud Compass ; Vice Pres ; Pres. Senior Class. A. Paul Kipf Sigma Xu Phi. KlICHI IWANAGA Olin N. MacKay Winner of Doiililes ' J ' ennls ' L ' l ' . C. Dellmore Lessard Francis C. Jones r elta Theta I ' hi: Sldill and Scales; ICditor Stare Decisis. Page One Hundred Nine Roland W. Maxwell Phi Kappa Tau ; Delta Sigma Rho ; Sphinx and Snakes ; Skull and Dagger ; Skull and Scales ; IIlHtorr and Pol. Sd. Club ; Hep. U. S. C. in ' 1!) Intercollegiate Debates ; Vnlverslty Debate Mgr. ; Jr. Play Cast ; A. B. Degree at U. 8. C. ' 22. EVARISTE C. PeSCON Filipino Students ' Ass ' n. Warner Praul Phi Alpha Delta. E. PURPUS Gamma Eta Gamma ; Sigma Iota Chi. Henry E. Phister Delta Tbeta PhL Donald MacKay Inner of Doubles Tennl. i ' 22. Bert McDonald J. B. Pecaspas Wm. Marshall II Page One Hundred Ten Edwin Hugo Richards Sigma Phi. John G. Barnes Delta CIil. Kennith H. Burns James B. Brewer LoRAiNE Betty Beyer Bachelor of Laws; Tennis Club; Winner of Tennis Trophy ' 22; Vice Pres. Sociates Sociatus ' 21-22; Pres. of Societas Sociatus •22-23 ; Vice Pres. Student Body •22- ' 23 ; Kappa Beta PI. Russell A. Barker Phi Alpha Delta. James Briscoe Chas. Z. Walker Phi Alpha ; V. Pres. Sr. Clas.s. A. F. Frueh Sigma Nu Phi. Page One Hundred. Eleven Lloyd E. Rogers Phi Delta I ' hl ; Vnrslty Track . " ? Yrs. RussEL H. Reay Martin F. Shakely Delta Thcta I ' lii ; Sknll and Scales; S |iiai-c and Tompass : Oratorical Committee ■2.1; Senior Pros. ' 22. George E. Stoddard Sigma Chi; Phi Delta Phi. KeIL J SCHARF Ray a. Robinson Phi Alpha Mm : Siinare and t ' onipas-i. Earl O. Lippold J. Wilbur Steele Pres. Siiiiare and Compass ; Phi .Mplia Mil. MiLo S. Smith Delta Chi. Paof Onf Uutidrrti Twrlve Glenn E. Whitney Sl!;ma Iota Chi ; Librarian RoscoE H. White Phi Delta Phi ; Theta Psi. George M. Wicke Art Editor. Chet W. Williams Sigma Xu Phi ; Sgt. at Arms Jr. Class. E. H. TiLsoN Phi Delta Phi. Mrs. Lucile McD. Schaf Phi Delta Delta ; Socitas Soclatns ; Briefing Cases. Garner White a Leonard E. Thomas Phi Delta Phi ; Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Skull and Dagger ; Delta Sigma Uho ; Delta Upsilon Beta • Square and Compass ; Pres. Student Bod.v ' 23 ; Pres. Jr. Class ' 22 ; Sec ' y Fresh • Athletic Mgr. ' 22 ; Wampus Staff 21 ; Capt. Class Basket Ball ; Mgr. Ed. Stare Decisis 21 and 22 ; Debate. Florence M. Bischoff Phi Delta Delta; Sigma lota Chi. Page One Hundred Thirteen M LeRoy Reames DebatlUK 3. 4. J. V. Pegaspas Valentine Woodbury Square and Coiiipass Clul). I Pag One Hundred FonrtecH Sr oSeo Russell B. Seymour JK ' lta Tlieta Phi: Boxing. Melvin E. MacKinnon Admitted to tlie Bar •: ' 2. John McConnell Scott Phi Delta Phi. Edison Alva Thomas W. Blair Gibbens Alpha Sigma Phi : Phi Alpha Mu ; Sec ' y Square and Compass Pablo Dario Castro V. Pre.s. Filipino Students ' Ass ' n of So. Calif. Alfred E. Gate Square and Compass. John Hamilton Delta Theta Phi. Leland Stanford Hamilton Page One Hundred Fifteen Sara Camblos Clyde Triplett Jumnra LeRoy Dawson I r JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS LeRoy Dawson President Sara Camblos Vice-President Clyde Triplett Executive Committee Dwigiit Reay Oratorical Committee Louis C. Runge Athletic Committee Page One Hundred SixtetH s I I f Monningh Mitchell Filipiak K. Thomas Overholt Sano Yahiro Runge Windham A. K. Davis Burckard Griffin Styskal Layden Stone Dolley Rainey Harvey Adams Judson Page One Hundred Seventeen Mulford llauM-r Colgrove Kicliards I.uwton Mora in K. L. Davis Jones Swfct Hopper Brayton Timoiirian Frii ' ilman tiivons D ' Elia Rail clour Di-vin Noll Clark n. I.. Davit McManus F " Pi I Pc gt One HuntirtJ Eighteen I Page One Hundred Nineteen Savage Wilson Jr jstjm n OFFICERS Harold Wilson President Helen Savage Vice-President Joliii H. Frazer Secretary-Treasurer Howard Painter Executive Committee Bernard C. Brennen Oratorical Committee L awrence C. Carter Athletic Committee Page Otic Hundred Twenty I Muhlissen Frazier Barnett Lynch Starret Hartranft Alkow Schullenberg Chapman Cline Hudson Von Herzen Butler Call McGratli Taft Page One Hundred Twenty -one Flauser English Casitiano Heap Brcnnan Anderson SavaRo LindanuHxl Von Herzcn Erirkscin A. K. Davis Kvle ( loale Van Velsir Linn Ryan Page Ohv Ihiniirni Tivrtity-tu ' o ( I Page One Hundred Twenty-three Loraine Beyer L. E. Thomas STUDENT BODY OFFICERS Leonard Thomas .......... President Lorraine Beyer Vice-President Harold Leddy Secretary-Treasurer John Askin .......... Sergeant-at-Arms George Dennison Clyde Triplet! Howard Painter EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE STUDENT MEMBERS Senior Junior Freshman FACULTY MEMBERS Dean Porter C. E. Millikan STARE DECISIS Francis Jones Theodore Houser Paee One Hundrtd Twenty-four ' ' «maaa ®rS 5eo iE tt0nal Never before in the history of the University has there appeared such definite and conclusive evidence of cohesive unity of purpose, spirit and action respecting the future of our Alma Mater. " The Greater University, " a dream of a few, has been tenaciously fostered and carried over seemingly insurmountable obstacles from year to year, until now there is every assur- ance that it will be the realization of many. Emerging from a vague un- reality to the full power of a practical motivating force, it has engaged the unreserved efforts, of not only the student and professor, but public spirited community builders who realize the cultural, educational, and moral value of an adequate University center at once consistent with the growth of South- ern California, and the great community pride taken in its institutions. The raising of the Endowment Fund, the fine show of spirit and enthu- siasm, the loyalty of Trojan students, the fast growing co-operation between the colleges of the University and the active interest shown by the people of Los Angeles will fall far short of their purpose unless a definite plan for the establishment of all the colleges on the campus is carried to com- pletion. This is the strong opinion of the students at the College of Law and will find hearty agreement with the students of the other colleges. College of Law believes this to be the ultimate goal for which we should strive, and to that end we should dedicate our loyal efforts. The " Greater University " will then be a reality and not just a name, and College of Law, as a unit, will continue to contribute its part to the mass, spirit and loyalty, in a greater measure than ever before. Page One Hundred Twenty-five qti Hoeieo ArttutttF0 The first general interest of the school year following upon the Class elections, was the invasion of our California Supreme Court aspirants in the November election which fully revived the old stand of time worn jokes, and the ethical duties of the struggling student. There was one redeeming feature, however, in that the time taken awakened some of our more professional speakers from their daily slumbers. Two of the principal following indoor sports of the season were the nomination of Tap- paan for Governor, and his unanimous endorsement and support vouchsafed by the Bootleggers ' Union; and second, the daily gifts presented by Shorty Reames to Van Etten in a frantic endeavor to pass the course in Evidence. Both, however, proved futile, inasmuch as Tappaan refused to run for Governor, and also from all indica- tions, Reames will probably " flunk " in Evidence. One feature of Student Activity, however, has proved particularly noteworthy, and brought much credit upon the Student Body of Law School, and this was the energetic and successful campaign in behalf of the University Endowment fund. I,aw school ' s percentage of the total number of students in this University is approxi- mately one-twentieth, and the results of Law ' s campaign show that there was raised from the Law School itself, one-tenth of the total amount raised from total Student Body, or in other words. Law School came through twice as loyally in amount as the rest of the University, and this despite the fact that such a large portion of the Law School Student Body is working its way through School. The results of this cam- paign were particularly gratifying to our illumni, and to the law authorities, in that it demonstrates to the whole University the entire loyalty of our Branch, and our ability to stand together and deliver on an important step involving our school. Much of the credit for this showing is due to the energetic work of the team captains, George S. Dennison, Clyde Tripplelt, and Lowell Lively. Nor was the year free from the political activities for which Law School has been long suspected, and the result of the Novemi)er elections found that Law School had contributed materially in the election of Judge Frederick W. Houser to the District Court of Appeals, and the election of Judge Victor R. McLucas, William C. Doran, Elliott Craig, and J. W. Summerfield, to tlie Superior Court of Los Angeles County, and the election of Judge Channing FoUette to the Justice Court. The Senior Class has expended a great deal of energy in endeavors to pass the proverbial Bar Exam, and the result indicates that there have been very few failures from the Class of ' 2, ' -$. One of the noteworthy features of their success, however, has been the fact that they have practically all returned to school to complete their courses. In general, it would seem that the activities of the past year have not been par- ticularly spectacular, but have proven very credilai)le and worthy of the circum- stances under which we have had to carry on. Pagt On Hundrti Tivcntysix I I 4k • la dm rib ii bC lis t ®l S odeo ATHLETICS Some of the most outstanding and successful achievements of the year have been the work of law men in different branches of athletics. Men from the College of Law have played brilliant football whenever they have played in varsity competition; and this year was no exception. Lindley and Leahy were the only law men on the team this year. Lowell Lindley in his last year played a consistent and reliable game. He was at all times a game fighter, and had a great deal to do with the overwhelming success of the Varsity. Penn State has good reason to remember this quiet, deter- mined lineman, who was ready and willing to mix in every play, often smearing their plays behind their own line. Eddie Leahy, who might well be called " the human flash, " was also an import- ant factor in U. S. C. ' s most successful season to date. Leahy ' s style is fast, brilliant open field running. Leahy entered the Penn-U. S. C. game in the last few minutes of play. With his first play he outwitted the Penn Staters with a 30-yard run which brought the ball within a few feet of Penn ' s goal line. Only an unfortunate penalty prevented his dash from chalking down an additional seven points. Among other stars we find " Cap " Rogers, a consistent performer in the low hurdles and broad jump. Another star was Johnson in the 440. Russell Seymour, champion welterweight boxer of U. S. C, hails from law. Seymour boxed in several tournaments, and is a dangerous fighter. The Athletic Committee this year decided to continue the inter-class sports at the College of Law. A large number of golf and tennis enthusiasts at the College of Law facilitated the staging of very successful golf and tennis tournaments. In golf, law boasts of Milo Smith, who has made Gene Sarazen extend himself to win. The golf and tennis tourneys completed the athletics for the year. Joe Call won an enviable record on the varsity tennis squad this season. Great things are expected of Joe next year. Alma " Dick " Richards, champion high jumper since the big flood, and the grand old man of track was unable to compete for his Alma Mater this year. He did step out at the A. A. U. meet, however, and without taking off his coat, jumped six feet, to the surprise of every one present, including himself. Dick is priming himself for the regional Olympic games here in 1924 and has a good chance on getting over to the other side for the BIG MEET itself. Page One Hundred Twenty-seven ©r oSeo EXECUTIVE COMMHTEE The executive committee of 1922 and 1923 has functioned smoothly and eflSci- ently. In the Fall election George Dennison succeeded in walking off with a majority of the Senior vote. In the Junior class Clyde Triplett was equally successful, carry- ing his class by a large majority. In the Freshman class all did not go so well; great was the turbulence and excitement when Rainey was declared to be elected by a margin of one vote. On closer investigation it was discovered that the name of one of the candidates, Howard Painter, had been left off the ballot. This slight oversight was remedied by a new ballot and a new election, which was successfully carried by the aforesaid Painter. Meetings were held at various times throughout the year and considerable busi- ness transacted. The student body fund was regularly apportioned to the various activities. The annual banquet in honor of the Freshman class, held at the Hotel Maryland was a huge success in every respect. The only truly outstanding feature of the year ' s work, however, was the high degree of truly efficient cooperation which was attained between the members of the committee themselves and between the committee and the othr student-body officers and the faculty. The committee, on its own behalf and on the behalf of its constituents, the entire Student-body of the College of Law, wishes to express its appreciation for the cooperation of the members of the faculty and particularly of the Assistant to the Dean, Charles E. Millikan. LAW AND THE TEN MILLION The secret of Law School ' s contribution to the Endowment Campaign is this: an earnest appreciation of the value of education and a steadfast loyalty to the Greater University. That is why Law gave twice as much money as any other college, in proportion to the number of students. Much assistance in putting over the campaign came from Mark Herron, Presi- dent of the College of Law Alumni. State Assemblyman Otto Emme and Al Bartlett were others of our alumni who spoke on behalf of the Fund. A large share of the credit for the endowment campaign must go to the captains of the three classes: Alfred Gate of the Senior, Clyde Triplett of the Junior, and Lowell Lindley of the Freshman. They worked hard and we hope they demonstrated to our brother col- leges that Law is loyal to LI. S. C. Page One Hundred Twenly-eighl ©r oSeo Mb »b blli Mil FRESHMAN BANQUET With the help of Harold D. Leddy, secretary of the Law Student Body, the tra- ditional Annual Freshman Banquet was held at the Maryland Hotel, Pasadena. On Wednesday night, February 14, more than one hundred and fifty of the members of the College of Law with their guests, assembled for one of the finest banquets and dances that has ever been staged by the Law College. Among the m ost worthy and welcome guests of honor were. President and Mrs. von KleinSmid, Dean Porter, Assistant Dean and Mrs. Millikan, Mr. and Mrs. Mark Herron and the United States District Attorney, Judge Bledsoe and Mrs. Bledsoe. The toastmaster announced Mr. Howard Wilson as the first speaker. The Fresh- man President voiced his sentiments. LeRoy Dawson, president of the Junior Class gave his support to what Wilson had orated. Then the President of the Senior Class, Mr. Edward Lovie, spoke in his extraordinary flowery language with his deep voice and expressed on behalf of the Senior Class the sorrow that was coming upon them because they were graduating. The main speech of the evening was by the Honorable Judge Bledsoe who out- lined the duties of attorney and what would be expected of each and every attorney when he was admitted to the Bar and in actual practice. The dance music was furnished by Max Fisher; enough said! With this as the final ending of a most successful affair, the College of Law can boast of this banquet as the greatest success and best attended Annual Traditional Banquet ever held. SOCIETAS SOCIATUS The Societas Sociatus, the Associated Women ' s Student Body, was founded in 1920 and has ably carried out its purpose of promoting good fellowship and con- geniality among the women at U. S. C. Lex. Every girl as she enters Law School is cordially received and invited to do her part in promoting the spirit of U. S. C. The S. S. tennis club is composed of the following members: Miss Lande, Miss Clausen, Miss Evans, Mrs. Beyers winner of the ' 22 trophy. Miss Camblos, Miss Burckhard, Miss Johnson, Miss Murphy and Miss Joseph. Four gatherings have been enjoyed by the organization this year. The first was a reception at which the new members were entertained, held at the Southwest Mu- seum. A dinner-dance was given in January at the Y. L. I. Clubhouse loaned to S. S. by Miss Hardman. The culmination of the years ' activities was the annual affair given in honor of the departing seniors. They were formally entertained at a luncheon and matinee party. Page One Hundred Twenty-nine W JloSeo " DEBATING Contrary to the usual custom the law school did not have a debating schedule. Feeling that the school had a wealth of good material, the class elections were held early so that those chosen for the oratorical committee could select a debating manager. The members of the oratorical committee chosen to guide the activities of the year were: LeRoy Reames, Senior; Dwight Reay, Junior; Bernard Brennan, Freshman. The oratorical committee met early in the year and selected Louis D ' EHa as manager of debate. Plans for a law school debate schedule were furs- trated by a ruling that only those who had received a degree could secure a position on the team. Notwithstanding this handicap the law school debaters showed thier loyalty to the university by trying out for the all-university teams, and have engaged in numerous contests throughout the year. Bernard Brennan, law school Freshman, had an unusually successful season. Brennan is regarded as one of the best extemporaneeus speakers in the West. Brennan ' s team mate in all six debates was Clarence Wright. Their first debate was with Wbittier, the question being, " Resolved, that the United States should adopt a cabinet parliamentary form of government. " The judges of this debate gave U. S. C. two votes and Wbittier one. The debates listed below were on the same subject. U. S. C. vs. Sou. Branch Mar. 2 U. S. C, 2; S. B., 1 U. S.C. vs. Utah A. C Mar. 9 U. S. C, .3; U. A. C, U. S. C. vs. Oxy Mar. 16 U. S. C, 3; Oxy, U. S. C. vs. Simpson (Iowa) Mar. 24 U. S. C, 3; Iowa, U. S. C. vs. Arizona April 5 U. S. C, 2; Ariz., I ! Page One Hitudrcd Thirty ©rioSeo •I Louis D ' Elia Manager of Debate Roland Maxwell Law Debater a ' U The remaining debates of the season were on the question, " Resolved, that the United States should adopt a cabinet parliamentary form of gov- ernment. " On March 15, they defeated University of Oklahoma, receiving a 3 to decision. Maxwell and Lewis were chosen to represent U. S. C. on the Debate Trip through the Middle West. On March 23, they received their first defeat of the season at the hands of the University of Arizona. The following week they were defeated by Park College (Missouri). They then won decisions over Simpson College (Iowa) and Des Moines (Iowa). Page One Hundred Thirty-one Page One Hundred Thirty-txvo ©rSoSeo Page One Hundred Thirty -three Page One Huudrvd Thirty-four Page One Hundred Thirty -five Hauscr Sliakely Maxwell Ryan Jones AlDJllUtZ Hat e One Huttdrcd Thirty-six I SKULL AND SCALES Law Honor Society Organized in 1912 FACULTY F. M. Porter Floyd E. Wright G. W. Craig ALUMNI Claire S. Tappan W. C. Curtis F. P. Lockett J. H. Smit i E. C. Hervey P. C. Farmari E. Leahy ACTIVE Ben Beery H. P. Amstutz Francis Jones Joe Ryan Martin Shakely R. W. Maxwell Theo. Hauser Page One Hundred Thirty-seven Whitney Gardner Bisclioff Page One Hundred Thirty-tight ®l Ko eo Gavin W. Craig Frank P. Doherly Glenn Whitney E. C. Purpus Ida May Adams Thomas L. Ambrose Chester Avery Earl Lott Banta George Banta WiUiam B. Beirne Anna Brockow Victor F. Collins Ruth C. Costello Joseph P. Connelly Charles E. Denny Joe Eshleman Channing Follette Hnron Young Gibson Clifford Grua John Moroney SIGMA IOTA CHI (Honorary Scholarship) Organized in 1916 FACULTY Kemper Campbell Hugh Neal Welle Frank M. Porter NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Geo. Gardner GRADUATES David Glickman Ernest K. Hartman Mark L. Herron George W. Homan Fred Horowitz Clifford Hughes Amelia F. Johnson Victor H. Kendrick Geo. H. Koch Mabel Copeland Linneman Wesley E. Marten Harry J. MacLean Lloyd 0. Miller Charles E. Millikan Victor E. Koch Florence Bischoff A. T. G. Steffes Lawrence L. Otis Charles B. Olerich Timon E. Owens Helen M. Randall Louis Seamon Charles H. Scharnikow Myron Silverton Seymour S. Silverton John S. Shepherd Nickliffe Stack Courtney A. Teel Clyde Thomas Florence Miriam Woodhead Paul E. Younkin Harold C. Morton Harry W. Chase Page One Hundred Thirty-nine Clausen Burckard Biacliuff McCratli Young Savage Murpli) Schaf i ' agc One Hundred Forty i ®rS 5eo PHI DELTA DELTA Alpha Chapter Founded at the University of Southern California in 1911 Tanna Alex Gertrude Comstock HONORARY MEMBERS Sarah Wilde Houser Beaulah W. Comstock Elizabeth Kenny Florence M. Bischoff Lorraine Burckard Mabel Clausen Ethel Cline UNDERGRADUATES Nettie E. Evans Madge Kyle Jean Johnson Margaret McGrath Anna MacRobbie Mildred Murphy Lucile McDougal Schaf Helen Savage Mary Robertson Young Betty Beery Clemence Oakley Bettys Gladys Moore Brown Carrick H. Buck Georgia P. Bullock Litta Belle Campbell Mae Carvell Ida Adele Chelgrene Marie Chelgrene Margaret McCarger Crenshaw Myra Dell Collins Ruth Claire Costello GRADUATES Florence Virginia Danforth Sarah Patten Doherty Mary Doran Kiggins Laura Johnson Emery Oda Faulconer Winnifred Ellis Clara Fulton Jeanette Jewell May Lahey Constance Leitch M. Eleanor Mack Dorothy Mesny Florence Kyle Flora Belle Nelson Gladys Lacey Keithly Ruth Black Lyons Ruth Nichols Vere Radir-Norton Maud Robertson Orpha Jean Shontz Anita Veale Robbins Ida Viola Wells Mabel Walker Willebrandt Florence Woodhead Page One Hundred Forty-one Beyer Cumblns Lande Pag One Hundred Forty-two I ®r¥o5eo KAPPA BETA PI Founded at Chicago Kent College oj Law in 1908 S. C. Chapter Established in 1923 ALUMNAE Dena Jacobson NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Loraine Betty Beyer Hannah T. Lande Alma M. Jones NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Bertha Bede Joseph Lois Robinson Mead Sally Leeward Camblos Page One Hundred Forty-three IP Clark Kichardson Krazer Kungc Tils liaiiiey Rogers K. I.. Davis Dolley Jones Taft VI liil - H. L. Davis Backer Wiiulliam Layden Stoddard Thomas Adams i{o|i)M ' r Hunter Brayton Launder Judson Pafff One llundrvtl forty-four ©no5eo PHI DELTA PHI Founded at Michigan in 1865 Beatty Chapter Established in 1907 Claire S. Tappan FACULTY Gavin W. Craig Lawrence L. Larabee Robert iM. Clarke NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Fred P. Backer George E. Stoddard Roscoe H. White Lloyd E. Rogers Leonard E. Thomas Harry B. Liggett John M. Scott Elber H. Tilson Kendall B. Perkins NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Lyie H. Adams Roy P. DoUey Lewis C. Runge Lewis A. Clark Harold C. Hopper Charles Launder Mark V. Chiesa Harold J. Hunter Howell Richardson Harold L. Davis Jonah Jones Sanford Wilson NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Karl L. Davis John S. Frazer William B. Braighton Garnet Rainey George E. Leighton PLEDGES Chester Taft William M. Smith Harold E. Wilson Charles Windum Thurman Clarke Page One Hundred Forty-five Calhoun lluinillon Dovin I ' raul guail McLaiiiililin MoMamisi BarluT TriplrU Holler ' ai i ' Otic Hundred Forty -six i ®rSo5eo PHI ALPHA DPXTA Founded at Chicago Law School in 1897 Erskine M. Ross Chapter Established in 1912 Vincent A. Morgan Paul C. Vallee Geo. S. Dennison FACULTY C. E. Montgomery Victor R. McLucas Frederick W. Houser NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TFENTY-THREE Warner Praul Donald Lane Leslie R. Tarr NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Russell Barker Donald Devin Morris McLaughlin Charles Dana Collins Vernon Hamilton P. F. McManus Clyde Triplett Jarvis Quail B. H. Sheldon NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Domingo F. Amestoy John Holler Harry C. Smith Chester Wise Irwin Camp Page One Hundred Forty-seven lionir ritilit Sliakcly licniiiMHi IIuuxt M. JoncH Kicliards Olioalp DawMin I ' hialer F. Jones Hauler Cop - Mirr DiiBois Stone Slarmt I ' anf Qui ' Huitdrt ' d I ' nrtyripht ©n Seo DELTA THETA PHI Founded at Cleveland Law School in 1900 Field Senate Established in 1913 NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE A. R. Bennison Ray Enter John Hamilton F. C. Jones Henry Phister Russel Seymour Martin Shakely John Home NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Henry Coleman Archie Cope Bernard Hoyt Theo. R. Hauser M. C. Jones J. A. Miller A. W. Richards Fred Harrison J. G. Stone Edward Du Bois Leroy Dawson Kenneth Wright W. J. Houser NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE J. W. Choate John Oliver James Starret Page One Hundred Forty-nine Griffin O0B8 Kreuli W ««l WillianiK Flvnii Lovie Harvey Kipf I ' aae One Hundred ®rSo5eo _ 4--S •V M SIGMA NU PHI Founded at National University in 1903 Craig Chapter Established in 1915 Gavin W. Craig Frank S. Dunlap FACULTY Percy V. Hammon Chas. E. Millikan Claire S. Tappan Thos. W. Robinson John Cronin Harold Cross A. F. Frueh Edward Lovie C. B. Harvey NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE H. M. Head Edwin Lundberg Irving Gilbert Chet W. Williams Paul Kipf L. E. Rowe John Flynn W. L. Ramsaur H. K. Howe R. Griffin NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR M. G. Harvey Jack Flannigan Maurice Wood NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Maurice Jones, Jr. J. M. Wilson PLEDGES K. J. Masterson T. Panzi R. A. Bright Page One Hundred Fifty-one MouniiiKh Milclicll Askin Crouch Filipiak I ' urpus Scliuli-iiberg Thompson O%rrholl LiiKlamooil Stewart llorzt-n His HoiTinaii Amos Page One Huttdrcd Fifty-ttuo iiMi ©TKSeo GAMMA ETA GAMMA Founded at the University of Maine in 1901 Sigma Chapter Established in 1922 HONORARY MEMBERS Harry J. McCleaii NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Paul A. Amos Bernard G. Hiss Earle P. Thompson J. Morgan Askin Edward C. Purpus Grant Stewart I A. A. Filipiak C. Paul Monningh Paul S. Crouch John M. Hoffmann Donald R. Holt NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Howard T. Mitchell Elmer L. Overholt C. Von Herzen NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE J. W. Lindamood H. H. Schulenberg Lester C. Nielson 0. H. Schulenberg George E. Wood Page One Hundred Fifty-three Pe C. A. Loi I llai H, Eli Fra: T. Hot AJ Loni IF Aln Elle. U Heap Giblx-ns Calhuun Woodbury Shakely Mier Thomas Lovic Steele Paae One Hinidrrd Fifty-four Founded in the East at a Time uhereof the Memory oj man runneth not to the contrary. OFFICERS J. Wilbur Steele - - President Edward B. Lovie ■ Vice-President W. Blair Gibbens Secretary Louis Budway Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS Honorable Rufus Bernhard Von KleinSmid Honorable Benjamin F. Bledsoe Honorable Gavin W. Craig Thomas W. Robinson Byron C. Hanna Honorable Frederick W. Houser Honorable Victor R. McLucas Percy V. Hammon O. R. W. Robinson GRADUATES Peter J. Barniele G. W. Beek A. O. Bray Lon A. Brooks W. W. Brunton harry W. Chase H. T. Coleman Ellis A. Egan Frank C. Everts W. W. Findlay Horace F. Frye N. H. Glueck Ernest K. Hartman Henry Haves Frank Herron Samuel Horowitz Hal Hughes A. Huntley Everett R. James Wayne E. Jordon Frank Lehan A. E. Longeroft B. S. McPherson Harry A. Finkenstein Joseph Matherly Harold A. Miller Lloyd Nix Kendall B. Perkins Voltaire Perkins Gail B. Selig Martin F. Shakley Fred E. Subith Andrew J. Toolen George W. Trammel Harry K. Wilson A. R. Bennison Louis Budway T. F. Calhoun Alfred E. Gate Ellery E. Cuff G. C. Dodson ACTIVE MEMBERS W. Blair Gibbons L. L. Heap Millard M. Mier Roy A. Robinson J. A. Ruwe J. Wilbur Steele Mack T. Surratt Leonard E. Thomas R. E. Wallace Valentine Woodbury Edward B. Lovie Page One Hundred Fifty-five Ell fl( Rii Ldl Sar ilal Net Rot Ben Muliliaseii Beyer Camblos BischolT Joseph l.uoy Cline Hall Evans Burckard McCralli Boyd Hudson Clausen Savage Van Vclsir M. Kyle Landc JolinsoM Mulford Young F. Kyle Warren Ryan Murpli) I ' aae Ont Hundred Fifty-si m I ©rsoKo SOCIETAS SOCIATUS Organized in 1920 OFFICERS Loraine Betty Beyer President Bertha Betle Joseph Vice-President Hannah T. Lande Secretary MEMBERS Ella M. F. Atchley Florence Kyle Mildred Murphy Florence Bischoff Madge S. Kyle Helen Savage Rivera Boyd Hannah T. Lande Lucile M. Schaf Loraine E. Burckhard Elizabeth A. Lawton Virgie F. Warren Sarah L. Gambles Helena M. Lucy Mary R. Young Mabel Clausen Margaret McGrath Jean Johnson Nettie S. Evans Francis M. Muhlisen Nina Van Velsir Ruth Hudson Lois Robinson Mead Alice Hall Bertha Bede Joseph Ida Belle Mulford Ethel F. Ryan Loraine Betty Beyer Page One Hundred Fifty-seven I ©rSSSeo I ' afc One Hundred Fifty-eight i =1 } Wi K«5eo Carina nnh O roana The class was restless. Tap was lecturing in contracts. Finally he said: " Only a minute, I have just one more pearl. " A man who had just opened a store near the Law School was interro- gating one of his early customers on the purchasing power of the students. " Now, there ' s Paul Collins, " he said. " He has a reputation of being wealthy. Would he be likely to spend much money in here? " " I wouldn ' t exactly say that he ' d go to hell for a nickel, but he would fish around for one till he fell in. " " Cheep! Cheep! " " What do you suppose has come over my husband this morning, Sophia? " exclaimed Mrs. Milikan to the new servant. " I never saw him start downtown so happy. He ' s whistling like a bird. " " I ' m to blame, mum; I got the packages mixed this morning, and in- stead of giving him oatmeal I cooked the birdseed. " Given Out " Information given out here? " asked Taft, as he rushed up to Mr. Craig ' s bookstore. " It has, " answerd Mr. Craig. A native guide was showing Shakely through a Polish cemetery. " You see that large tomb over there? Beneath that are all the Polish soldiers who died in the great battle which took place three miles from here. " Shakely: " Hum Sort of a pole vault, eh? " Sheik Filipak was an awfully big fraud, A lazier thing never pawed; He would bum cigarettes And cancel his debts, But alone with a woman — Gawd! f Page One Hundred Fifty-nine Wi SoSeo Dawson to lady friend: " What beautiful arms you have! How did you develop them? " Lady friend, blushing: " Playing basketball. " Dawson, eagerly: " Did you ever play football? " Stare Decisis in order to keep abreast with other national publications has established a giant radiophone on the top of the Tajo building. First and Broadway. It will be known as " Radio L. L. B. " The program for the opening week is presented below: Monday — Health hints. What to do until the doctor or the bootlegger arrives. By Albert F. Feuh. Tuesday — Opening and closing quotations from the umbrella market. By L. E. Thomas. Wm. Tell shot an apple off his son ' s head, but we will shoot the apple sauce. Gamma Eta Gamma. Wednesday— Barnum ' s Wedding March, by Roy Dolley. Sport News — Do golfing pants make " Cap " Rogers look too manly? By Paul Wikoff. Thursday — " How to make money and still have an honest face, " by Francis Jones. Children ' s Bed Slat Stories, by Uncle Pat. Friday — A debate between Sigma Nu Phi and Phi Alpha Deita, " Resolved, that one of us is terrible. " Saturday — The S-S quartette will offer, " The Ether Song, " from " The Clinic. " The girls take paints with this one. Sunday — Sacred Concert. Solo— " Hallelujah, I ' m a Bum, " by Charlie Walker. Chorus — " Will there be any sororities, any sororities as goods as ours? " By Phi Delta Delta. As an encore the Phi Delta Delta will sing, " No not one! " Chorus — - " When the roll is called in classroom we ' ll be there. " By Kappa Beta Pi. Pag Onr Hunirtd Sixty .J ®l So eo FOREWORD The amalgamation of the pages of " Odontograms " with those of " El Rodeo " is, we realize, a departure from custom, but a step, which, we feel confident, will tend to decrease the ever diminishing gap between the affairs of the mother institution and those of the associated colleges. It is our sincere wish that the efforts presented herewith will justify this de- parture and pave the way for permanency of co-operation in the future. It has been our aim to faithfully record the activities and events, both serious and otherwise, of the past year at the College of Dentistry; to elim- inate all uninteresting and irrelevant matter, and to keep in mind the purpose of these pages — a record of the school year ' s activities. Errors, both of commission and omission, you may find, for we do not plead infallibility. For such as may be found we beg your forbearance. However, if in years to come, our efforts should serve to recall fond memo- ries and lighten the burdens of your responsibilities, then our labors will not have been altogether in vain. Our thanks are due to Dr. Julio Endelman and other faculty mem- bers and students who have given of their time and talents, that these pages might more faithfully accomplish their intended purpose; to those whose manuscripts and drawings could not be utilized; to the Editor and Manager of El Rodeo for their helpful criticism and assistance; to Mr. Henry Loevitt, who has been of assistance to the staff in preparing the portraits for this .section of the book; and last, but not least, to the student body at large for their sustained encouragement. — The Staff. Page One Hundred Sixty-one ©rSoSeo 3fflttl| ylruBurr anJi gratltuiip utr beMratr Hirer pagrB. Uta pftitratiuual attainmrntB anh lour of trarliing Ijaur uuni for Ijim a Ijlgli ylatr iit tijr l)rartB of tli r Btlt rutB. I ' age One Uundrfd Sixly-luio r -Photo by Loevitt Page One Hundred Sixty-three f V ©rSoSeo THE DEAN ' S MESSAGE Another year has passed, and a number of important and progressive changes have taken place in the College of Dentistry. Probably the first and foremost among these has been the accession to office of our new President, Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid. Our new " prexy " had attained a wonderful reputation in his previous field of endeavor, and possibly those who were well acquainted with him per- sonally, as well as with his many achievements in the past, may not have been surprised at the wonders he has already worked for all departments of the University during the first year of his incumbency. But to the College of Dentistry, and I judge the other departments of the University, his coming amongst us has meant much. His genial smile, cordiality, and wonderful diplomacy have caused all professional departments to feel that they have been drawn closer together along lines of harmony and unity. He is a man of wonderful vision, energy and enthusiasm, and it is our opinion that the growth, development and usefulness of the University in all of its present activities, as well as in the departments which are to be created, will be greatly stimulated by his influence. Not only will a won- derful opportunity be given to the young people of Southern California to receive a thorough higher education, but the eff orts and energy of the University will be directed in creating departments that will closely bind it to the industries and efforts of the people of Southern Califoniia in de- veloping the wonderful resources that Nature has so graciously bestowed upon this favored section. And in the years to come with our wonderful growth and development, graduates of the University of Southern California will play a most important part in the aff airs of the great Southwest. President von KleinSmid has a very high regard and a warm spot in his heart for the professional man and this is indeed most gratifying to the faculty of the College of Dentistry, and I am sure, also to the students. One of his first immediate efforts in the development and expansion of the University is to be the opening, next autumn, of a department of medicine. Our profession is so closely allied with the medical profession that the Page One Hundred Sixty-four College of Dentistry has indeed felt lonely without the co-operation and sym- pathy of our mother profession, and I wish to extend on behalf of the students and faculty of the College of Dentistry our very best wishes to the new medical department, and assure them of our hearty co-operation in every way. It was necessary with the continued growth of the College of Dentistry to make, during the past summer, very extensive alterations and improve- ments at the Clinical Building. We now have that unit finished and the Trustees of the college feel that for the present the building program is about completed. Considerable new equipment was added, and day by day the Trustees expect to make the College of Dentistry better and better in every way. If I might be permitted to do so, I will make a prophecy at this time. I am of the opinion that with the increased growth in population and wealth, because of the wonderful opportunities afforded, and with the consideration that must be given to the health of the people of the great Southwest, Southern California will, before long, have a much needed pro- fessional unit where medicine, dentistry and the kindred professions that have the welfare of the population of this section at heart, will be housed in a group of buildings in keeping with the dignity and requirements of our calling and with an endowment sufficient to maintain the finest of scientific laboratories, and the greatest professional faculty of any community in the United States. My message to the alumni and the students of the College of Dentistry is to so conduct themselves and increase their proficiency that thereby they may assist in the consummation of this forecast at a day in the very near future. — L. E. Ford. Page One Hundred Sixty-five DR. GEORGE M. HOLLENBECK In January of this year, it was with great regret that the student body learned that Dr. Hollenbeck was forced, by reason of ill health, to resign the chair of crown and bridge work. Dr. Hollenbeck ' s high ideals, inherent love of his profession, and masterly way of handling his subject had pro- voked the admiration and respect of all of the students who came in contact with him. Dr. Hollenbeck was graduated from the Kansas City Dental College in 1908. He spent the early years of his practice in Montana and held high offices in the Montana State Dental Association, including the presidency thereof. He came to Los Angeles in 1918. In 1920 he was tendered, and accepted, the chair of crown and bridge in this college, ov«r which depart- ment he presided until forced by the persistent advice of his physicians to give up the teaching work he loves so well. Dr. Hollenbeck ' s research work and inventions have made him one of the best known men in the profession. The students feel that they have been privileged to come into contact with a man of his character and ability and all are wishing him a sure and speedy return to good health. PatfC One lluudred Sixtf-Jtx .1 Page One Hundred Sixty-seven J W. KccvcH J. Endclmaii A. K. Wagner E. F. Tliolcii C. E. Rice J. P. Buckley F. U. Webl) J. U. McCoy I. (InrpcMliT l{. I.. Spencer Pat t ' One Hundred Sixty-ciffht L. E. Ford A. B. Clayton M. T. McNeal E. L. Eames F. S. KaiHcr J. D. McCoy A. C. LaTouche F. W. Frahm C. C. Browninp 1. D. Nokes J. Z. Gilbrrl II. L. White K. II. KietlimullerM. C. Varian L. M. Baugliman J. O. Stoker L. Felsmnthal A. C. Pratlier C. H. Bowman E. M. Brown«im I i ' H. F. Hawkinj, G. Waller G. K. Brantlriff F. W. Krause V.L.G.Wilt J.T.Gilliam F. E. Hogeboom S. T. S. Ching J. F. Mauer A. D. Freedmaji R. F. Critchelow C. R. Welfer S. J. Z. Gantz H. S. Schofield W. Warren, Jr. C. N. Burton L.A.Pierce W.F.Drew I. L. Hurst R. B.Jacobsen S.A.Lewis C. M.Bobbit R. McCuUa H. Gillis M. W. Wilkinson C. Harbeck J.N.Laraia H.K.Morgan E. A. Green D. J. Brown Page One Hundred Sixty-nine Mr». W. L. Anlhonv Mrs. K. I ' . Oowns H. L. HerkeU Mrs. E. Klein Miss ( " ,. Lcwman Miss C. Lutx Mifw O. MrK.-nna MissK. Milior Miss C. Minick Mr». E. Spe«r» Miss B. Woods Miss A. Spirrinn Page Otic Hundred Seventy :5| i tnigfi LfigT ' " " Page One Hundred Seventy-one J ' agc One Hundred Sex ' tnty-two i ■ ' I Page One Hundred Seventy-thre ©rioSeo THE PROFESSIONAL VIEWPOINT Have you done any constructive thinking along the line of the relation of your profession to the public? Have you crystallized your ideas on this problem, so vital to your future welfare? No doubt you have considered this a matter to be left until your graduation. Would it, then, be amiss for the staff to suggest that this question must necessarily be faced now, while you are in school, unhampered by the cares that befall the practising dentist. Your ideals, and your policy must be decided before you go out into practice. The future of dentistry is in the hands of the men now in school. Den- tistry has made marvelous strides in the past few years. But, may we suggest that this advance has been made by the untiring efforts of a few valiant leaders? It is a serious indictment, but does the evidence show that all the men of the profession have kept pace with the profession ' s advance- ment? One needs only review the continual stream of tragic dentistry, coming to the operatory, for an answer to this question. Surely, it can be truthfully said that in a large majority of these cases failure of such restorations in function is not due to lack of proper prin- ciples to apply. It is due lack of proper application of principle. An analysis of these failures seems to indicate beyond doubt that the dentistry of today in a sad majority of cases is a dentistry of price, not of service. If this be true, then it must be very apparent that the future of den- tistry as a learned profession, most certainly depends upon the correction of this condition. And this correction lies, not in the hands of the public, but in the hands of the profession as it is now constituted, and more par- ticularly in the hands of those who, in a few years, must be leading the profession, — the student of today. Are you going out of school as a peddler, or as a professional man? The peddler has something to sell. The professional man, be he physi- cian, lawyer, or dentist, has nothing to sell. He stands, in relation to the public, as an individual especially equipped to perform a specific service. And as sure as he fails to perform that service to the best of his ability, and in the light of the best knowledge the times afford, just so sure is he un- worthy of the stamp of a professional man. i ( Page One flundrvd SeiTHty-four u lit til r It has been said, " Dentistry is not a commodity, but a created condi- tion, the value of which cannot be measured in money. " This seems to state the crux of the problem. You are to stand, not in the position of a salesman selling an addition to the public, but as a member of the healing art, striving to repair, or prevent, the ravages of carelessness or ignorance. For certainly a large percentage of pathological conditions is preventable. This being granted, you are pledged in every case to administer the remedy that you know to be the best, not the remedy that is dictated by the price the patient will pay. What would you think of a physician who would prescribe morphine when an operation for appendicitis is indicated, because he was afraid the patient could not pay for the operation. The parallel is too obvious to warrant explanation. The necessity, and not the price, must govern treatment. You are honor bound to place in each mouth that comes to you for treatment, the remedy that is indicated. Due to lack of standardization and possibly imperfect knowledge there must necessarily be differences of opinion as to what is best. Therefore, you may make a restoration which you believe to be the thing indicated and make an error in judgment. But if you make a restoration governed by price and not by indication it be- comes, not an error in judgment, but a reflection on your professional integrity and honor. Throughout your four years of school you are hearing of the disastrous effects from foci of infection. Will you then, for a monetary consideration, place in a patient ' s mouth a restoration that you know must be conducive to the establishment of promotion of these foci? A patient with a faulty restoration in his mouth has a sense of false security which often proves more disastrous than if a restoration had never been made. In conclusion, may not the answer be found in the statement that " a patient may choose his dentist, but not his dentistry. " And that dentistry must be chosen on a standard of what is best for every case. When this relation is brought about between public and dentist, and not until then, will dentistry take its place as an honored branch of the healing science. — Hancock, ' 24. Page Otic Hundred Seventy-jive ©rSoSeo THE CULTURAL ASPECTS OF THE PROFESSIONAL MAN Culture and a pleasing personality are factors of success as essential in the practice of dentistry as are scientific attainments and digita l dex- terity. If you cannot produce something of value or worth to some one, you are a failure in life. But, being able to produce something of value of a technical character does not encompass all the requisites of a success- ful professional existence. You are professional men, not salesmen. In the case of the latter, the product virtually disposes itself on the relativity of its merits, but from professional men, the public expects, and has a right to expect, the best that education can produce. Collectively speaking, people admire refinement and culture. They worship at the shrine of knowledge. It is the reflection of civilization. Under the magnetic influence of a cultured and well informed individual, mankind stands in awed admiration. Admiration is akin to confidence, and confidence is a practice-builder. Refinement and culture coupled with pro- fessional knowledge and skill, will lead to a successful practice. The layman considers the dentist an educated man, one versed in dentistry and kindred fields, and possessing a well-rou nded education. He neither knows nor appreciates the volume of work covered by our present curriculum in the short period of four years. He has not been informed of the high standard required in every one of the subjects pursued. He has no conception of the number of hours spent in study. Cultural and literary attainments, factors of such vital importance in the life relationships of the professional man, should be relentlessly cultivated within and without the dental college. If you allow your mind to lay idle after graduation, thinking you have earned a mental rest; if you are satisfied with your little crude mannerisms, your flaws in grammar and your lack of general knowledge, you will never develop into tliat refined type of dentist that you should be. If you want to be successful, if you want to be known in the world, if you want to be pointed out as that young dentist who is doing so well — I ' anc One Huiuhi ' d SrveHtysiA: ®rSo5eo you will have to buckle down. Read and study, not only dental magazines and periodicals, but all aspects of the literature and science of dentistry. Endeavor to do some research work; keep abreast with the times; develop a pleasing personality; take an active part in the world ' s affairs, in your city ' s affairs; study people. The college has given you a good start, some- thing to build upon. The instructors have done their part; henceforth the responsibility is yours. —R. L. Diedrich, ' 24. THE VALUE OF TIME Did you ever take your pencil and figure out what your dental educa- tion is actually costing you, or your parents? Perhaps a few figures would be of interest to you. Assuming an average figure for board and lodging, books, supplies and tuition, the total cost per school year for each student is about $720.00. As a matter of fact, most of us spend more than this amount, but for the sake of argument, let us use this figure. There are approximately 1400 hours of school each year, which means that the cost is about fifty-one cents per hour or approximately one cent per minute for each student. Every minute that you waste represents an outlay of one cent in cash, or if one person causes a minute ' s interruption in a class of one hundred, he has wasted a dollar; ten minutes, ten dollars, etc. Are we, then, taking full advantage of the opportunities that have been made available to us, thru our own .efforts, or the sacrifices of our parents, or both? With these facts in mind, it behooves all of us to make the utmost use of our time and to have a full realization of the necessity for close applica- tion to the business at hand, namely, the securing of a dental education. Page One Hundred Seventy-seven I ©rSoSeo ALMA MATER il Tonight as I sit by the lone firelights ' glow, In a land where I ' m strange and alone. In mem ' ry I walk down the trail of the years. To those days ne ' er forgotten, tho ' gone. Like a beacon that shines thru the mists of the past. O ' er life ' s uncharted seas where I roam, The light of good fellowship still stands imdimmed. And beckons the wanderer home- Perhaps the old world has shown more frowns than smiles. And I ' ve found many thorns by the way; But I walk in a garden, where roses abound. When I dream of the old College Days. There ' s a sort of a peace settles down o ' er the world. When I think of those friends that were true. And a song comes up from the depths of the heart. As I sing. Alma Mater, of you. Some may see in thy walls only mortar and stone. Slightly touched by the finger of time; But to me they are vibrant with echoes of old. Far sweeter than lyric or rhyme. Then what, tho ' the careless throngs in the street. Heed not as they go on their way; Her fond memories enshrined in the hearts of thy sons. Twine round you, and those old College Days. :. W. Johnson, ' 23. Page One Hundred Sexetttyei(iht J L. --IP Page One Hundred Seventy-nine OFFICERS Ingalls - President Faul Vice-President Doughty Treasurer c Har Harl Nutt Slevi Puf c One }iundrfd Eighty DENTAL STAFF F. B. Olds, ' 24 - H. R. Hancock, 24 T. D. Huls, ' 24 L. G. Hallock, ' 24 L. C. Brown, ' 24 C. W. Johnson, ' 23 R. L. Diedrich, ' 24 B. A. Olson, ' 25 - S. H. Mueller, ' 26 Editor Associate Editor Bus. Mgr. Assistant Bus. Mgr. Joke Editor Senior Editor Junior Editor Sophomore Editor Freshman Editor ART WORK Harrell, ' 23 Loop, ' 25 SNAPSHOTS Harbart, ' 24 Nutt, ' 24 Stevens, ' 24 Bergman, ' 24 Olson, ' 24 Shafer, ' 26 McGee, ' 26 Ramos, ' 26 Dr. Brandriff Sorenson, ' 23 Varley, ' 23 Frame, ' 24 Friedal, ' 24 Pobanz, ' 24 Miller, ' 25 Neblett, ' 25 Pekelo, ' 25 Brenner, ' 26 Evans, ' 26 Shirley, ' 26 Terrell, ' 26 Page One Hundred Eighty -one r THE ODONTO CLUB OFFICERS Ingalls, ' 23 Cummings, ' 23 Johnson, ' 23 President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Realizing the need of an organization to raise funds for the relief of senior and junior students who might find themselves in temporary financial straits, the Odonto Club was first conceived in the big heart of Dr. Julio Endelman, and organized by the student body in 1919. It is a musical organization, and from its inception found enthusiastic support and loyal backing by the student body as a whole. Its first per- formance was held at the Gamut Club in February, 1920, the second at the same place in February, 1921, atid the third entertainment was held at the Philharmonic Auditorium in April, 1922. Through force of circumstances it was found impossible to stage a per- formance this year, but it is hoped that future years will see renewed activity and support of this very worthy enterprise, which has served ita purpose so well. Page Ohc Hundred Eighly-ttuo THIRD ANNUAL MINSTREL SHOW STAFF R. R. Russell, ' 22 Director Dee J. Brown, ' 22 ...... Business Manager Amerigo Bissiri, ' 22 ....... Publicity G. F. Collins, ' 22 ...... Program Manager J. P. Cummings, ' 23 - - - - - - - nr R. J. Leebrick, ' 23 ' " E. L. Rankin, ' 23 ....... Stage Director W. R. Ingalls, ' 23 End Director Members of the ODONTO CLUB Russell, ' 22 ......... Conductor Downs, ' 23 - - ..... Interlocutor Fink, ' 24 - - - - - - - - - Accompanist Wallace, ' 22 ...... Special Accompanist Ingalls, ' 23 End Director Ingalls, ' 23; Fisher, ' 23; Farrar, ' 23; Bissiri, ' 22 - - - Ends First Tenors Bruschi, ' 22 Frame, ' 24 Hancock, ' 24 Gordon, ' 25 Bissiri, ' 22 Guthrie, ' 24 Clark, ' 25 Martin, ' 25 Cummings, ' 23 Kocher, ' 24 Parisi, ' 25 Curtis, ' 25 c Page One Hundred Eighty-three ©r oSeo Hill, ' 22 Johnson, ' 22 Morgan, ' 22 Pearlson, ' 22 Brodie, ' 23 Farrar, ' 23 Doughty, ' 23 Everett, ' 23 Standlee, ' 23 Thompson, ' 23 Walthers, ' 24 Erhart, ' 22 Wiese, ' 23 Barck, ' 23 Gray, ' 24 Olson, ' 24 Downs, ' 23 Ingalls, ' 23 Johnson, ' 23 Shooshan, ' 23 Second Tenors Van Winkle, ' 24 Rathbun, ' 25 Olds, ' 24 Link, ' 25 Collins, ' 25 Brooks, ' 25 Bonoff, ' 25 Marks, ' 25 Mills, ' 25 Rosch, ' 2 Wilkins, ' 25 Rice, ' 25 Roach, ' 25 Montgomery, ' 25 Montgomery, ' 25 Davis, ' 25 Adams, ' 25 Myers, ' 25 Montgomery, ' 25 Willet, ' 25 Stoker, ' 25 Cliffton, ' 25 Baymiller, ' 25 Gushing, ' 25 Threlkeld, ' 25 Warren, ' 25 Baritone Forbes, ' 24 Pool, ' 24 Wingfield, ' 24 Shiell, ' 25 Harrison, ' 24 Ginsburg, ' 24 Stevens, ' 24 Fisher, ' 23 Sturgeon, ' 24 Sanderson, ' 24 Anderson, ' 24 Denhart, ' 25 Paul, ' 25 Fountain, ' 25 Bass Vance, ' 25 Welch, ' 25 Van Gilder, ' 25 Currie, ' 25 Clem, ' 25 Schwartz, ' 25 Harmon, ' 25 Smith, ' 25 Henderson, ' 25 Emery, ' 25 Neblett, ' 25 Bakerman, ' 25 Smith, ' 25 Steen, ' 25 Coulson, ' 25 Olson, ' 25 Hankins, ' 25 Members of the Odonto Club Orchestra Fink, ' 24— Piano Walz, ' 24— 1st Violin Mellert, ' 25— 1st Violin Bergman, ' 24 — 1st Violin Wingert, ' 25— 2nd Violin Robertson, ' 25 — 2nd Violin Bourgeois, ' 25 — 2nd Violin H. Longley, ' 23 — Saxaphone Powell, 24 — Saxophone Gold, ' 25— Clarinet Stallcup, ' 25 — Clarinet Becker, ' 25 — Trombone Kendall, ' 25 — Trombone Montgomery, ' 25 — Cornet Ziegler, ' 24— Flute E. Pometti, ' 24— Cello Pulpine, ' 25 — Bass Page One Hundred Eighty-four 4hh . 1 B MEDALS AND AWARDS As an inducement for higher attainment in scholastic, technic and practical work, six medals are awarded each year to members of the graduating class. These medals were presented to the following members of the class of 1922: The Garrett Newkirk Medal, awarded for combined academic and technical attainments to D. J. Brown. The Los Angeles County Dental Society Medal was awarded to R. L. Beebe for having made the best average on theoretical work during the four years of attendance at this college. The Cave Medal was awarded to K. Enomoto for proficiency in prosthesis. The Ford Medal, for proficiency in ceramics was awarded to H. K. Morgan. The Atwater Medal was awarded to G. F. Collins for proficiency in operative technics. " The La Touche Medal, awarded to H. J. Haisch for having attained the highest average in clinical operative dentistry throughout the Senior year. He ' s a regular fellow, believe me he ' s that. For the poor " stude " in trouble, he ' s always at bat; With a friendly smile here, and a helping hand there. It ' s to him that the freshies their troubles all air; At faculty meetings, the news has crept out. He puts all the glooms and the troubles to rout; Believe me when students are airing their peeves, There ' s never a word against J. Walter Reeves. He teaches two subjects, the hardest in school; These subjects are bugbears, and feared as a rule, But when he gets thru with a lecture I ' ll swear. There ' s never a doubt, he ' s made things so clear; For the fellow in trouble his sympathy ' s real, He ever stands ready to give a square deal; And it goes without saying, success he achieves, A regular he-man is J. Walter Reeves. Page One Hundred Eighty-five l ag« One Jhindred liiohtysxx irSiSeo THE BARBECUE Early in October, when ye student body was just beginning to recover from the shock of getting back to work, Dr. Endelman found it necessary to announce that there could be no Minstrel Show given this year, but in- stead a big all-Dental barbecue was to be held. The morning of November 8th dawned bright and clear. Well, may be not so clear, but it dawned anyway. And 9 o ' clock found all the machines owned by dental students, all that aforesaid mentioned dental students could borrow, and in addition a regular Noah ' s Ark of a sight- seeing bus, all loaded to the guards with dental students, wives, sweet- hearts, babies, and other fellow ' s wives and sweethearts, headed for Brent ' s Mountain Craigs. It was an ideal spot for such an outing, nestling in the hills, some thirty miles north of Los Angeles. Here tlie gang unloaded and in a very few minutes each fellow seemed to be following his own pet diversion. Some hiked the surrounding hills for a view, some played football, others haunted the swimming pool, and still others were busy at that all-year-round sport of queening. Before long the dinner gong sounded, and a bunch of expert barbecue artists, headed by the famous old Joe Romero, set forth a meal worthy of the discriminating taste of a student in Dentistry. Pass over this sad scene. Never was there such destruction of food in such a short time. After dinner a band of jazz artists, Ted Fink, Harold Longley, Karl Walz and Johnny Cummings, lured the restive feet of the dancers and kept ' em lured. Some music, boy, some music. There didn ' t seem to be enough ladies to go round, so some of the fellows found diversion at the baseball game, where the Freshmen thoroughly trounced Phil Bakerman ' s bunch of sophomores to the tune of 7 to 4. Still others were entertained by Duke Kahaleanu of the sophomore class, in the swimming pool. The afternoon was quickly spent and all too soon it was realized that the grand day was over. And all backtracked with a place in their memory made pleasant by th« successful day, so well planned and arranged by the Faculty and Student Body officers. As the Bingville Bugle would say, " A good time was had by all. " Page One Hundred Eighty-seven U. S. C. DENTAL GOLF CLUB Sorenson, ' 23 President Varley, ' 23 Vice-President Rankin, ' 23 ....... Secretary-Treasurer During the school year the golf fans got together and organized the U. S. C. Dental Golf Club for the purpose of promoting friendly competi- tion and stimulating interest in the game. Several tournaments were held during the school year, prizes being donated by Dean Ford. At the Thanksgiving Tournament Blackinton, ' 23, won the qualifying round, while Wallace, ' 24; Layne, ' 23, and Pruden, ' 25, won the finals. During the Christmas vacation another tournament was held which was won by Blackinton, ' 23, with the low gross score, and Layne, ' 23, low net score. Blackinton, ' 23 Gail, ' 25 Varley, ' 23 Prudens, ' 25 Sorenson, ' 23 Rankin, ' 23 Layne, ' 23 Wallace, ' 24 Members Olsen, ' 24 Dickenson, ' 24 Gray, ' 24 Pobanz, ' 24 Solier, ' 24 Murphy, ' 23 Planck, ' 24 McBride, ' 24 Page One Hundred P.iplityright I Mh " n THE SCHOOL DANCES Following the usual custom, the Sophomore Class were hosts at the first student body dance at the Knights of Columbus Hall on November 17th. The boys of the class of ' 25 proved themselves to be exceptionally successful hosts. The music provided was the epitome of syncopation, while appro- priate decorations in the colors of the class, an excellent floor, and enjoyable refreshments added much to the occasion. The student body as a whole was represented and the dance was voted a success from every standpoint. On February 9th the Junior Class acted as hosts for the second student body dance given at the same hall. The dance was well supported and served to add another pleasant memory to those attending. Karl Walz and Ted Fink brought out their musical spell-binders and who could help but dance when those artists work? At the time of going to press, plans for the final dance under the guid- ance of the Freshman Class are under way and will undoubtedly be a fitting climax to our social activities. Page One Hundred Eighty-nine Oct. 28- Nov. 8- Oct. 1 — The opening of school. Lotsa pep. Oct. 3 — Juniors standing by for patients. Dr. Prather says it looks like a lot of seagulls after a piece of bread. Oct. 12 — Dissection begins. Freshmen show strange antipathy for custard pudding and rare meat. Oct. 15 — Quoth Mulford Smith, " Well, you have to stand a little pain. " Oct. 24 — Dr. Endelman announces the barbeque. Visions of gobs of gor- geous gravy for glorious gluttons. A few ex-California men appear sadder Budweiser as a result of betting on a four touchdown victory. Conversely, many U. S. C. Dents acquire sudden prosperity. The barbeque. Can you forget it? Nov. 15 — The Odontogram section of El Rodeo comes into existence. Nov. 17 — Dr. Holleiibeck loses his temper after inspecting soldering on bridges in clinic. No reward. The Sophomore Hop. Sundry students skip, step and struggle to strains of salubrious harmony. Nov. 29 — Thanksgiving holidays begin. Home, Mother and Turkey. Dec. 1 — The golf tournament. The city thought someone had run a ditch digger over the Griffith Park links, but it seems that Chuck Solier did it with his little midiron. Dec. 4 — Loud groans in vicinity of Exposition Park seem to indicate frosh- soph first quarter exams in progress. Also, Jimmie Fugle says, " Its twins. " Boys, look him over. Did you see that new leather coat and " bunnit " of Dr. Frahm ' s? Dec. 8 — The frosh organize a gang of pigskin bruisers. " More material for the dissection room, " comments the Dean. Page One Hunirtd Ninety »bl lie ■V ©rioSeo Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar, Mar. Gillette boys get busy. " Gillette me use ' Rudolpho " Griffin and 9 — The Junior Prom, your tux? " 11 — The cameraman moves to the annex. " Wallace Reid " Bakerman discovered. 13 — One of the seniors leaves the institution because the faculty seem to object to his being his own demonstrator, or some such trivial thing. 22 — " Nip and Tuck " leave us. Another bereavement while we were still mourning the loss of " Tom and Jerry. " The Christmas holidays begin auspiciously. Some of the boys seem to have gotten hold of their Christmas spirits a little early. 26 — Another golf hunt. Blackington wins by having lowest score. Heluva way to figure it, eh what? 2 — Back to earth. Full of good resolutions, Christmas candy, etc. 3 — Dr. Frahm jars the juniors. Where did he ever hear that word " Damn. " It wasn ' t a rubber dam either. 12 — One crown and bridge demonstrator shy. Nuf sed. 16 — Raney plays wet nurse in the Operatory. Wet is right. They should spell it " Rainey. " 19 — Dr. Hogeboom entertains the juniors by batting for Dr. La Touche. 29 — Midyear exams start. " Wailing and gnashing of teeth. " 3 — Midyear exams stop. " There is sunshine in my soul today. " 4 — News of Ray Farrar and K. I. Lewis ' life sentence leaks out. 5 — " Sam " Crawford and " Sandy " Brown sing a duet, " We love you California. " 7 — Alpha Tau Epsilon honorary fraternity is reorganized. 9 — The Junior Jiggle at K. of C. Hall. 14 — The Dean starts entertaining the seniors. 22 — George Washington ' s birthday and we celebrate it by staying in school. I wonder what George did to get in bad with the faculty? 12 — Bill Walker announces the arrival of a little Bill. 15 — The book goes to press. Ye editors will start in school a gain Monday. Adios amigos. Page One Hundred Ninety-one OLD CLASS OF ' 23 Many years have you labored O ' er school books by the score, Thru ' the grades, high school, college, Your school days are no more. You ' ve had trials, examinations, Even passed Biology; Our best wish goes with you. Old Class of ' 23. You ' ve vaulted all the hurdles. Oft burned the midnight oil; Have made numbers of impressions, And plugged in many a foil. But now you ' re to leave the college. To practice dentistry; God speed in the profession. Old Class of ' 23. You ' ll have numerous friends among Us Juniors that you know; You ' ve helped us in many ways. And now it ' s time to go. Although good things come to an end Let not our friendship be; The Juniors wish you best of luck. Old Class of ' 23. -R. L. Diedrich, ' 24. Page One Hundred Ninetytwo it II Page One Hundred Ninety-three rr a ' J OFFICERS Cummings Reynolds Olson President Vice-President Treasurer ' v= ===:= r=:q _ M _ ==r==r:::3 ?y © © vauffy i— -=5 - -— ====Uli= A Page One Ilunirei Ninety-four ! 1 Clayton Wayne Akers Dlnuba, Calif. ; Dlnuba, Cal., High Scliool ; Psi Omega. Perley Edwin Ames Los Angeles, Calif. ; Glendale, Calif., Iligli School ; Psl Omega ; Trowel. ' 1, Paul Sorenson Arnold Salt Lake City, Utah ; Granite, Utah, High School ; University of Utah 1. WILLL4M T. AtKLNS Beaver, Utah ; Xlurdock Academy ; University of Utah ; Xi Psi Phi. Herman Rebok Baker Pomona, Calif. ; Pomona, Cal., High School ; Delta Sigma Delta. Henry Frank Barsha Brooklyn, N. Y. ; Polytechnic High School ; Odonto Club 1, 2, 3. Russell Warren Bassett Los Angeles, Calif. ; Manual Arts High School ; University of California : Psi Omega. Fred Stanford Blackinton Los Angeles, Calif., Glendale, Calif.. High School ; Stanford University ; Psl Omega : Psl Sigma Gamma ; Varsity Golf Team. Ray N. Brown Provo, Utah ; Sprlngvllle, Utah, High School : Brigham Young University ; Xi Psl Phi ; Secretary Xi Psl I ' hi 2. Page One Hundred Ninety-five e : il jr I ;i William Frederick Brown Eaglcvlllp, Calif. : Spilnj; Vnlli ' y , Cal., T ' nlon High School ; XI PsI Phi ; Alpha Tan Kpsllon : Treas- urer XI Psl Phi 1 ; Prefildont XI Pal Phi 3 ; Oclontograms 1. 2, Edltor-ln-« ' hlpf 3 ; Vko-Presldcnt Dental Student Body 2 ; Odonto Club 2 ; Executive Committee 2 ; Seo ' y-Treas. Alpha Tau Kpsllon 4. Carl Arden Byrne Selma, Calif. ; Selma, Cal., High School ; Stanford University ; XI Psl Phi ; XI Psl Phi Editor 3. Francis Phillip Cross Log Angelea, Calif. ; Lincoln High School ; Psl OmcKa. John Peter Cummincs Hollywood, Calif.; Los Angeles High School; I ' si Omega; Alpha Tau Kpsllon; Odonto Club L 2, 3 ; Class President 4. Lawrence D. Dahlgren Fresno, Calif. ; Washington Union High School ; Fresno State College ; XI Psl Phi. John Victor d ' Autremont Denver, Colo.; East Side High School; Denver University; P»l Omegm. Walter Metcalf Doughty Los Angeles, Cnllf. ; Sheridan, Ore., High School; Willamette miverslly ; Psl Omega; Sec ' v-Tre««. Denial Student Itody 4; Odonto Club .X Charles Arnold Doyle Doylestonn, Wis.; Illpon College High School; Chicago College of Dental SurgciT. Galen Drury San Diego, Calif.; San Diego High School; XI Psl Phi; Secretary XI Psl Phi 4. I ' ttgr One Hundred Ninety-six 11 I 111! f 1 : Harold Steen Duncan Murray, Iowa ; Murray High School ; XI Psi Phi. Merrill Hobart Duncan Santa Ana. Calif. ; Santa Ana High School. Albert Laurence Dunn, A. B. Long Beach. Calif.; Long Beach High School; Inlversity of California; Delta Sigma Delta; Alpha Tau Kpsllon : I ' hi Knppa IN! ; (ioldcu Hear ; Winged Helmet ; Beta Beta ; Vice-I ' re.s. Delta Sigma Delta :! ; President Delta Sigma Delta 4. Arthur Gordon Ev.4ns Park City. Utah; Park City, Utah, High School; University of Utah; Delta Sigma Delta. Leland Hayes Evans Columbus. Xebr. ; Columbus. Xehr.. High School; University of Nebraska; .N ' orthwestern University; Delta Sigma Delta ; Sigma Alpha Epsllon. Arthur Laurence Everett Los Angeles, Calif.; Manual Arts High School : Psi Omega; Varsity Club; Baseball 2. Ray H. Farrar Dinuba, Calif.; Dinuba. Cal., I ' nion High School; Psi Omega; Phi Chi; Varsitv Club; Odonto Club 1. 2, .3 ; Athletic Mgr., 2 ; Baseball 2. John Leigh Paul Santa Ana. Calif.; Santa Ana High School; XI Psi Phi; Class Vice-President 3; Vice-President Dental Student Bod.v 4 ; Treasurer Xi Psi Phi 4. Theodore Arthur Fielding JjOH Angeles, Calif.; Los Angeles High School; University of Southern California; Delta Sigma Delta; Class Sec ' y-Treas. 2, 3. Page One Hundred Nineiy-seiett Floride Welsh Finney San I,iils fHilspo, Calif. ; San Luis Ohlspo High School ; Los Angeles Normal School ; Sec ' y-Trea». Dental Student Body 2. Walter Dean Finney Wllllnmti, Ariz.; Williams High School; D elta Sigma Helta: Trowel. Frank Borell Fisher Butte, Mont ; Butte High School ; PsI Omega ; Odonto club 1. 2, 3. Roland Davis Fisher Bristol, England ; Lincoln High School ; University of Soulliorn California ; Delta Sigma Delta. John William Fletcher Los Angeles, Calif. ; Gardena, Calif. High School. Francis Bryden Gerry Pasadena, Calif. ; Pasadena High School : XI PsI Phi. Warren E. Godske Racine, Wis. ; Manual Arts High School : Trowel. Warren Walter Gum lx)di, Calif. ; Lodl Union High School ; University of California. I Harold Preston Hart Port Huron, Mich ; Port Huron High School. Page One Hundred Ninrty-cight ;: ■ r n Arthur C. Henzgen Fruita. Colo. ; Friiita Union High School. Ernest Lee Hildreth Santa Ysabel, Calif. ; San Jacinto. Cal., High School ; XI Psi Phi ; Xi Psi Phi Editor 4. Harry Smith Hamlin Los Angeles, Calif. ; Los Angeles High School ; Psl Omega ; Odonto Club 3. Paul Howard Hamilton Pasadena, Calif. ; Pasadena High School ; Oregon Agricultural College ; Psi Omega. William George Hancock Toronto, Canada ; Brantford Collegiate Institute ; Royal College of Dental Surgeons ; Trowel. Carlos Joseph Hanly Salida, Colo. ; Los Angeles High School ; Psi Omega. Laurence Wh baton Harrell Los Angeles, Calif., Manual Arts High School; Odonto Club 1, li. . ' 1: Odontograms 2. 4; Tro.1an Staff 1, 2, . ' !, 4. Morris Horovitz Philadelphia, Penna. ; Philadelphia High School. Robert William Hubert Los Angeles, Calif. ; St. Paul. Minn., High School ; Universit.v of Minnesota ; Psi Omega. f Page One Hundred Ninety-nine Wayne Robert Ingalls Maniilton. Ind. ; ClintanooKn, Tenn., HIrIi School; I ' nivrrRlty of ClinttanooKa ; Psl Ompga ; Alpha Tau Kpsllon ; Skull and Dagsor ; Junior Master PhI Omona 1! : (Xlonto Cliil) 1. 2. 3, 4 ; rrcHldent Dental Student Body 4; Executive t ' omnilttee 4; Manager Varsity (Jolf Team 4. Carl William Johnson Los Angeles, Calif.; Portland, Ore.. Iligli School; Ottawa fnlverslty ; XI Psl Phi; Vlce-1 ' res. XI Psl Phi 3 ; Odonto Club 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Odontograms 2, 4. James Kenneth Johnson Hollywood, Calif.; Alraena. Kans.. High School; Kansas CIty-Weslern l enlal Colle)ti . SOTARO KaWAU Nllgata, Japan : .N ' lliinta High School. Harry Wilhem Kirshen Kutte, Mont. ; Butte High School ; Northwestern Cnlverslty. Jack C. Klasson Winnipeg, Cannila ; Manitoba Collegiate Institute; Manitoba Normal; Delta Sigma Delta. Leroy Edwin Knowles Midvale. I ' liih ; Blugham, I ' tah, High School ; Unirerslty of I ' tah. Herman Alfred Kruell Los Angeles, Calif.; Manual Arts High Solimil ; Psl Omega. Charles C. Latham Leinoore, Calif.; I.i ' Uioore Vnlon High School; XI Psl Phi; House Manager XI I ' sl Pbl 4. Paj r Two H undred i«ite Edward Goode Layne Los Angeles, Calif. ; Polytechnic High School ; Psi Omega. iMilM Kenneth Ira Lewis Belllngham, Wash. ; Bellingham High School ; Psi Omega ; Trowel : Senior Master Trowel . " !. Harold Ensign Longley L08 Angeles, Calif.; l.os Angeles High School; University of Southern California; Delta Sigma Delta; Odonto Club 1. :;. :i. Francis Robert Loscher Fond dn Lac, Wis. ; Fond du Lac High School ; Xi Psi Phi. Arthur Rachel McBride Weyburn, Sask. ; Weyhurn Collegiate Institute ; University of Minnesota ; INI Omega ; Alpha Tau Omega ; .Tnnlor Master Psi Omega 4. John Spurgeon McCall Santa Barbara, Calif.; Atlantic. Iowa. High School; University of Nebraska: Delta Sigma Delta; Scribe and House Manager Delta Sigma Delta 4. Vaughn Smith McGuire I ' hoenix, Ariz. ; Phoenix Union High School. Adolph M. Marta Butte, .Mont.; Butte High School; Montana State School of .Mines. Lena Caswell Meaker Redondo Beach, Calif. ; Montrose, Penn., High School. 3 :; Page Two h ndrcd One Edwin Thomas Melbourne San Diego, Calif.! San Diego High School. James Earle Melbourne Escondldo, Calif. ; Escondldo High School. Elmer Gatlin Miller Kiiksvillo. Mo. ; Klrksvlllc High School ; XI I ' sl IMii ; Master of Ceremonies Xl INI Phi 3. Taiichiro Miyahara llimoluln, Hawaii; McKlnley, Honolulu, High School. Jay Montgomery WililfliiiB. . rl .. ; Ulversldc, Cal. Polytechnic High School: INi omoga: Itnsrbaii I. Leslie William Murphy Iais Angoles. Calif.; Arilnglon, Wash. High School; Psl (Iniega. RoLLiE Ezra Olson Los AiiRclcB, Calif.; Los Angeles High School: Trowel; Class Secretary 4. Joseph Ewald 0.strom, Ph. G. Klvgshuin. Calif. ; Kingshnrg High School ; l■nl ersity of Callforniii : Xi Psl Phi ; Ma«ter of Ceremonies, Xi Psi Phi U. Norman Otto Palmer Collon, Calif.: Colton High School; ITnlverslly of Southern CHlifornia ; Delta Sigma Delta. Page Two Huniiri ' ti Two i mi i Oswald Parry Redlands, C ' alK. ; Redlands High School; University of California: Delta Sigma Delta. Leroy E. Pitman h. High School ; Unlvoi College of Dentistry ; Delta Sigma " Delta. Bcllinghani. Wash. ; Whatcom. Wash. High School ; University of Washington ; North Pacific Albert Earl Pound Vancouver, B. C. ; King Kdward High School ; University of British Columbia. Albert Francis Pradeau Guaymas, Sonora, Mex. ; Escuela Prlmarla Superior. Alamos, Sonora. Lawrence Harold Raddon Park City, Utah ; Park Cltv High School : Unlversitv of Utah ; Delta Sigma Delta ; Odontograms 1 ; Historian Delta Sigma Delta 3 ; Trojan Staff 3. 4. Elton L. Rankin Los Angeles, Calif. ; Manual Arts High School ; University of Southern California ; Psi Omega ; Odonto Club 1, 2, 3; Sec.-Treas. Dental Golf Club 4. Earl Wheeler Reynolds Sprlngvllle. Utah : Sprlngvllle High School ; TTtah Agricultural College : XI Psl Phi ; Alpha Tau Kpsllon ; Master of Ceremonies Xi Psl Phi 2 ; Treasurer XI Psl Phi 3, President Xi Psl I ' hl 4 ; House Manager XI Psl Phi 3, 4 ; Odontograms 2 ; Class Vice-President 4 ; Vice-President Alpha Tau Epsllon 4. Cecil E. Rhodes IjOs Angeles, Calif. ; Manual Arts High School. Cesco Lee Rice Huntington. W. Va. ; Marshall College High School ; University of Colorado ; University of Louisville ; Delta Sigma Delta. Page Two Hundred Three Elward Stanley Rices Vancouver, B. C. ; Brandon College High School. Leo Peter Rosso 1.08 AngpleH, Calif. ; Los Angeles High School. Paul Addison Russell San Liii» Obispo. Calif. ; San Luis Obispo High School. Fred P. Schader Log Angeles, Calif. : Santa Monica High School ; fnlverslty of California ; Trowel : Phi Gamma Delta Carl Gordon Shafor Los Angeles, Calif.: I ' olvtechnlc High School; Cniverslty of Cnllfornia : I elta Sigma l elta ; l»l Kappa rill; (ioldcn Hear; Circle C; Vlee-rresldent Helta Sigma Helta 4; Associate Mgr. nine and Gold ; Varslt.v Soccer, Vnlverslty of California. Emanuel Dave Shooshan rasadcna. Calif.; I ' asadcna High School; Class Vlce-1 ' resldent 2. Roy Vinson Slasor Vaklraa, Wash.; Yakima High Scluiol ; North radrtc Colleg,- of Henllstry ; IVIta Sigma IH-lla. Jack Charles Soister Los Angeles, Calif.; Mannal Arts High School. Edward Sorensen Los Angeles. Calif. : Clievenne. Wvo. High School ; XI I ' sl I ' hl ; Trowel : Tresldent Ih nlal (iolf CInh 4 ; Varsity (Jolf Team. Page Two Hundred Four u f?s f? Edward Johnstone Standlee, Jr. iJownpy, Calif.; U. S. C. High School; Psi Onioga : Thpta Psl ; Varsity Ciiili ; (Idonto Ciub 3, 2, 3; Captain ncnta! liascbail Team 2. William George Stark Los Angeles, Calif. ; Santa Ana, Calif., High School ; Psi Omega. Vernon Richard Swan Galesburg, III.; Galesburg High School; Knox College; Delta Sigma Delta. Ned G. Tanenbaum Los Angeles, Calif. ; U. S. C. High School ; Zeta Hita Tau ; President Zeta Beta Tau 2 ; Odonto Club 1. Walter Wilson Thomas Los Angeles, Calif. ; U. S. C. High School. Brown Thompson, Jr. Riverside, Calif. ; Hyde Park, Chicago, High School ; Track Team .3. Thomas K. Tousley Los Angeles, Calif.; Los Angeles High School; Psi Omego. Edwin Willis Varley, Jr. Pueblo. Calif. ; Pueblo High School ; XI Psl Phi ; Varsity Golf Team 4 ; Vice-President Varsity Golf Club 4. John Joseph Volin Los Angeles, Calif. ; Hot Springs, S. Dak. High School ; XI Psi Phi. Page Two Hundred Five Richard Edwin Watson Los Angeles, Calif. ; rortlaml, X. Y., High School ; Mereersberg Academy ; Helta Sigma I elta : Trowel. Edwin Frank Westover Groton, So. Dak. ; Groton High School ; Psl Omega. Herbert Frederick Weise Redlands, Calif.; Kedlands High School; rnlversity of Kedlands ; I ' l Chi. Cyril Delbert Willouchby Covlna, Calif. ; Covlna Union High School ; XI Tsl Phi. John Warren Wilson Anaheim, Calif.; Anaheim Union High School; Psl Omega; Alpha Tau Kpsllon ; Secretar.v Psl Omrga 3 ; Grand .Master Psl Omega 4 ; Delegate to National Convention Psl Omego 4 ; President Alpha Tau KpsUon 4. Page Two Hundred Six I ©rssseo ' 23 IN RETROSPECTION It had been almost a year since the armistice had marked the end of the World War, when, on the morning of September 15, 1919, Alma Mater was awakened by the clamor of an aggregation of husky youngsters at her door. There was something different about these who, for the most part, had been lulled in the laps of torpedo ridden seas, and whose bed-time song had been the gentle crooning of " Big Bertha. " Such an assembly might well have given any foster mother qualms, but Alma Mater, with the true spirit of the times, accepted what the fates had wished upon her and smiling stoically, threw open the doors and bade the foundlings enter. — Thus to U. S. C. Col- lege of Dentistry came the class of ' 23, the first " post war " class. Withal, as we look back, we may almost call it a " triumphal march; " not because of our efforts or accomplishments, but because it has been our fortune to follow men who were abreast of the time, during a period marked on every hand by true scientific progress. During the World War dentistry was called upon to play its part, and so phenomenal was the response to that emergency, that the war may he said to have marked the dawn of a new era, for the dental profession. The " march " of the Class of ' 23, however, has not been entirely with- out its casualties. A few that started dropped beside the way and some there were that listened to the " Lorelei " and were caught in the swirl of matrimony. The latter, we believe, are with us still — in spirit. Never- theless the " old guard " can still present a passable " company front. " A moment ' s introspection now, that we may judge if we have done our part to fill the niche that fate allotted us. Back there in the camps and on the field, where men made common cause, and the uniform supplanted many of the " veneers " of civil life, the boys acquired that " something, " which for want of a better term might be called " the appreciation of inherent values. " If that " something " has characterized the Class of ' 23 and has fostered honest effort, the mission that Time allotted to the first " post war " class has been accomplished here, and it only remains for us to again express our appreciation of those who have given us their kindly help, and who now wish us Godspeed, and to step out confidently into the unknown Tomorrow, with no regrets to mar the perfect sunset that marked the end of Yesterday. — C. W. Johnson, ' 23. Page Tzt ' o Hundred Seven Wi KoSo FAREWELL TO THE SENIORS As you leave this dear old school to sail out on the sea of life, with your goodly cargo of knowledge, principles, friendships and experience, forget not that we, the Juniors, hope that Dame Fortune will ever lead you in paths of prosperity and will crown you with success and glory. There are men among you who will identify yourselves with civic activities. No doubt there are men in the Class of 1923 who will be the emulators of the G. V. Blacks and the W. D. Millers of the past. Men, of whom, we, in years to come, will say with pride, " Yes, I know Dr. So and So, he was a schoolmate of mine. " Our association with the Seniors has always been the best. Many times have we asked your advice, your guidance, your sympathy, and it has always been gladly, yes, fraternally given. The personnel of the class of 1923 is made up of men who answered their country ' s call, and while in uniform developed that esprit de corps, that has stayed with them on leaving the army and will ever be with them. The faculty has contributed much in developing your character and your mental growth, which has broadened your views of life and increased your value to the dental profession as a whole. The school, its equipment and the fatherly advice of the heads of departments, have done much to prepare you to take your place among the doers in the world of professional men. God speed you in your new life, your new responsibilities. May your achievements be great, your disappointments few; may your friends and schoolmates and your school thrill with pride when they think of you; and in the years to come may Dean Ford and the Faculty nod their heads and say, " That ' s one of the best crops we ever raised. " That is the wish of the Class of 1924. Page Two Hundred Bight Page Two Hundred Nine I.arison Wallace Nutt OFFICERS President Vice-President Treasurer Ashman Barnes Brodie Bussing Cohen Atkins Bergman Bouck Brough Chock Clampitt Cookson Ai ' adoorian Booth L. C. Brown F. W. Clark Corin Barck Branchflower C. S. Brown A.J.Clark Courtney Crawford Diedrich Dyer Fogel French Dodge Foote Dau Einzig Fridal Dorsett E. Frame Davis Fjeld Fugle Dunbar W. Frame Dickenson Dulton Hoyd Free bairn Gilmor Ginsburg Gray Guthrie Hague Hallock Hancock Harbart J. W. Harrison S. W. Harrison Henry Horovitz Huls Johns Kasch Kocher Krieger Krimer Kurisaki LaBeau Larison LaShelle Lawhorn Leach Macloskey Merrill Olds Olt Logan MacQueen Miller A.J.Olson Oursland McBride E. K. Olson Lopizich McDonald Montion A. W. Olsen Pellicciotti Lorenz McClean Nuti Openshaw Phillips Pinnolis Pool Sanderson Slaughter Stcbbins Planck Powell Schutl H. H. Smith Stevens Raney M. L. Smith Pobanz Rasmussen Shene field Silier Stevenson Poindexter Ross Silver Slannard Stuart Crandall Treat Walker Wells Young D. Sturgeon Tully Wallace Wilkinson Zicgler H. Sturgeon Valentine Wallhers Wingfield Morris Taylor Vance Walz Woods Rout Tellet VanWinkI Weber Yost Bell Page Two Iluftdrct Ten i Fage Two Hundred Eleven Pagt Two Ifundrvd Twelve Page Tzvo Hundred Thirteen Paift Two Hundred Fourteen m n Page Two Hundred Fifteen Page Two Hundred Sixteen Page Two Hundred Seventeen It. Griffin Olson Hendricks OFFICERS President Vice-President Treasurer Amundson Armstrong Bonoff Brown Clifton G. Anderson Bakerman Baymiller Bourgeois Brooks Campbell Carbinier Collins K. Anderson Becker Brownson Chang Comeau Arena Belts Butters Clem Coulson Gushing Denhart Derby Dinsmoor Downs Drum Eastin Eichner Emery Finkelstein Freebairn Freer Gail Geiselhart Gilliland Gibb Gold Grab Griffin Haberman llankins Hansen Harmon Hartley Hawkins Heaney Helk Hendricks Hibben Hickox Hilliard Hodge Holland Jacques R.L.Jones H. A. B.Jones Kahaleanu Kai Levy Linck Lincoln Loop Luke McKay Macey Macken F. B. Martii 11. B. Martin Mellert Mills G. D. Montgomery H. 11. Montgomery J. H. Montgomery Myers Neblett Norton B. A. Olson P. L. Olson Paul Pekelo Penrose Posner Potter Pruden Rathbuii Renouard C. S. Rice M. S. Rice Koach Roddy Ross Rosen Schwamm Schwartz Shaw Shiell Silveria C. W. Smith F. H. Smith N. R. Smith R. B. Smith W. L. Smith Sprauer Squire Stallcup Steen St. Clair Stoker Sweet Tienler Tylicki Vance VanGilder Veiner J.A.Wallace W. S. Wallace Waters WeUh Weyant Williams Wilkins Willett Wood W odar l Wright Zigrang Adams Bowers C.urrie Jung Kerr Page Two Hundred Eighteen i m Page Two Hundred Nineteen Page Two HunJud Twenty m 1 Page Two Hundred Twenty-one Page Two Hundred T7venty-t7vo m Page Two Hundred Tzvcnty-three Hage Two Uundn ' d Twetilyfour Il Page Two Hundred Ttventy-fiz ' e OFFICERS McDonald - . - President Peterson . . . • Vice-President Barkelew - . - Treasurer Adams Allen Aimer J. G.Anderson R. E. Anderson R. W. Anderson G. H. Anderzon L. C. Arnold R.J.Arnold Asahina Barkelew Beaufoy Bellinger Bentler Bishop Bleecker Brass Branch Brenner Buckley Burns Chalwell Coffin Cahenour Colvin ' Conti Cottam Crandall Crawford Crowder Edgers Elzer Evans Fanton Fisher Fletcher Frey Frisby Garrison Gray Green Gregoire Hansen Ilensley J. C. A. Harding W. H. Harding HefTerliii Hills Hovey Holmes Hobbs Houser Hubert Ikeda Irwin Iscovetz Jacobs James Jankovsky Jenkins Kammerer Kimata King Kurtz Levinson Lewin Loo Lvon Marciuardt Masters Matuskcy Maudsley McCoy McDonald McGee Meyers C.S.Miller E. F. Miller Moir Moeur Moorehouse Moran Mueller Munro Nashiwa Nason Nellermoe Niemeyer Olson Pace Peterson Petzold Pincus L. S. Pinkham W. 11. I ' inkham Poor Potter Pruitt Riesen Kiltoff Rohrer Roulette Royer Sarkisian Sausser Sawyers Schwartz Sears Shafer Shirley •Singer Skinner Snow Spicer Slowilts Taylor Temple Teragawa Terrell Thaver Vincent Wakaniatso Wallach C.A.White J.J.Wliite R.L.White WelU Wilhile Wilson Zoppi Page Two Hundrrd Twenty -six I m nMfll r « - LM,, . rip Pof? Ttro Hundred Tzventv-seven k Page Two Hundred Tivctity-tiffht --.. m I $ Page Tzvo Hundred Tzventy-nine - c r h i c o Q f " f C-W ' O 4i foer 7 ' u ' « Hundred Thirty m I f Page Two Hundred Thirty-one Page Two Hundred Thirty-two 1 Page Two Hundred Thirty-three ®r o5eo FRATERNITY Fraternity, as Webster says, Is brotherhood of man; Its ties, farreaching, ever will The bridge of long years span. Within your bounds. Fraternity, Where hale good fellows meet, Are comradeships we ne ' er forget And friendships true and sweet. Fraternity, how great the power For good that you can wield; Unselfishness you teach the strong. The weaker brothers shield. A boon to wear your pin, and yet Responsibility You place on him who wears it To show you loyalty. When we are journeying along The rocky road of life. The thoughts of you. Fraternity, Will lighten all the strife; Make sweet the mem ' ries of the When yet in school are we, All bound in spirit to each other By our Fraternity. days -Hancock, ' 24. Pat c Tzco Hundred Thirty-four fo I Page Two iTundred Thirty-five ffil KoSeo OMICRON KAPPA UPSILON Zela Chapter Organized for the purpose of encouraging higher scholastic endeavor among dental students, the Omicron Kappa Upsilon fraternity serves as a goal to which every student should strive. On May 22, 1916, a charter was granted and Zeta chapter came into existence at the College of Dentistry, University of Southern California. Each year twelve per cent of those of the graduating class who have attained high general averages in didactic work during their four years of college, and have the necessary character requisites, are selected, and pre- sented with a gold key, the emblem of the fraternity. Page Two Hundred Thirty-six ' ©rSoSeo L. E. Ford Garrett Newkirk CHARTER MEMBERS J. D. McCoy C. J. R. Engstrom F. W. Frahm A. C. LaTouche Julio Endelman J. 0. Stoker H. P. Petersen KEY AWARDS— 1917 C. P. Ballard L. P. Nielsen E. J. Hawke E. M. Brownson A. G. Cook L. M. Baughman C. W. Jones G. Ramage KEY AWARDS— 1918 F. W. Krause E. J. Thee K. J. Miller G. A. Tistaert A. Sanders H. M. Barnhart R. E. Barton G. W. Fleishman F. E. Hogeboom KEY AWARDS-1919 Guy Van Buskirk A. Olincy J. H. Dougherty H. S. Click E. R. Fried E. J. Berkowitz J. R. Newcomer F. S. Balyeat C. W. Adams KEY AWARDS— 1921 0. K. Bullard K. A. Green D. Jennings R. L. Beebe D. J. Brown KEY AWARDS— 1922 P. K. Hill H. J. Haisch W. A. Neen W. S. Palmer Page Two Hundred Thirty-seven ©rS Seo ALPHA TAU EPSILON In the early part of 1920 the presidents of the various fraternities and of each class, except the Freshman class, together with others who were active in student affairs banded together to form the Alpha Tau Epsilon fraternity. The purpose of this organization was to promote the welfare of the student body and to insure an amiable relationship between the fraternities. While inactive for a time, the organization has again become active, and has already made its influence for good felt. Membership in this fraternity is limited to those who have shown by their actions that they have the welfare of the student body at heart. CHARTER MEMBERS Floyd Oldham K. C. Olds 0. D. Jennings D. J. Brown 0. K. Bullard Robert King R. Robert Russel NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE W. F. Brown A. L. Dunn E. W. Reynolds J. P. Cummings W. R. Ingalls J. W. Wilson G. E. Downs K. I. Lewis NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR H. R. Hancock J. W. Harrison L. W. Larison T. D. Huls F. B. Olds NINETEEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE H. A. Comeau B. B. Griffin Page Two Hundred Thirty-eight m I ' .» ' tV Page Tzvo Hundred Thirty-nine XI PSI PHI C. H. Bowman C. N. Burton J. T. Gilliam FACULTY F. S. Kaiser F. W. Krause R. McCulla W. T. Atkin R. N. Brown W. F. Brown C. A. Byrne G. Drury NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE L. D. Dahlgren C. W. Johnson E. W. Reynolds H. S. Duncan C. Latham E. Sorenson J. L. Faul F. R. Loscher E. W. Varley F. B. Gerry E. G. Miller J. J. Volin E. L. Hildreth J. E. Ostrom C. D. Willoughby NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR N. W. Brough D. A. Dunbar L. W. Larison D. L. Openshaw C. Dau P. B. Floyd E. M. LaShelle N. C. Raney M. B. Davis L. J. Fogel F. B. Olds C. V. Treat J. E. Krieger A. J. Olson W. H. Brown H. A. Comeau A. M. Campbell NINTEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE R. C. Currie H. E. Hanson O. G. Suess G. E. Denhart L. P. Hemme W. D. Teeple D. M. Dinsmoor L. B. Milliard F. R. Van Gilder M. D. While J. P. Bowers R. P. Burns L. E. Crowder P. A. Dewhirst K. B. Edgers D. L. Evans A. P. Gibbs 0. D. Hanson PLEDGES J. C. A. Harding W. H. Harding W. W. Heaney J. H. McLaugldin L. Royer W. H. Terrell W. D. Thornburgh R. L. While Page Tivo Ihntiirrd Forty L Page Txvo Hundred Forty-one 1 Pai c Txvo Hundred Fortv-two i I Page Two Hundred Forty-three Page Two Hundred Forty -four I I Page Two Hundred Forty -five ©rSoSeo DELTA SIGMA DELTA D. J. Brown J. P. Buckley L. M. Baughman G. K. Brandrlff H. K. Baker A. L. Dunn A. G. Evans L. H. Evans W. D. Finney A. W. Barck M. C. Crawford C. S. Dickenson A. E. P ' rame J. W. Frame I,. A. Giimor H. U. Brooks M. R. Chipman D. B. Collins II. II. Bleeker C. E. Buckley G. Coffin B. L. C:iiflon C. M. Bobbit E. M. Brownson Julio Endelman L. E. Ford FACULTY F. E. Hogeboom K. B. Jacobsen A. C. LaTouche M. T. McNeal L. A. Pierce A. C. Pralher J. O. Stoker V. L. V. Wilt MNTEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE T. A. Fielding J. S. McCall C. L. Rice R. D. Fisher N. O. Palmer C. G. Shafor H. P. Hart O. Parry R. V. Slasor J. C. Klassen L. E. Pittnian V. R. Swan H. E. Longley L. H. Raddon R. E. Watson NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR A. Gray H. R. Hancock S. W. Ilarrison U. L. Henry T. D. Huls Z. W. Logan D. G. MacQueen M. J. McClean H. H. Smith M. L. Smith C. W. Sober F. E. Slebbins D. R. Stevenson C. E. Stuart R. W. Taylor A. J. Vance E. F. Walthers J. E. Ziegler NINTEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Y. S. Emery W. S. Neblelt H. H. .Montgomery A. J. Linck C. E. Paul R. E. Stoker S. L. Mills J. A. Si. C:iair W. C. Vance J. D. W(M)dard T. Gushing C. L. Hauser C. C. Holmes A. G. James PLEDGES H. B. Moir P. K. Pace L. F. Pinkham W. H. Pinkham H. E. Spicer W. E. Sawyers J. A. Wallace Pattc Two Hutxdrcd Forty-six „. TmOI I I V I I Page Two Hundred Forty-seven i Page Two flundrvil Forty-eigM r Page Two Hundred Forty-nine ©r oSeo £ pen Mou « ZMflMcnlal viz., (DrpheumPortij pctiJlU Smoter ot Mou c to pd mnn. ibmix. jbrpro pectWe pled Pled ftanc« toWcmberr PiukiIIqaj Chapter fionquet. Wilcc to RmlJKi a • fioncjuet to Deputie - ChrLrlm Dahce ai Moii e. ITida - Roturn fianca - Banquet to Pa t andFVie«nt .Supreme Gfond JVIa teiT ■5oU Clinfc Dr UlliQinr -GootPorl • Cotalinalrl. Jhondorf i)m iMnncr lian a. ■Houy iVtii — J olboo fffil iii M i imiL i ii .I I I m l . ji i i i j iii ii iii ji.iiiiiiiiii.iiiMi [iiiiiiiiiiii.i.inirrmnmrnTTr l nac Two Hiiniircd Fifty m t Page Ttvo Hundred Fifty -one ®rJto5eo PSI OMEGA FACULTY W. F. Drew J. D. McCoy J. F. Mauer R L. Spencer E. L. Eames J. R. McCoy J. W. Reeves E. F. Tholen F. W. Frahm H. K. Morgan C. E. Rice M. G. Varian A. D. Frcfdmari I. D. Nokes R. H. Riethmuller W. Warren A F. Wagner NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE P. E. Ames G. E. Downs R. W. Hubert L. W. Murphy C. W. Akers A. L. Everett W. R. Ingalls E. L. Rankin R. W. Bassett U. H. Farrar H. A. Krueli E. J. Slandlee F. S. BlackiiUon F. B. Fisher E. G. Layne W. G. Stark F. P. Cross C. J. Hanly K. I. Lewis T. K. Tousley J. P. CumminKs P. H. Hamilton A. R. McBride E. F. Westover W. M. Doughty H. S. Hamlin J. Montgomery J. W. Wilson NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR W. H. Cookson M. Hague I. G. McBride H. A. Valentine F. H. Courtney H. S. Leach .1. K. Miller E. M. Van Winkle W. C. Dorsett W. S. Lorenz H. Oursland W. D. Wallace W. H. Guthrie M. R. Macloske) K. W. Powell K. M. Wal . J. W. Harrison J. C. Merrill B. E. Tnlly NINTEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE W. C. Allen .1. K. I ' roebairr. W. W. Macken M. S. Rice W. A. Beazley B. B. Griffin G. D. MontROincry G. S. Schwan.n C. F. Carbinier A. G. Hickox F. M. Murphy C. W. Smith C. A. Fisher E. E. Hankins W. H. Nunn F. C. Wood G. E. Mattis C. S. Rice PLEDGES L. C. Arnol.l W. E. Chalwell B. B. Moeur IL V. Shirley H. W. Bell C. A. Fanton S. H. Muell.r K. B. Smith ,1. E. Brcsre J. H. Garrison S. McDonald J. G. Sundbyc N. 11. Urownson P. F. Iliil..rl B. E. Peterson M. A. Sweet M. H. Ji ' nkins 11. .S. .Soars 5 I ' ai e Two Hundred -AJ = ' ' ' = I ' ifly-tivo Page Two Hundred Fifty-three Page Two Unndrcd i ' ifty-four 1 i I r H Page Tzvo Hundred Fifty-five Page Two Hundred Fifty -six I J Page Two Hundred Fifty-seven ©rSoSeo J. p. Buckley L. M. Baughr. ' .aii E. M. Brownsoii A. B. Clayton E. L. Eames W. D. Finney W. E. Godsky J. B. Dodge W. C. Dorselt E. T. Dulton TROWEL FACULTY L. E. Ford L. Felsentlial J. 7.. Gilbert S. J. Z. Gantz G. M. Hollenbeck A. C. LaTouclie M. T. McNeal R. McCulla I. D. Nokes C. E. Rice J. O. Stoker A. E. Sanders E. F. Tholen M. G. Varian A. F. Wagner F. R. Webb V. L. G. Wilt NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY THREE W. G. Hancock E. G. Miller F. B. Schader K. I. Lewis R. E. Olson E. Sorenson R. E. Walson NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR L. J. Fogel J. E. Krieger C. W. Solier M. Hague W. R. Phillips R. A. Young L. Krinier J. A. Slaughter C. Weber I NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE B. N. Armstrong E. J. Geiselliart B. A. Olson M. A. Sweet C. F. Carbinier O. H. Grab L. W. Roach R. E. Welsh NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX W. W. Kanimerer B. Peterson Fiflyeight m I I Page Two Hundred Fifty-nine I ' agc Tivo Hu mired Sixty Page Two Hundred Sixty -one Jk Page Tnv Hundrrd Sixly-IW0 ! ©rSiSeo PHONY PHABLES The Dean, pulling out a foil — " Oh, that ' s all right, my boy, just cement it back in. " Dr. La Touche, catching explorer on the gingival margin of an inlay — " Don ' t grind down that overhang, just let it go. " Frank Fisher, at the towel window — " Here, you gave me one too many towels. " Dr. Endelman, inspecting a case of pyorrhea — " There is considerable deposit up under the gingiva, but don ' t bother to remove it, you are tired now, son. " Dr. McNeal, inspecting a bridge — " It don ' t quite go to place but don ' t bother about it, the patient will chew it into place. " Most any student — " That ' s all right, take this chair, I ' ll find another. " Treat, during examination week, " Yes, I went to bed at eight o ' clock last night and got up just in time to come to examination. " Dr. Frahm ' s examination questions — Anything that we ever heard of before » Dr. Varian, quizzing — " Don ' i try to think of the answer, just read it to me out of the book. " t octor : " WHAT IS THE USUAL RESULT OF AUTO -INTOXICATION, AND VVHY ? " Oophomore; TEN DAYS. AND CONFISCATION OF " THE AUTO ! ' Page Two Hundred Sixty-three JUST A MINUTE.- ' f FELL0W5 " Horowitz (to patient who complained of being compelled to wait for him) — " What makes you come so early of late, you used to come behind before. " Macloskey — " Where were you shot, Dorselt? ' Dorsett — " Belleau wood. " Macloskey — " What do you mean — in the neck? " Miss Minick — " Let ' s see your c-a-r-d. " Mrs. Downs — " College of Den-t-i-s-t-r-e-e ' Dutton fto his patient) — " Don ' t open your mouth so wide, I intend to remain outside. " " A rose by any other name would be as sweet, " That ' s sentiment that hardly can be beat. We know another line that ' s not the bunk, " Pyorrhea by any other name would smell as punk. " Crookedness never pays — look at the cork- screw — out of a job. McBride — " My bones ache. " Tennessee — " Yes, headaches are a nuisance. " Dutton said his kid was bawling last night, and after four bawls he got his base warmed. I know a poor little Hindu Who ' s doing the best he kindu; He lives way out there With no clothes to wear. So he has to make his little skindu. Vagt Two Hundred Sixty-four ANY WEDNESDAY IN THE OPERATORY I will not have my tintype took, The stalwart one did holler. My face shall never grace your book, Not while it costs a dollar. I ' m not the faculty, by Heck, Pray tell me then, should I Part with a great big round kopeck To please the student ' s eye? So here ' s the book, ' tis sad but true. His tintype isn ' t in it. He wouldn ' t spend a lousy sou. To please the boys a minute. DISILLUSION Pretty patient, lovely miss. Kind you feel you ' d like to kiss. Climbs into your dental chair. Looks at you with trusting air; Makes you think you ' d like to share, Worldly goods with one so fair. Till you murmur, " Open please. " Wow, that smell, limburger cheese. 1 r ' Treat — " Why did ' Red ' Harrison get thrown out of the Glee Club? " Stebbins — " For singing. " Page Tzvo Hundred Sixty-jit ' e A D. D. S. stands on the green To look at him ' tis plainly seen. The nineteenth hole has lost its kick Since Volstead played that dirty trick. It ' s easy enough to look pleasant When you are feeling flip. But the girl worth while Is the girl who can smile With a cold sore on her lip. yes, many of ovjr Suggestions were carried out. The other night a dream I had; I was in heaven sure enough. I stood inside the pearly gales, And watched the gateman do his stuff. The gateman once had been I learned. And much to my surprise, A dental student long before He came up to the skies. It seemed that Dr. Wagner came And said, " Please let me in ; I tired of teaching students dumb. And left that vale of sin. " The gateman said, " Why, Hello Doc, But you must have a key Before you enter thru these gates To live with St. Peter and me. " The Doctor pondered long and said, " By gosh, I think you ' re cracked. The only key that I know is " Pi di pnu tu lat aer act. " The gateman laughed in glee and said, " Now, Doc. you know darned well Tliat stuff don ' t go in Heaven, That key belongs in Hell. " -Hancock, ' 24, Page Two Iluntin-it Sixty-iix DR. REEVES LECTURES ON RI OR . I MORTIS fy PINCH YOUR ' NEISHBOR TILL HE PHAMILIAR PHYSIOGNOMIES Page Two Hundred Sixty-sez ' en DEAN FORD and DR. BOWMAN Didja ever Generation is going Other feature Stop to To be looking That was considered Think when you At the very Quite the thing Are having your Same picture and At the time you M Tintype taken Getting quite Were Snapped? nd think A kick out of Here are two we ♦ Foiuid in an old You are quite The way you ♦ ♦ El Rodeo and they A slicker that Wore your ♦ ♦ Gave us quite Some day the Favorite brand of ♦ A Wallop. Irrelevant future Whiskers or some ♦ I thank you. — A Hjlogies to K. C. B jg l sg 25t== P«(jc 7 " »o Hundred Sixty-eight A PAGE FROM YESTERDAY Page Two Hundred Sixty-nine ©rSoSeo rH 5rAFF V. NNXN-XV. ,. " H - UJILL YOU BOOST tL RODCO ? MILL YOU COKTIIIBUTE TO IT? WILL YOU GtT YOUR PICTUBO - TAKtN » V ' ' ArtTICIPrtTIOn REALlZftTIOfl Pool (after one of Dr. Frahm ' s exams.) — " Gee! 1 sure was stagnant that lime. " Collins — " Are undressed kids good material for slippers? " Brooks— " You bet. " After listening to Dr. Wagner lecture on the Plasmodium Malaria we ha%e reached the con- clusion that the Panama Canal was dug with quinine. It is said that one of our freshmen girls is so modest that she blushes every time the doctors mention " the naked eye. " Overheard in the operatory — " Button your shoes, LaShelle, your tongue is out. " Prohibitionist — A fellow that thinks what you drink will hurt Am kidneys. Famous pals of history: Jonathan and David. Tom and Jerry, Nip and Tuck, Rosie ' s Finney and Finney ' s Kosie. Page Two Hunirti StvtHty ■ T - vow HOLD HAD A OOD ONEl TAKEN I IV DEMVER OnCE LOEVITT STUDIO «5l THAT LITTLE WAX BUTTON A man came out of the South Sea Isles, With joy in his eyes, face wreathed in smiles; Came thousands of miles, o ' er seas rough or calm. To see just one person. Dr. F. W. Frahm. He said, " You ' ve made me happy, I can make my dentures stick. Where I never could before I learned your simple little trick; So I ' ve come down here to tell you what a figure you are cuttin ' Through the whole, wide world with your little Wax Button. " Dr. Webb — " When we examine a dog ' s lung under the microscope, what do we find? ' Van Gilder — " The seat of his pants. " Terrell — " Why is there such a strange affinity between a Negro and a chicken? " Weyant — " One descends from ham and the other from eggs. " Freebairn — " I never get an M. D. when I am sick. I always look in a book and use thf drug that is recommended. " Dr. LaTouche — " You want to be careful or you will die of a misprint. " A young Dental stude named LaBeau Says there ' s one thing that I ' d like to kneau. When you call on a girl, With her hair in a curl. Do you have to take her to a sheau? Page Two Hundred Seventy-one ©rS Seo Royer — " Statistics show that women have belter teeth than men. " Moir — " Why shouldn ' t they? Aren ' t they always in the open? " Mildred — " He was shy, but he kept getting more like a town in Colorado. " Francis — " Why, what do you mean? " Mildred — " Boulder and Boulder. " Old Mother Hubbard, went to the cupboard. To get herself a good drink. When she got there, the cupboard was bare. So she had to go back to the sink. Dr. Prather was walking down the street between two young ladies, when a bootblack re- marked as they passed, " Gee! but there is a lot of lean ham in that sandwich. " It has been said that we " Dents " are ' nl college bred. But to us being college bred doesn ' t mean a four-year loaf with plenty of dough and lots of crust. Prof. Hawkins — " Mr. Daw, what does a tetanous spore look like? " Daw — " It looks like a bacillus with a Dunbar at each end. " Frame — I wish I could get as wrapped up in my work as Dr. Hollenbeck. Treat — Well, I ' m getting rapped all right, but not in my work. If I get wrapped it will be when they carry me out in a blanket. Organism— Microbacillus Mildred Nutt Habitat — Junior Class, U. S. C. Dental. Morphology — I ' ll say she has! Chief Characteristics— MoiiWly, Brownian movement. Usual media, but thrives best on carbohydrates. Vital Resistance — Must be high, she has survived three years of Dentistry. BioZogy— Symbiosis, Bacillus Solieri, and Spirillum Amesae. Antibiosis — Bacillus Mac- Queenicus. Pathogenicity — Causes palpitation of the heart, inattention to lectures, etc. Immunity — Patients do not want immunity, and there seems to be continual effort on the part of other students to catch this organism. A SLOGAN FOR EVERY DEPARTMENT Chemistry — " Your nose knows. " Anatomy — " There ' s a reason. " Oral Hygiene — " A stitch in time saves nine. " Exodontia — " Eventually, why not now. " Prosthesis — " Ask Dad. he knows. " Biology— " The flavor lasts. " Comparative Anatomy — " 99 44-100 pure. " Metallurgy— " All is not gold that glitters. " Bacteriology — " We cover the earth. " Operative Dentistry- " The race is not to the swift, but to the plugger. " Dissection — " The skin you love to touch. " Mueller ' s definition of a skeleton- sides off. " " A skeleton is a man witii his insides out and his out- Pa0t Two Hundred Scvenly-two - ©rioSio FAMOUS SAYINGS OF THE FACULTY Dean Ford — " Now, my young man. what can you say about this mark of 60? " Dr. LaTouche — " To get caught smoking in the building will be considered as a mani- festation of a lack of appreciation of the differentiation between the proper and improper interpretation of the rules of the organization and the offender will be dealt with accordingly. " Dr. Wagner — " Some of you people act like a bunch of chiropractors. " Dr. Endelman — " Let ' s have a little quiz. " Dr. Gilbert — " Now, boys, don ' t congregate, each man on his own frog. " Dr. Lewis — " Now, Doctah, what is your numba? " Dr. Varian— " Huh! t ? ! Dr. Brownson — " What we want is a high degree of efficiency. " Dr. Gilliam — " How many do you want out today? " Prof. Clayton — " This is one thing I want to get over. " Dr. Frahm — " I had a patient, just this last week " You can talk about a quarter in an old discarded vest. Or a ten spot on the sidewalk, and your gold bricks and the rest. But they ' re really not a marker, to a thing that makes me glad. For I found a quart of licker, I didn ' t know I had. There was an old man from Trenton, Who gnashed his false teeth till he Bentem ; When asked what he ' d lost, and what they had cost, He replied: " I don ' t know, I just Rentem. " 9 Cn Page Two Hundred Seventy-three ©I SoSeo THE OLD FAMILY TOOTH BRUSH How dear to my heart is the old family tooth brush When fond recollection presents it to view; How faithful it was thru its long years of service, Tho used till its bristles became but a few. How well I remember where we always hung it. On an old rusty nail right there by the sink; First father, then mother, then grandpa would use it To scrub his false teeth, when his went on the blink. The old family tooth brush, the old family tooth brush. The faithful old tooth brush, that hung by the sink. Three brothers I had, and each one, he would use it Ere he would go out, some fair damsel to queen; Then sis she would grab it, to pencil her eyebrows; ' Twas fine to clean sparkplugs on my Ford machine. It had other uses, of course they were many; To comb baby ' s hair it was just the right thing; ' Twas swell to brush whiskers, in case you had any, And still can you wonder its praises I sing? The old family tooth brush, the old family tooth brush. The faithful old tooth brush, that hung by the sink. • — Hancock, ' 24. S. McDonald (passing candy to his girl) — " Sweets to the sweet. " She — " Oh, thank you! May I pass the nuts? " Crawford — That guy Dutton talks in his sleep so no one will get ahead of him. Dutton — That ' s all right. I don ' t talk through my nose to keep from wearing my mouth out. Our idea of current literature is " Whizz Bang. " It shocks you. When you ' ve a pretty patient in your chair. And all the boys begin to stare. Time to tell the lovely darter. She ' d better cover up her garter. Dr. Endelman — " Mr. Lawhorn, tell me the effects of dental caries. " Lawhorn — " Oh— ah r — ugh — ow ! " Dr. Endelman — " Gentlemen, he is correct. " Prof. Hawkins wishes to correct the idear that Alphar and Betar are bacteriar or protozear. They are part of the Greek alpharbet. Duncan — " How ' s your pyorrhea? " Patient — " Oh, the pyorrhea is doing fine, but I ' m the fellow that ' s getting the worst of it. " A certain individual, while on his way home, dropped his package and the contents flowed all over the sidewalk. He looked at the remains and remarked: " Well, Christmas has come and gone. " Gilmore (to fair dame) — " I passed your house last night. " Fair Dame — " Thanks. " Morris rises to remark that " l)at man Bell is just nachally im-munc from knowledge. " Page Two Ilundrrd Seventy-four ®rSo5eo One V cvy o-f keeping i Order ' i n Lecture. r f V For the man worth while, is the man who can smile, when the Dean yanks out a foil. A song from the heart — " Lub dup. " Spring street whiskey — served with a whiskbroom to brush you off wlien you pick yourself up. Doesn ' t Dr. Prather suggest " higher education " to your mind? Crawford, the fine-fixer, says he thinks all his friends ' Fords must have had Stutz glands grafted onto them. Dr. Reeves ' favorite song — " You ain ' t heard nothing yet. " A senior who just lost a foil via Dr. LaTouche suggested that the Doctor must have served with the Yankee Division. The Editor remarked to me that it took a lot of coercing to get the photographs taken. I always thought it was spelled c-u-r-s-i-n-g. What Omar should have said, is — " Eat, drink, and be merry, for tomorrow they may all be unconstitutional. " Page Two Hundred Seventy-five ©rJto5eo L ' ENVOI Some day in the distant future. As you sit by your cozy fire. When you ' ve won in the grand old struggle, Reached the place of your heart ' s desire; As you sit there and smoke by the fireside, And your thoughts wander back to the scenes Of your four years at U. S. C. Dental, With their long busy days; and their dreams. It is then you ' ll pick up " El Rodeo " And its pages will bring back to you, Happy mem ' ries of fellows forgotten. You ' ll feel shamed you ' ve remembered so few. Pictures you ' ll find to remind you Of those happy moments at school. When days were all golden with sunshine. And crowned with the friendship jewel. Disappointments will all be forgotten. You ' ll recall them with only a laugh, Will you stop then and think for a moment. Of the boys who worked on the staff; Of the days and the nights that they labored. To record the events of the year; To recall to your mind happy school days, And bring you a moment of cheer? If you give us this moment of thought then. We will know we ' ve not labored in vain. For our task will have been well accomplished. Just to bring to your memory again Days which may now seem a burden But which, when hallowed by years. Will be brightest of all of your lifetime. Filled with friendships, humor and cheer. — Hancock, ' 24. Page Two Hvtidred Stvtnty-tis Paffe Two Hundred Seventy-seven RogariluB Bcarilsley Craig Ellis Air»it( ii Beers Brown Eberle Huilry BlankK CNipswel Earl) Bulilwiii Borthwirk Cooke Deibert Page Two Hundred Sevtnly-cigkt ©rSiSeo FACULTY MARGARET AIRSTON, Ph. C, B. S. Assistant Professor of Materia Medica and Pharmacgnosy HERBERT D. AUSTIN, A.M., Ph.D. Associate Professor of French and Italian LILIAN BACKSTRAND I rofossor of Vocal Cultnre GILBERT ELLIS BAILEY, A.M., Ph.D. I ' rofessor of GooloK.v CLAYTON M. BALDWIN Instructor In Architecture HARRY H. BASKERVILLE , ssistant Professor of Commerce CLAUDE G. BEARDSLEE, A.M., B.D. Instructor in Philosophy CATHERINE VIRGINIA BEERS, A.M. Assistant I ' rofessor of Biology MYRTLE EMILY BILES, A.M. Associate Professor of English Language and Literature and Dean of Women KENNETH McLEOD BISSELL, A.M. Professor of F ' rench ANTHONY F. BLANKS, A.M. Associate Professor of Speech JOHN H. BLUEMENBERG, Phar. B. Assistant Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry EMORY STEPHEN BOGARDUS, A.M., Ph. D. Professor of Sociology MARGARET GRAHAM BORTHWICK, A. M. I ' rofessor of German PHILIP BRIGANDI Instructor In Fencing SAMUEL J. BROADWELL, M.S. Instructor In Pliysics BLANCHE C. BROWN, M.D. Medical Hxaniiner for Women RUTH WENTWORTH BROWN, A.M. Professor of Latin and Associate Dean of Women LOIS R. BURTON, A.B. Instructor in Knglish Language and Literature CLAYTON D. CARUS, A.M. .Associate Professor of Commerce LOREN T. CLARK, A.B. Assistant Professor of Physics LYNN CLARK, A.B. Assistant I ' rofessor of English Language and Literature A. B. CLAYTON, A.M. I ' rofessor of Chemistrv .nnd Metallurgy HORATIO COGSWELL, A.M. I ' rofessor of Vocal Culture MAE ELIZABETH CONN, A.B. Instructor in Mathematics Page Two Hundred Seventy-nine Flewelling Goode Medley Ive Fitzgerald Gri ' i ' ii ll.mrjl Jciiir-i KorrrstiT llaiiliiT Hiilihard J( liii « n Caw Hill Hum La Porle Pagt Two Hundrtd Eifhty I ALMA MAY COOK, B.F.A. Assistant Profossoi- of Fine Arts JOHN D. COOKE, A.M. A.ssistant Professor of I ' njrlisli Language and Literature ALICE MAY FESLER COWGILL, A.M. Instructor in Soeioiogy DEAN CROMWELL Tracl Coach ROBERT ALEXANDER CUMMINS, A.M., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Kdiication and Principal of Tnivorsitv Iligli School HOWARD DE FOREST, B.S., M.F. Ph. D. .Assistant Professor of Botany DOROTHY DOTY Instructor .if IMiysicai Education JAMES MAIN DIXON, A.M., L.H.D., F.R.S.E. I ' rofessor of Comparative Literature CLAUDE C. DOUGLAS, A.M. Professor of Greeli DELLA TOTTON EARLY, A.M. . ssistant Professor of History GEORGE J. EBERLE, A.B. Professor of Commerce LEILA ELLIS Professor of I ' iano GEORGIA S. FINK Instructor in Pul)iic Spealiing JOHN FREDERICK FISHER, Ph. M., D.D. Dean of the School of Ueligion LENA LEONARD FISHER, Litt.D. Professor of Cliurch l rogram MAMIE K. FITZGERALD, Ph.C. . ssistant I ' rofessor of pharmacy RALPH TYLER FLEWELLING, A.M., S.T.B., Ph.D. Professor of Philosophy KATHERINE TORRANCE FORRESTER professor of Sjianish MARY L. FOSSLER, A.M. . ssistant I ' rofessor of Zoology ROBERT M. FOX, B.S. in C. E. . ssistant Professor of Civil Engineering ALLISON GAW, A.M., Ph.D. Professor of English Language and Literaturi ' CLARENCE V. GILLILAND, A.M., S.T.B., D.D. Profossor of History IVY GOADE Instructor in Piano ALICE GOETZ, M.D. Associate I ' rofessor of Physical Education MARK N. GOODNOW Instructor In .Tournaiism CHARLES HARBECK, M.D. Iiemonstrator in Anatomy Page Two Hundred Eighty-one Life OIboii l ' »wcr8 Kykoff Lawrence Malcolm Mizcncr |{i)[gl( ' man Lowrey Marston Price Sanders Mau Pijoan Riddle Rogers Page Two Hundred Eiffhty-titv jm ©TKSSeo JOHN EUGENE HARLEY, A.M. Assistant Professor of Political Science HUGH HARTSHORNE, A.M., B.D., Ph.D. i ' rofessor of Religious Education MARGUERITE HAUBER Instructor in Piano H. F. HAWKINS Instructor in Bacterioiogj- EZRA A. HEALY, A.M., S.T.D. Professor of Systematic Tlieolojiv and llean Emeritus of the School of Uelicion JOHN HEDLEY, F.R.G.S. I ' nifessor of Oriental Languages ELMER C. HENDERSON, A.B. Coach in Athletics E. A. HENDERSON, A.B., Ph. G. Assistant Professor of Pharmacy WILLIAM HESS Freshman Football Coach JOHN GODFREY HILL, A. M., S. T. B., Ph. G. Professor of Biblical Literature ARTHUR D. HOWARD, M. S., Ph. D. Assistant Professor of Biology ROBERT HOWARD Instructor In Botany JULIA G. HOWELL Professor of Harmony FLORENCE B. HUBBARD, A. M. Assistant I ' rofessor of I ' ublic Speaking ROCKWELL D. HUNT, A. M., Ph. D. Professor of Economics, Dean of the (iraduate School and Ilirector of the College of Commerce WILLIAM HUNTER Assistant F(M tball Coach ANNETTE C. IVES, A. B. Instructiu in French EDITH JOHNSON, A. B. Instructor In Si)anish VINCENT JONES I ' rofessor of Harmony and Musical History ALFRED KASTNER Trofcssor of Harn FRED W. KELLY Assistant Track Coach CARL KNOPF, A. M., B. D., Ph. D. .Assistant Professor of Biblical Literature WILLIAM RALPH LAPORTE, A. M. Profi ' ssor of Physical Education CHARLES WALTER LAWRENCE, B. S., C. E. Professor of Civil Engineering HARVEY R. LEE, B. P. E. Assistant Profi ' ssor of riivsical Kdiication ANDREW CREAMOR LIFE, A. M. ITofcKsor of liotany Page Two Hundred Eighty -three Schulz SpaiildiiiK Toulon Wt ' llnian Hage Trvo Uundred Bighlyfour Smith. F. J. StoiiiiT Toild W ' alh Tl)y Smith. W. C. Stuthmaii Vinopiit Willett Main. 1 Trcter Wagner U ' cathrrhrad ©rSoSeo WILBUR H. LONG, A. M. Instructor in I ' liilosophy EDNA B. LOWD Assistant Professor of Fine Arts LAWRENCE TYNDALE LOWREY, A. M., Ph. D. I ' rofossor of History HOWARD LESLIE LUNT, A. M. Associate I ' rofessor of Education ARTHUR R. MAAS, Ph. C, Pharm. M. I ' roiessor of Pharmacy and Toxicology ROY MALCOM, A. M., Ph. D. I ' rofessor of Political Science OLIVER JONES MARSTON, A. M. I ' rofessor of I ' ]conomics MINGO MARTI, A. M. Instructor in Cliemistry HARRY J. McCLEAN, A. B., L. D. Assistant Professor of Sociology MABEL E. MEARS Instructor in Home I-k ' onomics DACOTAH MIZENER Professor of IMano JOHN HAROLD MONTGOMERY, M. S., E. E. Professor of liellKlous lOducation and Hegistrar of tlie University EARL E. MOODY, M. D. .Medical Examiner for Men ALAN NICHOLS, A. B.. LL. B. Instructor In Public Speaking ARTHUR WICKES NYE, B. S., M. E. Professor of I ' liysics A. W. OLMSTED, A. M. Assistant I ' rofessor of (. " ommerce EMERY E. OLSON, A. M. iif Economics and . ssistant Director of College of Commerce CHARLES E. PEMBERTON Professor of Violin and Tlieoretical Suli.iects ARTHUR M. PERRY Professor of Violin and Huslness Manager of the College of Music EDWARD ASHLEY PHILLIPS, A. M. Instructor in Economics J. PIJOAN .Vsslstant Professor of Spanish JAY PLOWE Professor of Flute ANTONIO RAIMONDI Professor of Clarinet CLARENCE E. RAINWATER, A. M., Ph. D. Associate I ' rofessor of Sociology J. WALTER REEVES, A. B., M. D. " Professor of Ceneral Anatomy and Physiology JOHN H. RICH Assistant Professor In Fine Arts Assistant Professor Page Two Hundred Eighty-five ®rso5eo LAWRENCE M. KIDDLE, A. M., Offiicier d ' Academie rrofesHur of Kri ' ncli LESTER B. ROGERS, A. M., Ph. D. Professor of Kduciiliun and Dean of tli« Seliuul of Education SARAH RYKOFF, A. B. Instructor In SpaniHh JOSEPHH. SAINT-JEAN AsMistant I ' roffSHor of French DAVOL SANDERS rroffSKor of Violin D. C. SCHLOTTE, Ph. G. Professor of Biolocitals and lilrcctor of Commercial Pbarmac.v LEO M. SCHULMAN, M. D. Ucnionstratop in I ' hyHioloK.v ROY EDWIN SCHULZ, A. M. I ' ldfcswor of Spanish ALLEN E. SEDGWICK, B. S. Assoiliite Professor of tieology ALEX SIMONSEN Professor of V ' loloncoUo WALTER FISHER SKEELE, A.B. Professor of Piano and Organ and Dean of tile College of Music J. FRANKLIN SMITH, B. S., A. M. . ssistant Professor of Clienilstr.v RACHEL GRAVES SMITH I ' rofessor of Sta e Deportment RUTH MARIE SMITH Professor of IMnno WILLIAM C. SMITH Assistant I ' rofossiir of Sociology EFFIE SOUTHWORTH SPALDING, M. S. .Assistant Professor of Hotany LAIRD JOSEPH STABLER, M. S., Ph. C, So. D. Professor of Chenilstry and Dean of College of niarmacy D. VICTOR STEED, A. B., Ph. D. Assistant Professor of :Mat hematics OLGA STEEB professor of Piano KATHERINE H. STILLWELL. A. B. Asslslant I ' rofessor of Spanish ■ HAROLD J. STONIER, A. M. Dli lor of Kxfension anil Promotion MARTIN J. STORMZAND. B. D., Ph. D. Associate I r»fessor of Kducatlon THOMAS BLANCHARD STOWELL. A. M., Ph. D., LL. D. I lean Kmi ' rlliis of the SchiMil of Kdm-allon DOROTHEA STUTHMAN Inslrnrlor of IMnno WILLIAM H. TEETER, A. M.. Ph. D. Professor of Chnrch Program MERRITT M. THOMP.SON, A. B. Instructor In Spanish Page Ttvo Hundred EioUty-six ®rS 5eo ROY T. THOMPSON, A. M. Assistant Professor of English Language and Literature WELCOME A. TILROE, A. M. Assistant Professor of Latin and Vice Principal of the University Higli Scliool JOHN WELHOFF TODD, A. M., Ph. D. Professor of Psycliologj ' FRANK C. TOUTON, M. A., Ph. D. Associate Professor of Education ADELAIDE TROWBRIDGE I ' rofessor of I ' iano and Normal Training HELEN W. TRUESDELL, A. B. Instructor in Englisli Language and Literature LESLIE TURNER Hasket Ball Coach ALBERT BRENNUS ULREY, A. M. Professor of Biology and Director of the Marine Biological Station MELVIN J. VINCENT, A. M. Assistant Professor of Sociology MILDRED VOORHEES, A. B. Instructor In Speech GLADYS WADSWORTH, A. B. . ssistant I ' rofessor of Speech A. F. WAGNER, A. M., M. D. Professor of (ieneral Pathology and Bacteriology ARNOLD H. WAGNER, A. B. Professor of I ' ublic School Music GEORGE WALLER, M. D. Instructor in I ' hysiology and Physiologic Laboratory LOUIS WANN, A. M., Ph. D. Professor of English Language and Literature LEROY SAMUEL WEATHERBY, A. M., Ph. D. Professor of (. ' hemistry ARTHUR CLASON WEATHERHEAD, A. M. Professor of Drawing LUNA WELLMAN Instructor in Piano H. L. WHITE, Ph. D. Professor of Physiological Chemistry M. W. WILKINSON Instructor In Metallurgy HUGH CAREY WILLETT, A. M. Professor of Mathematics LUTHER E. WYMAN Instructor in Biology ELIZABETH YODER Professor of Speech and Dean of the School of Speech GERTRUDE I. YORK, A. M. Professor of Home Kconomics ALBERTA ZENS Professor of Violin Page Tzvo Hundred Eighty-seven [ Page Two llundrti Highly fight t Page Two Hundred Eighty-nine fta ualts Hagan Clark First Semester Jasper Lacey - Marion Cook - Florence Robertson A. V. Abernatliy GRADUATE OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Second Semester Bruce Clark Nell Hagan Helen L. Flinn Fred Sherwin In the Graduate Department of the University of Southern California there are enrolled about two hundred and twenty-five students. About one hundred of these are working for their High School Credentials, while over ninety are candidates for the degree of Master of Arts. In addition there are several graduates, already masters, who are preparing for the higher degree. Bruck Clark A.B. at California in 1922; Candidate for Master of Arts. Neli. Hagen A.B. at Occidental College in 1922; Candidate for Master of Arts. Poffc Two Hundred Ninfly John L. Abbott A.B. al Southern California in 1921: Candidate for Master of Arts. J. A. Aberle M.C.S. at Detroit University in 1921 ; Candidate for Master of Science. Muriel E. Aukley A.B. at Southern California in 1922; Candidate for High School Credential. Allen Mae Boatner A.B. at Southern California in 1922; Candidate for High School Credential. Long Teh Chow Hang Chow College (China); Candidate for Master of Arts. Blanche P. Bobbitt B.S. at Southern California in 1921; Candidate for Master of Science. Ardis Burroughs A.B. at Southern California in 1922; Candidate for High School Credential. M. RioN Cook A.B. at Southern California in 1922; Candidate for High School Credential. D. M. Birosel B.S. at College of Pacific in 1922; Candidate for Master of Arts. Page Two Hundred Ninety-one O ' 0G@I Leona C. Hill A.B. at Cotncr College in 1918; Candidate for iMaster of Arts. Earl V. Abernathy B.S. at Missouri in 1917; Candidate for Master of Arts. Vernon I. Hodge A.B. at Southern California in 1920; Candidate for Master of Arts. Cornelius Hurley A.B. at California in 1920; Candidate for High School Credential. DwicHT L. Harpster A.B. at College of Pacifie in 1921; Candidate for High School Credential. Ruth Inman B.S. at Southern California in 1922; Candidate for High School Credential. Percy J. Jonas London University; Realschile (Germany); Zurich; Candidate for High School Credential. Roy L. Johnson A.B. at Soullu-rn California in 1921; Candidate for .Master of Arts. George G. Trout A.B. at Southern California in 1922; Candidate for .Master of Art . ' I I ' agr Two Hu ntircd SinetyUvo i Francis Lucas A.B. at Harris Teacher ' s College 1922; Candidate for Master of Arts. Lester F. Ketchum A.B. at South Western College 1919; Candidate for Master of Arts and High School Credential. Gertrude F. Koehring S.S. at Electric Engineering College (Kan.) 1923. James J. Keene A.B. at Dakota Wesleyan 1922; Candidate for Master of Arts. Lorraine Noble A.B. at Southern California in 1921; Candidate for Master of Arts. Lucile McCullouch A.B. at Occidental in 1921; Candidate for High School Credential. Paul J. Muller A.B. at Soutliern California in 1922; Candidate for Master Arts. Elsie D. Nelson A.B. at Southern California 1922; Candidate for Master of Arts. Jasper N. Lacy B.S. at Southern California 1922; Candidate for Master of Arts. Page Two Hundred Ninety-three Grace E. Thurston A.B. at Soutliern California 1919; Candidate for High School Credential. Edith Peters B.S. at Wyoming 1919; Candidate for High School Credential. DovA W. Adamson B.S. at Southern California 1922; Candidate for Master of Art . Governor A. Porter A.B. at California Teachers " College; Candidate for Master Arts. Gladys S. Stone A.B. at Southern California 1922; Candidate for High School Credential. George Connei.l B.S. at Montana; Candidate for High School Credential. Fred P. Sherwin A.B. at .Southern California 1922; C°andi late for Master of Arts. Mary E. Stellar A.B. at California 1921; ( ' andidate for Master of Arts. IsABELLE Smith Diploma in Music at Southern California in 1922. ! i Page Two Ihntdud S ' inctyfonr i Jessie Williams A.B. at Southern California 1922; Candidate for Master of Arts. Margaret F. Temple A.B. at Hamlin L niversity in 1921 ; Candidate for Master of Arts. Georgia Jeannette Tighe A.B. at Mills College in 1921; Candidate for Social Service Certificate. Mrs. V. Ulmar B.S. at Boston University in 1918; Candidate for Master of Arts. Joseph Wright A.B. at Whittier College 1922; Candidate for Master of Arts. Hazel R. Sutton A.B. at Whittier in 1922; Candidate for High School Credential. Arthur E. Wake A.B. at Indiana Central University in 1917; Candidate for Master of Arts. Glen B. Stull A.B. at Southern California in 1922; Candidate for Master of Arts. Page Two Hundred Ninety-five McKay MsCoIlom Wiesseman Grizzle Summers Toms Johnson Bothwell Porter Carpenter 1023 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER William Porter President Alie Johnson Vice-President Isabella Dodds Secretary Julian Summers Treasurer SECOND SEMESTER Chester McKay President Violet Wiesseman Vice-President Lucile Grizzle Secretary Lindley Bothwell Treasurer PHARMACY SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Hector Carpenter President William McCollom Vice-President Ivy Toms Secretary Lloyd Swasey Treasurer t ' affe Two ifiijrrii «ll William Clyde Beecher Intversity High School ; Liberal Arts ; Philosophy ; Alpha Phi Epsilon ; AristotPlian Litornrv Society ; Argonauts. Veda Brubaker Citrus Union High School : I.ilieral Arts ; Physical Education ; Delta Psi Kappa ; Physical Education Association. H. Morle Bailey Marion (la.) High School; Liberal Arts; Engineering; Comitia; A. A. E.; A. I. B. E. Nannie Eunice Buckner Santa Paula High School ; Liberal Arts ; History ; Cosmopolitan Club ; I ' ' riendiy Bunch ; Philoan Literary Society, Censor 4 ; History and Political Science Club. Harlan Betts Cornell Inlversity ; College of Commerce ; Money and Banking ; Gamma Epsilon ; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Commerce Club Ida B. Brooks Glendale Union High School: IniviTsity of t ' alifornia Southern Branch; Liberal Arts; I- ' rench ; Alpha Phi Epsilon; Clionian. Critic I!, Secretary 4; Cercle Francais, Secretary 4; Girls " Glee Club ; La Tertulla ; Tennis Club ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Robert C. Bell Riverside Polytechnic lligb School ; Riverside Junior College; Liberal Arts; Electrical Englneerinir : Choral ; Glee Club ; A. A. E. ; A. I. E. E. Joseph S. Bell Long Beach High School; Liberal Arts; Mechanical Engineering; I ' hi . Ipba. Mabel-Ella Brown Multnomah (Ore.) Union High Sdiooi : Liberal Arts; Latin; Beta Gamma I ' lii ; !,c Circle I ' rancaise ; Pre-Medlcal Society ; Student Volunteers. Page Two Hundred Ninety-seven William R. Bush II. A. (Olilol IIIbIi Si-hool : Ohio State rnlvcrsity : Klootrlcal KiiKliU ' cilnir : Thelii Slunia Nu : A. A. E. Vice I ' ri ' sldi ' nl :( ; A. I. K. K. ; Newman Clnh. Tiva iir4r 4. Eunice Caneer Munlelx-llu Hluli Sclioul : I ' onuina rolIcK) . 1, ' - ' : IJIicral Aits: lliuni ' Kconomics. R. G. l ' liarn)n ' .v ; Kappa Psl. Mathilde p. Beniamin I.lliprnI ArtH ; Kreni ' li Cecil E. Carle Kiiiporia iKan.i lll):li ScIkhiI : Mliiral Aitn : rsyclioliitfy ; Siuiiia Alpha Kpsllon : Tress Clul) ; Trojan Maki ' rp Kdltor 4 : WampiiH Uoard 4. Helen Pauline Coulthard CliliHi lll):h S( liniil : I.tberal Ails; lIlHtory : Lamlxia Uho : IIlRtorv anil I ' ullllral Si-ienre Ctuh: Y. W. r. A. Cahliiet i. Leo B. Calland liroadwav (Wa»h.l III(!h School: Liberal Arts: History: Zela Kappa Kpsllon: Sknll and Dairwr; A. A. K. ; Koolliall. 1. 1 " . :!. 4. Captain 4: Davis Tescke Medal 4; Uaskethall L •- ' . . ' t. 4. Manager ••-. Class I ' resldent J. Serjeant-at-Arms . ' i ; Trojan KniKhts TresUlenl ;; ; Varsity I ' luli, Treasurer 3, Vice Prealdent 4. Irving Campbell College of Coniineree; Slunia Tan: Itella Sigma PI. Ruth E. Cordes Snnla Ana IIIkIi Seliool : Lllieral .Arts; .VIpha (ianinia Helta: SocIoIorIcbI Society: V, W. C A.; «tlee Clnh: Class Secretary . l. Poffc Two Hundred NincPy ' Ciffht Wesley Walgren rharmacy ; (Mipniistry ; Phi Delta Mh. Helen Terry Brockett Koswi ' ll (N. Mh. . I High School; Liberal Arts; Spanish; Delta Delta Delta; La Tertulia, Secretary 3. George M. Zugschwerdt San I ' edro High School; Pharmacy; Kaiipa I ' sl ; Foothall L :; ; Hasihiill 1, 2. Helen Baum Los Angeles High School; Liberal Arts; Englisli. E. ViNciL Bledsoe Long Beach High School; Liberal Arts; Lconomics ; Sigma Chi. Madge Wichtman Bloomfleld (X. J.) High School: Liberal Arts; I ' hysical Education; Physical Education Association: W. A. A.; Friendly Bunch; Sltio de Caniaradas; Tennis Team 4; Swimming Team 4. Timothy P. Young Liberal Arts; Chinese Students Club; Y. M. C. A. George Henry Boeck Hollywood High School: College of Commerce; Salesmanship; Zeta K.ippa Epsilon : Delta Sigma PI: Commerce Club. President 4 ; Skull and Dagger ; Trojan Knights ; Varsity Basketlinll 2, :S. 4 ; ' arsity Club. Helen Lucille Berg Clendiile Tnion High School; Liberal Arts; ICngllsh. Page Two Hundred Ninety-nine ( Bernard Clark Brennan Compton Union Illsh School; Liberal Arts; Political Science; Alpha I ' hl EpgiloD ; Aristotelian: Le Cercle Francalse ; Debating ;f, 4 ; Glee Club 3, 4. Edith G. Baller Liberal Arts ; Kducatlon. LiNDLEY F. Both WELL Hollvwood IIIhIi School: Liberal Arts; History; Sigma Alpha Kpsllon : Skull and Dasirer : Var«ltT Club ; Trojan Knights ; Yellow Kog; Head Yell U ader 1 : Yell King 2, 3. 4 ; Kasehall •_ ' . 3. 4 : ■ llnseliall .Manager . ' i. 4; Class Treasurer 4 Marguerite Barsot Lo8 Angeles High School; Liberal Arts; French; Cercle Krancals. Treasurer 3. Vice I ' resldent 4; Clrolo Uallano. Secretary 4 ; Episcopal Club. Walter Schiess Bradley Lo8 Angeles High School; Lllxral Arts; Civil Knglneering ; A. A. K. ; Itand, Secretary 2. Vice rresldeiit ; , 4 ; Instructor In Civil Knglneerhig 2, 3. 4. Eugene Brett College of Commerce; Commerce Chih. Florence Estella Butterfield rhino High School; Liberal Arts; Home Kconomlcs ; Home Kcononilcs Club; Friendly Bunrh : Home Volunteers. Secretary 4 ; Choral Club 2, Y. V. C. A. Charlotte Burrell Hollywood lligh School; I ' nlverslly of Calllornla : I.lbernl Arts; History. Robert Broadwell Liberal Arts; ICconomlis : (iamiua Kpsllon; Sigma Sigma; I ' hl Mu .Vlpha ; ManngiT Junior I ' lajr ; Manager Oratory I ' lay 3; Kreni ' h Club. I ' resldent 2; 13 Kvents Committee. (!(;(• Three Hundred John Maxwell Chamberlin Manual rts High School : Lil)pral Arts ; Biblical Literature ; Home Volunteers. President 3 : Oxford Cliil) ; Junior Play ; Y. M. C. A. Caiiinot 4 ; Glee Club 1, 2 ; Gym. Team 2. Nelle Berdine Chipps Monroe (la.) High School; Grlnnell College (la.); Mathematics: Kappa Delta; Mu Theta Kpsilon ; Mathematics Club, Secretary 3. Guy S. Claire Brown Prep and T. U. High School; Liberal Arts; History; Phi Alpha Mu ; Alpha Phi Epsilon ; Aristotelian; Press Club; History; Club Secretary 4; Argonauts: French Club; Class President 3; El Uodeo Staff 3; Trojan Staff 3. 4; Collegiate Editor 4; Y. M. C. A. Treasurer 4 ; Cabinet 3 : Universitv Hand-Book Editor 3 : Sigma Sigma. President 4; Ten Million Dollar Student Campaign Treasurer, 4; Captain Ten Million Drive 4. Emh.y B. Childress I i s Angeles High School ; Pharmacy. Hector James Carpenter RIcker Classical Institute (Maine) ; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi ; Pharmacy Senior Class President. Frances Marian Cattell ll.illvwood High School; Liberal Arts; Sociology; Alpha Chi Omega: Torch an-J Tassel; Spooks and ' Spokes ; Amazons ; Service Campaign 2, 3 ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3 ; El Kodeo Staff. 3 ; A. S. B. Secretary 4 ; Extravaganza 4 ; Endowment Campaign 4. D. B. Caril Santa Ana High School ; Pharmacy ; Chemistry ; Kaiipa Psi. B. Burton Chatham I on g Beach I ' oiytechnic High School; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. LuRA K. Crouch Long Beach Polytechnic High School; Music; Public School Music; Mu I ' hi Kpsilon; Choral; Glee Club. Page Three Hundred One Robert H. Cqckfield Itlvcrsldc Illfth School: IMviTHldc .liinlor CollcKi!; Liberal Arts; FMectrlcal KnclnwrlnE : Tlidn Siema Nu; A. A. E. 3, 4; A. I. E. E., 3, 4; Engineers Chairman 4; Band 2; On ' hfslra 2. Florence Colt WlnHcM iKs. I llluh Sthool ; Llhcral Arts; Biblical Llt. ' rnlnrf. Radnor D. Coover San I ' l ' did lli(. ' h School; I ' hiirmac.v ; I ' hl Delta Chi. Mrs. Arabelle D. Conger Tucumcarl (New Mexico) IHith School; Llbernl Arts; Home Kcononilcs ; Delia Ih-lla IN-lta : Torch and Tassel; A. W, S. President 4: Social I ' hiiirninn A. V. S. . ' ! ; Amazons; Kl Kodeo Stair li ; SocioloKlciil Society; Home K- ' onomics Chib : Choral L ' nlon 1. ' 2. Melbourne A. de Pazythory riihsrill Millliiry Acndemy (X. Y. ) : Liberal Arts; Chemistry: Koolhall 1. 4: Wrestlini: -2. ;j. 4: Alihenilst Club 11, 4; rre-.MedIc Society 4: Cosnio| olltan Club U ; Newman Clnb 4. Margaret Crist I Vnp ' les IHuh School: Musk: I ' luno : Alpha Chi On)e)n ; I ' lii Phi. David S. Cytron College of Commerce: I ' hl Beta Delta. Louis N. Collins Denton (Tex.) IIIkIi Sclioiil : North Texas State Normal: V. de Toulouse; V. of Tulsa: Lib ral Arts; KUKlneerlnj; ; Theta Sigma Nu : A. A. K. Irene E. Cunningham Lincoln lllith School; Cnlversltv if California Southern Branch: Liberal Arts; Kngllsli ; Newman Club. Page Thrff limuin-d Two William Everett Dolton r. of California ; Liberal Arts. Isabella Leslie Dodds Coltoii Higii Scliool ; LilK ' ral Arts; History Club; Class Si ' cretar.v C. F. Slaughter College of Pharmacy; I ' lii Kella Chi. Doris Doherty Deadwood (S. Iiak.) lliBh Scbonl ; Liberal Arts; History; History and I ' olitUal Science Club. J. G. Dixon l harniacy ; Arlst()tellan. Home ' olunteers IsABELLE Davidson Salt Lake (Itahl Higli School; Liberal . rts ; History; Ueta (Jninnui IMii. Samuel Baba Danley, Jr. Pasadena High School; Saw.ver ' s Business College; Lll)eral Arts; Psychology and Sociology; .Xlpha Phi Alpha ; Heiie Lettre 4 ; Cosmopolitan Club . ' i. 4 ; Southern California Sociological Society 2, 3, 4. Clifford Merrill Davis Los Angeles Polytechnic High School; Commerce; (ii ' nerai Business; Phi Kappa Tan; llistorv and Political Science Club; Aristotelian; Debating 1; Bowen Cup Winner. Gertrude Davis tjirls ' High School, San Francisco ; Liberal Arts ; Sociology. Page Three Hundred Three Louis F. D ' Elia, Jr. Ja s AdrcIch rolytpchiilc High School ; I.IUeral Arts ; Economics ; Sigma Alpha Kpsllon ; Delta Slama Uho ; Debating Team 1, 2. 3, 4, 5. Helen M. Encle I ' aso liobli ' s Union High Sch«ol ; IJboral Arts; Home Keonomlos ; Home Economics Club: Cllnnlan : I ' aletto and Brush. Harold H. Dixon Llliinil Arts; rrc-McdlcHl ; Mu Sigma IMil ; SknII and Knnrs. Marjorie Dauchbrty Liberal Arts ; Zeta Tau Alpha. E. Gilbert Emdry Olendalo Vnion High School; Commerce; (ieneral Business; Sigma Tau. Corene Embree Pasadena High School; I,lberal Arts; Sociology; Alpha Kappa Kelta: Alpha Thl Epsllon ; Cllonlan President 4 ; Memliershlp Commlltee of Soclologlcnl Society Chairman 4. Fairfax Kirkwood Dillon Ciinilierland V. 2; Commerce; Captain Air Service, U. 8. Army; Kappa Sigma; Theta Pil. Edward Earl Eccleston .Mcl.onlh (Ks.) High School; Liberal Arts; Zoology; Stray (Jreeks ; PreMedlcal Association. Elizabeth L Ebert Olloii High Scbuol ; Liberal Arts; Home Economics; Helta I ' l ; Home Economic Club. Page Thrrr Uuitttred Four m - Carl Hugo Farman Xapa High School: Liberal Arts; Journalism; Sigma Alpha Kpsilon ; Skull and Dagger; Sphinx and Snakes; Trojan Staff 1. - ' . S. Editor 3; Argonauts 3, 4, I ' resident 4; Yellow Dog; I ' ress Club :;, .!, 4, Tresident 3 ; Track 4. Frances Mathilde Frick Long Beach Tolytechnic High School; Liberal Arts; Mathematics; Mu Theta Epsilon ; Mathematics Club President 4 ; Glee Club 3 ; Clionian. Dean Fiske College of Commerce ; Alpha Kappa Psl ; Commerce Scholarship Society. Sarah Virginia Fry Quincy (111.) High School; l.llieral Arts; Economics; Phi Mu ; Trojan Staff Feature Writer 3. Jesse B. Erkel Canton (III.) High School; Liberal Arts; English; Aristotelian Literary Society; History and I olitlcal Science Club ; Boxing 4. ' ' Catherine E Fluke Lewis and Clark (Wash.) High School; rniversity of California Southern Branch; Liberal .Arts: English ; Episcopal Club. George Homer Fancher Downey Union High School; Lil)eral . rts ; Chemistry; Alchemist Club; Bund 1. ;;. :!. 4. Frank H. Erpelding Wendell (Ida.) High School » Pharmacy ; Kapjia Psi. Helen Fitzgerald Thomas County High School; Liberal Arts; Home Economics; ixlta Delta Delta; Home Economics Club 3, 4, President 4. Page Three Hundred Five Hakry F. Fortner College of Pharmacy ; IMil Delta (Mil. Mildred L. Finch l ' " n.vcttc (Iowa) lIlKli School; Ippcr Iowa U. ; Columbia College of lOxpresslon ; Liberal Arts; ICiiKllsh : Delta Delta Delta. Albert J. Frommelt Napa lIlKli School ; IMiarmac.v ; Kappa I ' sl. Mary Juanita Fairfield I.IHliloii i.Mass.) Ili). ' li School; KoHton University; Liberal Arts; Athena; l- ' riemllv Itiiiicli. F. H. Garvey College of IMiariiiMcy ; Kappa Tsl. Russell Warren Fizell Diiiiklik (N. V.) IIIkIi School; Liberal Arts; Kconomlcx; Commerce Club. Evelyn D Griffin LoH AiiKelcs IliKli School; Liberal . rts ; IM Itetn Thl ; Torch and TaKsel ; S|KH)ks and SpokcN ; AniH ' .oii ; I ' alctle niul ItniNh ; La Cercle I ' ' rancalse: Chief llli; Sister 4: I ' anhellpnic I ' rcslilcnl 1; Sliidiiil Kndowiiient CampalKii 4: A. S, 1(. Kxeciitlve Coiiiinlllee :: ; V. V. C. A. Cabinet :! ; Kl Rodeo Staff :! ; Class Vice President ::. Fusao Kasai College of Pharmacjr. Vesta E. Gross I ' hiiiiorlii (Knii.) MiKh School; Kiinsas Stale Teachers College ; Liberal Arts; Physical Kdiirallon : Delta PnI Kappa; V. V. C. A.; Physical l ' : lucatlon AHHorlatluii Vice PreHldeni 4; V. A. A. Sccn ' iarv :i. Page Three Ihindn-d Sir Glenn Oliver Grant Wasco rnion High School ; Liberal Arts ; Reilglous Education ; Phi Kappa Tau ; Phi llu Alpha ; Skull and Dagger ; Glee Club 1, 2, Assistant Director 2 ; Choral Union 1. 2 ; Librarian 2 ; San Joaquin Valley Club, Treasurer 2 ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3, President 4 ; Home Volunteers President 2 ; Gym. Team 3 ; Band 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Varsity Song Leader 3 ; Cosmopolitan Club 4. Cathe-rine Girdlestone Liberal Arts ; Home Kconomics ; Zeta Tau Alpha ; Home Economics Club. HoRi Tatsuo Inglpwo«d Union High School ; Economics : Japanese Student Club ; Japanese Y. M. C. A. of Los Angeles Vice President ; Tennis Club. Doris Glover New Richmond (Wis.) High School; University of Michigan; Liberal Arts; English. Donald B. Highborn MontebeUo High School ; Liberal Arts ; Civil Engineering ; Zeta Kappa Epsilon ; A. A. I " .. Elsie N. Gibson Santa Maria Union High School; Los Angeles State Normal; Liberal Arts; Religious Ediunrion ; Friendly Bunch ; Home Volunteers ; Trojan Life Senice League. Cassatt Davis Griffin Los Angeles High School ; Chemistry ; Band 1, Manager 2. President 3, 4 ; Club 2. ;!, 4 ; Choral 4 ; El Uodeo Staff 3. Thomas Irving Quarton Anaheim High School; Liberal Arts; Sociology. Nellie L. Higgins Idaho Falls (Ida.) High School; Lil)eral Arts; English; Alpha Delta Pi. Page Three Hundred Seven Orrel Graham ' ()I1« ' K« ' of LttxTnl AiiH. Velma Louise Gribben Lilx ' iul Arts; Illstoiy ; Al| ha Clil Omeca ; Zi ' ta I ' lil Kla : I,anic and Lute Henry Goldberg Van Niiyx IIIkIi ScIkmiI ; riiarmai ' .v ; I ' liniiiiacy and Chfiiiistry : Itx Club. LuciLE Grizzle AiTovii ;iiindc lllfli Sclioiil : I.lhpral Arts; ZonloKy ; Bi ' Ia (iamma I ' ll! : Cllonian : ClaKs SirretarT 4: r,ii lo;. ' l al Soiii ' ty : rrc-Mi ' dlcal CImIi : Krli ' iidly Bunch. William Bryan Glassick InlvcrMlty of California; Lll pral Arts; Clii ' niislry. Lydia M. Glover rnion K ' olo.l lll). ' l School : Liberal Arts; llililicnl Literature; Friendly Runch : ( ' osmopolltan Club :i.4 ; lloiiie VoUintcers 1 ' . . ' i. 4; IMilleaii Literary . ' i. 4; ICelliilous Kducatlon Association; SpookH aiul Spokes. Charles E. Graham IIiiiillii|. ' lon I ' ark llii;l School; Liberal Arts; Chemistry; eta Kappa KpRlInn ; VafHlty Cluli : Skull and linKKcr; SlKnia SIkhih : Tro.|an KnlKhts ; Basket Ball ' 2. :i. 4; Captain 4; AlchemUt Cluli. Ely J. Glassman riiiinii})e ' ; riinrinaceutlciil Chemist; Clasa Kootliall ; Baseball; Itx Club. Florence Gordon IiuvhI (I ' la.l lllKb School; Florida State Colleue ; Liberal Arts; Sorloloity. Fttge Thrn ' llundn-d Eight m Reed Johnson College of rhiirniaoy ; Kappa Vsi. Ada Marion Hartley Long Itiac ' li I ' ol.vteclinie UIkIi School; Liberal Aits; Sociology and ISiblical Lileiatiiie. C. M. Janney Santa Monica lligli School; Pharmacy; IMii Delta Chi: Band •_ ' . May June Harris Ix)s Angeles High School: Liberal Arts; Art; Alpha Chi Omega; Sociology Club; Alpha I!ho Theta ; Palette and Brush. Lowell Everett Jessen Carbon County (IM High School; Liberal Arts; Journalism and History; Phi Alpha ilu : Trojan Editor 4. Keiwrter 1. Hesk Editor 2, Managing Editor :! : Press Club President 4; El Rodeo Mana ' . ' er : ; Skidl and Dagger; Sphinx and Snakes. La Verne Harrison Porterville High School : Speech : Lambda Hho ; Cllonian, Treasurer 2, Vice President 2. Censor 3, President 4; A. W. S. Finance Committee 2; Amazons; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Social Service Chairman ;i. Mi-etings CImirman 4; Spooks and Spokes I ' resident 4. Oscar M. Jiminez Liberal Arts ; Spanisli ; Track :i. 4. Bern Jackson College of Commerce ; Foreign Tra le Mrs. Berdine Jackman Bovard Manual Arts High School; Vnlversity of California; Liberal Arts: .loiirnalisni ; Phi .Mm; Lance and Lute; Junior Play Caste; Vice I ' resident A. S. B. Trojan StiilT 2. ::. Page Three Hundred Xine Walter S. Hart College of I " lini ' ina ' y. Nelle M. Holnback Illinois Woman ' s College; Liberal Arts; KellRlous Education; Phllcan ; Oxford Club: Co»mopoll»an riul . Albert Ernest Haase Mlliiiore Union High School; Liberal Arts; Kconomlcs ; rbl Kappa Tau ; Comltla ; Commerce Club; Ban l I, ;;. ;i, 4 ; Orchestra :!. 4. Helen Hoffman Huntington Park Union lliKh Schoo l ; Music ; Public School Music ; Phi Phi. J. Walter Hile Poniona HlKh School ; ( " omnicrce ; (ieneral Business ; Sigma Tau Bessie Hopkins Franklin IMgh School; Liberal Arts; Sociology; Delta Gamma. Robert A. Harker Lllicrnl Arts; ICiiglisli ; Aristotelian Vice President 4; Tennis Club. Edna Hoocner Liberal Arts; Itellgloua Kducatlon. E. A. Hockersmith Manhaltnn (Ks. i High School; Liberal Arts; t ' omnierc P gc Thrfc liundrrd TtH Arthur B. Herrill Liberal Arts ; English. Kathryn Marie Hester I ' asadena High School ; Liberal Arts ; Home Economics ; Home Economics Club : Argonauts. Glen Incles Rpdfleld (S. Dak.) High School; Liberal Arts; Journalism: Alpha Rho Chi; Press Chib : History and Political Science CVub ; Stra.v Greeks President 3 ; Trojan Reporter 3, Desk Editor 4 ; El Uodeo Assistant Editor. Mildred M. Henry Liberal Arts; Chemistry; Iota Sigma Pi; Omega Epsilon Sigma; Alchemist; Episco pal. QuiNTiN M. Irwin Los Angeles IUgh School ; Santa Monica High School ; I ' harmacy ; Phi Delta Chi ; Baseball 1. 2 : Football 1, 2 ; Basketball Manager 2. Herbena Hazeltine College of Liberal Arts ; Speech ; Kappa Alpha Thota. Dudley Lyman Hayes Birmingham (Mich.) High School; University of Michigan; Commerce; Delta Chi; Delta Sigma Pi; Sknii and Dagger ; Commerce Scholarship Society ; Trojan Knight ; Commerce Club: President A. S. B. 4; Service Finance Campaign: Oxford Club President 3 ; Winner Oratorical Contest 3 ; Flying Squadron 4. G. R. Irving College of Pharmacy ; Kappa Psl. Margaret L. Heeb : lannal Arts High School; Liberal Arts; Art; Alpha Chi Omega; Alpha Rho Thetn ; Sociology Club ; Palette and Brush Treasurer 3, 4. Page Three Hundred Eleven L. G. Kern College of rbarinacy ; Kappa I ' hI. Alie B. Johnson Clolif (Ailz. I IliKli School: I.MiiTal Arts: History: Delta Peltn Kelta : History ( " liih ; Kiilsropal ( ' liil Vice rreshient . ' ! ; Class Vice President 4 ; Amazons. Maurice Keep College of Commerce. Grace Kelly PI Beta Phi; Helta I ' M Kappa; W. A. A.; Girl ' s Tennis Club President; Amazons. Wh,liam H. Lawler Uardena Hluli School; Llhenil Arts; Zoology; i ' re-Mecllcal Soi-lely. Cordelia L Juvinall Monrovia lli ll School; Athenn : History and Political Science CInli. Dale Y. Kirby Kast lienver High School: Colorado l ' . 1; Comnii-rce : Korel n Trade: I ' hI tiamnia IVIta ; IVlta SUnni ri ; Kellu Phi Kpsllon ; Commerce Cluh Vice Presldi nt. Geza J. Kiss Phiirnnicy ; Phi ! elta Chi ; Kl Itodeo StalT, Ruth M. Jones Lllieral Arls : Sodolocy. ' ai c Thn ' f Unmirrd Tm-hr m BBS Sam Klein I.OS Angeles Polytechnic High School; Pharmacy; Pharmaceutical Chemistry; Rx Club President. Alice Violette King Golden (Colo.) High School; Liberal Arts; English; History and Political Scioucc I ' hil). Claude Merton Knox .Monrovia Ilish School; Liberal Arts; Economics. Lucile Kennedy Canon City (Colo.) High School; Liberal Arts; History; Chemistry; Alchemist; I ' re-Medical Association: Oxford Clul). Elmer Louis Klamroth Kxcelslor Union High School ; Lib M ' al Arts ; French ; Clrcolo Italiano ; Newman Ciub : Le Cercle Krancals ; La Tertuiia. Edith B. Kibby Medford (Olsl.) High Sciiool ; olilahoma V. 1; Denver U. :; ; California l ' . :i ; Lilieral Arts; Uamma I ' hi Beta. Taro Kanow Long Beach Polytechnic Iligli School; Lii eral Arts; Civil ICngineering ; Japanese Student Club; A. A. E. Shigel Walter Kusumolo Los Angeles High School ; IMiarmacy ; .lapanest- Student Clui). Agnes Blanche King Fillmore Union High School: Liberal Arts; History; Delta Delta Delta: History Club; Spooks iinii Spoltes; V. V. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4 ; A. W. S. Board :i. Page Three Hundred Thirteen Challen F. Landers I.oni; Hcuch rolvti ' ilinio IliKh SilKxil : Liberal Arts: KIcctiital Knglneering ; Theta Simna Nu : , . A. E. : A. I. E. E. Fern Levering Liberal Arts ; Art ; Ollonlan. Murray Howard Leiffer Towiisi ' iid Harris Hall (N. Y.) : College of the City of New York; Liberal Arts; Biblical Literature: I ' lass Treasurer ' J: Y. M. ( ' . A. Cabinet 4: Home Volunteers, Tresldent ■• ; Oxford Club: Junior ria.v. Jane Louise Adams Liberal Arts; Zoology. Yesayi a. Attarian St. rani ' s College, Karsaus. Asia : I ' hnrmaey Lois Augusta Adams Klverslde (Cal.) fJlrls ' High School; Liberal Arts; English: }ulll Club; Choral; Frl«ndl.T Buncb. Ray Brooks College of I ' harmaey ; Kappa I ' sl. Harry Britton Brown Long Iteaeh rolvleclinlc lllgli School: Cnniniene : Foreign Trade: Sigma Tan: Delta Slnma I ' l ; •Scholarship Society; Pella I ' hl Epsllon ; A. S. It. Executive Commltlee 4, Louise Atteberry Farmlngton (N. M.) High School; Colorado College 1. ' J: LlluTal Arts: Biology; Zeta Tau Alpha: Beta (iamnia I ' lil : I ' re-Medlcal Society. Vice President ' i. I ' ttuc Three Hundred Fourier » t Thomas Henry Legio Irene Violette Liljenberg El Cajon Valley Union High School; Liberal Arts; Home Kconomics ; Home Kconomics Club; Le Cercle Francalse ; History and I ' olitlcal Science Club ; Palette and Brush. Paul A. Lomax San Luis Obispo High School; Liberal Arts; Religious Education; Aristotelian. Caroline Pierson Lindsley 1ms Angeles High School; Liberal Arts; History; Delta Gamma. James Evans Lewis Los Angeles High School ; University of California Southern Branch 1. li ; Liberal Arts ; .Tournalism ; Sigma PI ; Press Club ; El Kodeo Staff ;i ; Trojan Staff 3. 4 ; Manager Frosh Bible 3 : Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 4. Marcia Lucille Lange I ncaster (Wis.) High School: Liberal Arts; Zoology; Sociology; Beta Gamma Phi; Kiologv Ilonot ' Society; Federal Students Association; Sociological Society; Episcopal Club; Pre-Medical Society. Fred A. Knoles San t ernardino High School ; Commerce ; Traffic ; Commerce Scholarship Society. C. M. Stuart Manual Arts High School ; Liberal Arts : Civil Engineering : Phi Alpha ; Football 2 ; Track 2 ; Gymnasium Team 4 ; A. A. E. Clara E. Larkin Kt. Morgan (Colo. I High School; Denver University 1, 2; Liberal Arts; Sociology; Athena: Friendly Bunch. Page Three Hundred Fifteen Lawrencf. Bl ' rch McCollum Wol)!) C ' lly (Mo.) High School; rimiimiiy : rimriimcy Vice l ' rfnld«-nt ; Ari»totclian : Olee Club; Choral Society ; (Jmi und Itliidc ; Veterans ' Bureau Students " Association. Helen McIlvane Miinuiil Arts High Schoiil ; l.iheiiil Arts; Soclolosy ; Alpha tiainina Delta; a Tertulla ; Y. V. ' . A.: SocioIoi;lcal Society, Se -retary •!. Charles Walter Mayer Los Antteles Polytechnic IIlRh School; Llheral Arts; Chi ' mlstry ; IMii Kappa Tan; I ' hi Delta Kap| a ; Scholarship Society ; Alchemist Society 1, ' J, Ji ; I ' resldint 4 ; A. A. K. ;i. 4 ; .Matheniaiies Club 3. Stella Mildred Mason Sail Kernardlno (Cal.) IIIkIi School; Liberal Arts; Kngllsh ; I ' hl Mu ; La Tertulla : Surlolozleal Society ; I ' alette and Brush ; Y. V. C. A. Victor G. McDaniel Santa Uosa IliKh School; College of Coninierce. Blanche Mason Moss ManKum (Okla.) lIlKh School; Llheral Arts; Soclolony ; Alpha lianuna Delta; Y. V. C. . . ; Cercle Krancals ; S iclolo ;leal Society. William Ted McDonald rocalello (Ida. I High School; Notre Iinine 1. L . It; Liberal Arts; lOconoiulcs. Roland W. Maxwell ippa Tau : Deliatlnu I. 2. 4 Sigma Sigma : Helta Slgniii Theresa A. Maloy Pasadena High School; Law; Phi Kappa Tau; Debating 1. 1 " . 4. .Manager :i ; Bowen Cup Contest . " ! ; Skull und Dagger; SIgnui Sigma; Delta SIgnni Kho ; .lunlor I ' lay. (iardin County (Neb.) High School; Speech and Lll eral Arts; Speech. Soehdogy ; X.ela I ' hl Ktn ; Lance and Lute; Torch and Tassel; Omi ' ga Sigma; Newman Club: School of SiH-ech I ' ri ' sldi ' nl .1; A. W. S. Vice President 4; ' The Lucky Our. " Page Three Hundred Sixteen William Thomas McMillan, Jr. Mcicirsliiiis Acartcni.v iINnn. i: Lihrnil Arts: Economics; Comitia ; Tennis Club; rre-Leeal. Edith V. Mills Manual Alts lli);li School; Lllxial Arts; Latin and Greek; Sociological Society 3. 4. Hugh B. Miller Alliaiul ra High School ; Liberal Arts Arreen E. Miller Los Angeles Polytechnic High School; I ' niversity of California Southern Branch: Liberal Arts: Knglish. William H. Mead Manual Arts llich School: California Institute of Technology; Liberal Arts: Civil Kngineerine : IMii Alpha; A. A. E. Anna Mae Mason St. Peter (Minn. I High School; Gustavus Adolphus College; Liberal . rts ; Sociology. Robert Dale Moser College of I ' harmitcy ; Kappa Psi. Jack Moore Moffett Winnipeg (Canada I lligli School; Liberal Arts; Biology; Mu Sigma I ' lii ; rre-.Medical . ssociation. Elizabeth A. Miller Los Angeles I ' olvtechnic High School: T ' niviTsity of California Southern Branch: Liberal .Vrts : English. Page Three Hundred Seventeen Chester H. McKay Clovls rnlon High School; Lllioral Art«; Zoologj- ; SlRnia Alpha Kpsllon ; Mu Sigma I ' hl : I re-Mc lloal Association, Treasurer ' I, rresldent . ' 1; (lass President 4. Helen Riddell Murray Huntington Beach High School; Liberal Arts; Biology; Alpha Oamma t)elta ; Pre-Medlcal Society. Norman 0. McKay Clevis TInlon High Scliool ; Lilierai Arts; Kconomics; Sigma Alpha Kpsllon; Skull and nagger; Trojan StafT 2 ; Assistant Manager Trojan .1 ; Business Manager Trojan 4 ; AdrertlsinK Manager Student Publications 4 ; President Advertising Club 4 ; Yellow Dog. Florence Leonore Miller San IVrnando High School; Liberal Arts; History; phllean ; History Club; Friendly Bunrh : Cosmopolitan C lub. Dean A. McKee College of Pharmacy ; I ' hl Delta Chi. Mary Catherine Meyersick Los Angeles High School ; University of California 1. 2; School of Speech and Liberal Arts; Oratory ; Lance and Lute; School of Speech Vice President 4; Glee Club ;i ; Junior Play; ttmega Slirmn. James Mussatti Hall Township (Springfield, 111.) High School; Liberal Arts; History; Phi Helta Knpiui : HI- tor]r and Political Science Club ; Italian Club. L B. Murrell Somervllle (.Mass.) High School; Tufts College 1; Commerce; Insurance; Track 1; Tennis Club. Frances Mary Munce Illlpolls (III.) High School; Stout Institute; Liberal Arts; Home lOconnmlcs : Home Konnomirs Cluli a, 4 ; Choral Union 4 ; (iiee Club 4. Page Three tlumlrcJ Eighteen m Harold L. Mason Liberal ArtK ; Chemistry ; Alchemist Society ; Comitia, Secretary ; . Censor, President 4. Florence Bishop Paddock Madison (Wis.) Ili);li School; I iberal Arts; Economics; Commerce Club. C. E. Owen Compton rnion High School ; Liberal Arts ; English. Frances A. Orth Touchet (Wash.) High School; Whitman Conservatory (Wash.); Music; l ililic School Music, Voice; Mu Itil Epsllon, Delta Gamma; Tro,lan Staff .■ . Ed Oleson Pasadena High School; I ' niversity of California 1. 2: Lllterai Arts; Spanish; La ' iVrlulia. I ' resUlent 4, Newman Hall. Edna C. Noble BonHa Cnlon High School; Lilienil Arts; Physical Education: Delta I ' sl Kappa; I ' liyskal Education Association ; W. A. A. NiLES Pease Los Angeles High School: Pharmacy: Student Body President: Phi Delta Chi; Skull and Dagger; Trojan KnighLs. Wh.liam T. Porter Pasadena High School; Lil)eral Arts; Sociology ; Alpha Euppa Lamlida : Sociolo -y Society :!. 4; Phyflcal Education 4; Cosmopolitan Club; Y. M. C. . . Cabinet :!. 4; Wrestling Team {, 4 ; Student Volunteers ; Class President 4. Margaret Orem Salt Lake High School; Liberal Arts; History; Kappa DeltM. Fagc Three Hundred Xincteen Edwin Leonard Martin Liberal Arts; Mathematics. Marjorie Jane Nisbet Sioux Clly (Iowa) llik ' li School; I.llxnil Arts: ZooloKy : Hetn Cumiua I ' hl ; Omega Epsllon Sigma; V. A. A. ; Pre-.Mecllenl Society. Harry C. North way Hughson High School; I ' harmacy ; Kappa I ' sl. Helen Elliott Nicholson I .s AiiKeles IN.lylechnlc High School; LIbernI Arts; ICngUsh ; W. .V. A. fresldent 4: A. W. S. JC.xecutive Hoard 4; PhyHieal Education Association. John A. Nottbusch riiiilTey T ' nloii High School; Pharmacy; Phi Kella Chi. Jean I. Madden Coinpton Iniiiii IHkIi Scliool ; Lll)prnl Arts; Sociology; Kappa Delta: I.a Tertulla 1. 2: Palrtle and Brush 1 ; President :i ; Sociology Club :!. :i. 4. Alton Nielson I ' tuli . Kriciiltiire College; l.llii ' nil . rt»; Sociology: Phi Kilta Theta. James A. Newton Long Heach Polytechnic High School; Commerce; Theta Sigma Xu; .Alpha Kappa Psl: Com- merce Clul). Vice I ' resident 4; Commerce Scholarmhip Society; Campus Kndowment Campaign Grace Noble I.lbernl . rls; Home Kconomli ' s and Cbiniislry; Alphn Chi Oniegn : lotn Sigma PI; Home Kconumlci Club. fagc Three Hundred TtvCMly m George E. Root student Volunteer Oioup Leader 2. 4 ; Vice President Southern California Union 4 • Y M C A Cabinet 2, 3, 4 ; Comitia ; La Tertulla. Elizabeth Irene Phillips Los Angeles High School : School of Speech ; Liberal Arts ; Speech. Sociology ; Zeta Phi Eta ; Athena • Omega Sigma ; School of Speech President ; Y. W. C. A. Kxecutive Committee ; Choral Club : Speech Pla.vs Business Manager. Charles William Paddock Pasadena High School; Liberal Arts; English; Phi Alpha; Skull and Dagger; Delta Si-mi Rho • Sigma Sigma ; Traclj 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Editor of Trojan 3. Helen Petersmeyer Oliver Westlake School For (Jirls ; Liberal Arts; Sociology; Delta (Janima ; Sociological Society. Jules Rufener College of Pharmacy ; Phi Delta Clil Ursula E. Pruitt Southern University ; I ' harmacy ; Alpha Kappa Alpha. G Vincent Palmer University of Toronto (Canada), Liberal Arts; Architecture; Architectural Club. Robert Ellsworth Rowley San Fernando High School ; California Institute of Technology ; Liberal Arts ; Electrical Engineering : Theta Sigma Xu ; A. A. E. Secretary 2, President 4 ; A. I. E. E. 2, 3, 4 ; Track 2, 4 : Skull and Dagger. Dorothy Porter Fullerton Union High School; Fulierton .Junior College; Liberal Arts; Sociology; Glee Club: Sociological Society ; Cllonian Secretary 4. Page Three Hundred Twenty-one Marson S. Robb UulTfilo ' n ' dinloal (N. Y.) HIkIi School ; Ohio Northern I! ; Thetn Slgmn Nu ; A. A. K. troasurpr 2. 3; Vic« I ' roslrti ' in ;!, 4; A. I. 10. E. ; Spnlor (Mass (Jlft Comiiilttfi-. Velma Pierce Hollywood Illsh School; School of Speech; Speech; Delta Gamma; Zeta I ' hl Eta. Reynold E. Rodenburc College of Commerce; Bniiking; Theta r«i ; Helta Sigma PI; Commerce Club. F. Vivian Peter Waiiki ' ):nn Townxliip (111.) lliKh School; Liberal Arts; Mathematics; Mil Theta Epstlon : Mathematics Club ; Lc Circle Krancals 4. Lloyd E. Rogers CiilleKe of I ' harmac.v ; I ' hl Delta. Ardys Richardson Mamiiil Arls IIlKli School; Lllieral , rts ; Chemistry; lota Sigma PI; Arsonnuts; Clluiilan ; Alchemist. Robert Louis Reynolds Long Bench High School; College of Commerce; Sigma Chi; Lnnce and Lute; Delta Sigma PI; Commerce Cluh. A. DE LOS Reyes Los Angeles High Sclioul ; Los Angeles .Innlor College; (Commerce; Y. M. C. . . Cahlnet 4; Cosmo- polllan I ' liili L ' , 3, 4; Commerce Cluh ' J, 3, 4. Bonnie Palmer Cumnock ' s School of Kxpresshm ; School of Speech; Dramatics; Ivlta Gamma. I ' agi Thrtt Htindrtd Twtnly-lwo Paul T. Silvus Manual Alts High School; California U. 1, 3; Architecture; Alpha Itho Chi; Architecture Club: Glee Club 1, 2, 3. Katherine H. Steward Fullerton I ' nion High School; Liberal Arts; English; Iota Sigma Theta ; Athena; La Tertulia 2: Palette and Brush 3 ; Sociological Society 3, 4. Howard W. Smeltzer Polytechnic High School ; Pharmacy ; Phi Delta Chi ; Football ; Baseball. Denzil Nadean Stevens Long Beach Polytechnic High School ; Liberal Arts ; Sociology ; Delta Delta Delta ; Sociology Club. Clinton S. Smith Liberal Arts ; Biblical Literature ; Sociology ; Honor Scholarship Society ; Y. M. C. , . ; Pauline Association, President 4 ; Oxford Club ; Home Volunteers. Elizabeth Still KlrksvIUe (Mo.) High School; Liberal Arts; Physical Education; Delta Psi Kappa. Robert Clark Speed College of Commerce ; Commerce and General Business. Clifford M. Smith San Fernando High School ; Liberal Arts ; History ; Phi Delta Kappa ; y. M. C. A. ; History and Political Science Club. Marie Steinour Twin Falls (Ida.) High School; Gettysburg College (Penn.) 1; Liberal Arts; Latin. Greek. Page Three Hundred Twenty-three George S. Schiller f.lbprnl Alls; Mccliiinkal KiiKiiiiMTliiK : Zitii Kappa ICpslion : Track 2. 3, 4. Captain 3: A. A. E. SiiTilary -1; A. 1. K. K. TreanuriT 4; Skull and DaKger; Sigma Sigma; Vamlty Club rifsldcnt 4; Kxeciitlve Committee 4; Assistant (Jraduatc Manager 4. Dorothy Leona Smith Mniiual Ait.s High School; Unlvursltv of California 1. :. ' . 3; Liberal Arts; Matliematlcs : MallutiiMii.s Club. George Miller Schurr Lllieral Arts; Civil Enninc. ' rlng. Margaret Ethel Smith Coniicil ItliilTs (lowHi IHkIi School; rnlverslly of Nebraska: Cominerce ; Secretarial Science : Gamma Kpsllon I ' l ; Commerce Club, Secretary 3; Athena. Vice I ' resldent 4. George Schmidt Los Angeles Polytechnic IHkIi School; Liberal Arts; Chemical Knglneerlng ; A. A. E. : Alcbemlit. Hattie Agnes Schonle iinnlln ' ton lleach I ' nlon High School; Liberal Arts; II mie Economics; Home Economlcii Club Treasurer 4. Seizo Sakamoto Saga (.lapan) and St. Paul (.Minn.) High Schools; fliarniacy. Benito Soloria Manila High School (P. I.) ; rulverslty of Washington 1; rnlverslty of Arl7.onii 1: Liberal Arts: i ' U ' onoinlcs ; Cosmopolitan Club 3. 4. Phoebe Katherine Sischo School of S|H ' ech ; Oratory. ' «or Three Hundred TweMlyfaiir W. Henry Stockton I ' niversity ot Southern California High School; Pauline Association Vice President: Student Kxecutive Committee 3, 4. Marion Frances Randall San Bernardino High School : Pomona College 1. 2 ; miversity of California ; Liberal Arts ; Home Economics : Zeta Tau Alpha ; Home Economics Club. H J. Summers Polytechnic High School; l,il)i ' rnl Arts; Electrical Engineering; Theta Psl ; Glee Club 2: Choral Society ; A. L E. E. ; A. A. E. ; Junior Play Cast ; Class Treasurer 4. Los Angeles 1 ' Alice Mildred Raw ' olytechnic High Siliool : Liberal Arts; Physical Education: Delta Psi Kappa; A. W. S. Executive Committee 4 ; Piiysical Education Association ; V. A. A. o, 4. Lloyd K. Swasey Tonopali Iligli School; Pharmacy; Kappa Psi; Class Football 2. Evalyn Ivalue Sutphen Whltticr Union High Scliool ; Music: IMano : Mu Phi Epsilon ; Phi Phi: Student Hodv Vice President 4. Harold H. Steinour Twin Ealls High Sciiool ; Liberal Arts; Chemical Engineering. Evangeline Reese Lorain (Ohio) lligii Scliool: Wooster College (Ohio): Music; Violin; Mu Plii Epsilon; Piii Piii ; Orchestra ; Choral. John Harvey Raymond Plinrmacy : (iun and Iflade Club. Page Three Hundred Twenty-five Ivy Toms Maminl Alts IIIkIi School; Pharmacy; I ' hi Delta Chi; Pharmacy Football 1, 2; naseliall 1. 2. Esther Ida Siegel Little Hock (Ark.) lllch School; School of Speech; Omega Sigma. William Lawrence Toothaker Dlnuba Union High School; Liberal Arts; Physical Kducatiun ; .Mpha Phi KpHllon ; Comitia ; Physical Education AsKOclatlon 2, 4 ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3, 4 ; Student Volunteers ; Oosmopolitan Club. Mrs. Etta Sandsteot Liberal Arts ; Kngllsh. Frank D. Troth, Jr. Riverside I ' olytechnic High School ; I barmacy. Gretchen Tuthill Hollywood High School; L ' nlverslty of California Southern Hranch ; Liberal .Vrts ; SuoioloK ' ; Home Volunteers 4 ; Sociological Society y, 4. Irwin Title College of I ' hnrmacy. Frank D. Turner Manual Arts High Sdiool ; Los Angeles .lunior College; Kconomlcs ; Alchemist Club 1. 2. 3: Commerce Club 3, 4. Blanche Wadleigh Couiiilon I ' nion High School; Liberal Arts; History; History Club; SocIo1ob1c«1 SocMr. Page Three Hundred Twrnty-six Richard A. Van Pelt Liberal Arts; Chemistry; Delta Chi. Helen Marie Tobie Grand Junction (Colo.) High School; Liberal Arts; History; Delta Delta Delta: La Tertiilla : History Club ; Sociological Society ; Spooks and Spokes ; Torch and Tassel ; Amazon : Class Vice I ' resident 2 ; A. S. B. Executive Committee 3 ; Assistant Editor El Rodeo 3 : Senior Road Show Committee 4 ; Million Dollar Campaign Executive Committee Secretary 4 ; Y. W. C. A. President 4. Arda G. Utter Pharmacy ; Chemistry ; Phi Delta Chi. Leona Esther Thurow I ambda Rho : Home Economics Club ; winner of Bowen Cup Contest. Cecil Clarence Wrisley Manual Arts High School ; Universitv of California Southern Branch ; Commerce ; General Business : Phi Kappa Tau ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 4. Alma Marie Taylor Liberal Arts; English. Clarence C. Taylor lyiheral Arts ; Chemistry. Donald W. Vance Whitewater (Wis.) High School; Stanford University; Liberal Arts; Chemistry; A. A. E. Jessie Tafoya Liberal Arts; History; Phikan. Page Three Hundred Twenty-seven ' ' S Ti ' El r r r ' Glenn Wilson Liberal Arts ; Sotiolo cy. Bonnie Woods Lilipral Arts; History Rodney V. Wright Kl llontc IIii, ' li ScIiodI : Commcrcp ; I ' libllc Iltllltlps; Alpha Knppa I ' sl ; Commpfcc Club; Boxlnc 2 ; Treasurpr . " .. Carolyn Cutler I.lbprnI Arts; SocloloBy ; I ' bl Mu. W. Stewart Wright .laniak ' a (N. Y.) IIIkI) Sfbool ; Librrnl Arts; Sociology: (Jauiina I- psilon ; (Vnnltin ; t ' ln-is Trpasnrer ' 2 ; Sociology Club. Edith G. Wilson Ksooiulido Hicb School : LIbi ' ral Arts: .MalliPinntlcs ; Mn TliPin Kpsllon ; Alpha I ' lil Kpsllon : W. A. A. MaiiaKtT 4 ; CorrpMpoiulliiK Secrptary 4 ; Amazon 4 ; Alhpiia Tri-asiirrr 4. I ' rPsMrni 4 ; Mathpmatlcs Club TrpsUlpiit . ' l. Joseph Willson Collpge of Commprcp ; Sigma t " hl ; I plta Sigma I ' l. George Williams ( " oUcgp of I ' linrmapy. Bertha C. Berg Chlno (Cal.) Illgli School; Lilipral ArtR ; History; Lamlxin Itho ; History t ' liili. J ' afff Three Hundred Txvfnty-cigkt 81 F. Ross White Bronson (Mich.) High School; CoIIpkb of Commerce; rhl Alpha Mu ; Ailstotelian. Violet J. Wiesseman Santa Ana High School ; Liberal Arts : Koclologj ; Alpha Chi Omega : Athona ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4 : Class rresident 4 ; Sociological Society. F. L. WiCHTMAN, Jr. Globe (Ariz.) High School; riiiverslty of Arizona; I ' harmacy ; Kappa Psl ; Class Football; BascbalL Florence Wightman Bloomfield (N. .1.) High School; Liberal Arts; Physical Education; Physical Education Association: W. A. A.; Kriendly Bunch; Sltio de Camaradas ; Hockey Manager 3; Senior Tennis Team 4 ; Senior Basketball 4 ; Swimming Team 4. Chris Weiscerber Commerce; . lpha Kappa Psi ; Commerce Club; Phi Helta Theta. Pauline Wigginton Liberal Arts; Music; History. Boyd P. Welin Fullerton Union High School; Pliarniacy ; Phi Delta Chi; Trojan Knights; Pharmacy Secretary and Treasurer ;i ; Football Manager 3. George Wenkam College of Pharnuicy ; Kappa I ' si. GiNG .Seng Weng Hua Xang lligli School (China) ; Liberal Arts; Zoology; Philean Literary Society. l age Three Hundred Twenty-nine Ouili-rmeulcn George Kerslake Elizabeth Kemp Elsie Belle Mills Lyndon Robb Ker lak ■ JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER President - Vice-President Secretary - Treasurer SECOND SEMESTER J. Floyd Moreland ........ President Wilbur Oudermeulen ....... President Margaret Edgin ........ Vice-President Elinor Rogers ......... Secretary Lyndon Robb ......... Treasurer Harry Kennedy ....... Play Manager PHARMACY JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS George Campbell ........ President Earl Clone ......... Vice-President Eleanor Devine ........ Secretary James Brenlon ......... Treasurer Kemp I ' ayc Three Hundred Thirty lingers Kotil) Edgin Allen L. Anderson Backus Benning Boyle Ackey M. Anderson Baker Berteme Buenafe Aguirre Andrews Balcom Black Brown Amstutz Auer Banks Bloomfield Bryant Anderson Arnold Beaumont Bennethum Buckingham Page Three Hundred Thirty-one f ' alkiiiH rhrisliun (loalrs Cuniliir Bushy (lallalian ( ' attanco (Harry CuminiiiKs Butscher Campbell Cavanaugh Clark Coriu ' ilston liyrkit (Castro Christy Conli-y CunMNigham Colrman CartwriKht ClalKTg ( ' (Mtk Daudin Paijt Three Hundred Thtrty ' two Q Q @0e Devine Dutcher Ensley Fast Fitch Dauglicrly Edtly Ellis Fishkin Freeman Didricksen Groot Emmons Foster Francisco Dudley Edwards Fairbank Flanagan Fredricks Dudley Etner Fisher Fitch Frazee Page Three Hundred Thirty-three Graves Hall Hucking Hall Hcutli Greeiiburg Given Hcineman lluvcinuii Hunt Gilb Tl Hortnaii Hild Hall Haldcinan (Fraylx-il Hubbs Holdercque Hagc Hclhing GrassrII Howland Hull Haskell Houiter Paat Thrtt Hundrtd Thirlyfour W W r H ji Buckley Huston Johnson Joslin W. King Clevelaiul Ibbetson M. Johnson Keagle Kennicott Hoitapartc Jayner Jones Kelly Kerchner Gilbert E. Johnson Janssen Kempthorne Kernagham Huebner L. Johnson Karth Kennedy Kirk Page Three Hundred Thirty-five O. II. King Lcwin l.aiiniiitE Morgontlialcr McKenzie F. Jolinson l.uiiiixpucli Loop Martin Mc Cabe Lackey LevjMison MacLaren Mason McComber Laiiilau Levi MarQuidcly Malliiswin McDowell Lamotte M. Lewis MacCregor Mat son D. Mplcalf raifc Three llu nlrrd Tkirly-tix ffm h Qoe dee@3 A. Metcalfe P. Moore Morehead Morrison Newhart Myersick Minier P. Moreland Moskedal Nichols E. Miller Minthorn F. Moreland Murphy Niles L. Miller Mobarry Morrell Natowitz Norris M. Miller R. Moore Morrow Niceley Nollar Page Three Hundred Thirty-seven Patrick Ozmeiit Oiidcrmeii en I ' alonlzran Peff.-r Phillips Petermaiin Pi za Poundslone Preston Price Prince Pursell Redinger Redwine Reeves Rich RtH ' ves Rhodes Ruive Rice Robertson Robinson Ross RuckweH Page Three IlunJr, d Thirty-eight I -« 000 000 Schell Schumacher Short SmOrr Ross Scarritt Scott Shindler N. Smith Russell Scheigner Seaver B. Smith Snowball Savage Seamans Severinghaus E. Smith Speyer Ruth Scallin Sewell H. Smith Spring Page Three Hundred Thirty-nine « Towick Stonier Thompsdii Tuma Vigaro Stokeg Tarr Tadukuma Vale WaiiUtrom Slambough Sykrs Tliomas Vasry Wild.- Steinl)urg Summrrs Temple Stevens Vincent Stone Tapley Thomoen Varney Washlmrn I ' aiie Three Uutidred Forty t IP 8 V illiaiiis Whalien McClusky Yost White Willhite Williamson White Winkler Welsh Wimer Wheeler Bridegroom Woods Wills Coy Will Wcav T Watson Winder Balcom Weinberg Page Three Hundred Forty-one Cat If 1 Roll SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Earnest Roll Hazel Bobbin Martha Smith Howard Chaffee Itoy Baker - President Charles Bone - Vice-President Ruth Travers - Secretary Catherine Cattell Treasurer Leiand Dishman Sergeant-at-Arms Howard Chaffee I ' agc Three ilutiitn-tt Forty-two Dees Morton Evans Beach ]frtBl mtn FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Justin Dees ------- President ------ Clark Donmeyer Ethel Evans Vice-President Frances Dolmerick Jean Morton Secretary Ruth Canary Sidney Beach . . - - - Treasurer Henry LeFebre Burke Long Sergeant-at-Arms Burke Long m PRR . HHH Mith ' IH { i%f-, ' -ii I Xfli " " " p hi i i- i ' JL- ■f ' . 9f i3t 4 tg m i m H m fi Page Three Hundred Forty-three i Page Three Hmuired I ' orty-four w »l fi li Page Three Hundred Forty-five ©rSoSeo September 19 From the four corners of the globe are gathering the great clan of loyal Trojans. First day indications point to a record-breaking enrollment, and still they come. Rushing is the chief occupation of the brothcrliood and sisterhood of the Greeks. September 21 The night of nights for the " genus homme " of the University of Southern Cali- fornia — the annual Y. M. C. A. Stag Do in the new gymnasium. Many years of tradi- tion has made the Stag Do one of the memorable events of college days, and the " Do " of ' 22 eclipsed them all. There was something of everything for every taste, boxing, wrestling, music, and best of all, plenty of eats. September 25 Eternal Frosh! This was a damp day for the babes. As a reward for giving the campus its annual coat of green paint, the youngsters were allowed to scrub it all off again, with un- told damage to their dignity. Generous swats from the old " Oaken Persuader " helped the good work along. !■ lo ii-Sopli I ' ir-l | September 26 With Bovard Auditorium packed to the roof, the first as- sembly of the year was held. It was the greatest student Body to ever gather at the University of Southern California. Presi- dent von KleinSmid welcomed the new students into the Trojan fold in the typical prexy way. September 27 " A little nonsense now and then is relished by the best of students. " Harold Lloyd gave the campus a treat by spending the day taking movies around the University. A wild rumor was circulated to the effect that " Grandma ' s Boy " was attending U. S. C, causing all sorts of palps in the best sorority circles. September 30 Gloom descended upon the campus in the darkest of clouds. Due to an accident in the Alumni-Varsity game, Johnny Boyle, star tackle, is out for the season. Not even Pollyanna could smile todav. Dm at KiiijE Tut f ' ogc Three Ihnuhed Forty-six Repentent Frosh Cleaning House October Proving that the students were not completely bankrupt due to the raise in tuition, the Y. M. C. A. and Y .W. C. A. receive their full quota in the annual campus drive for funds. The total of $2,500 rolled into the " Y " coffers. October 9 Anyone who would name the College of Pharmacy Soph vs. Frosh melee other than a race riot would call the Battle of the Marne a Mah Jong tea. When the smoke of battle cleared away, and the dead and wounded carted from the field, the sophomores were given the victor ' s helmet October 12 Juniors, over a hundred of them, shook the dust of the class rooms from their feet, and departed in the general direction of Hermosa Beach directly after lunch. After a half day spent in the surf and in playing games, supper was served cafeteria style on the sand, with only the hot dogs to be cooked over the big bon fire. In the evening the Seniors set the social ball in motion with the first class party of the year at the Gamma Epsilon house. After a brief program the dignified upper- classmen utilized the hardwood floor. October 18 Score a big bright mark for the Juniors, and " nary " a cheer for the Seniors. For the first time in years, the Junior class completely demoralized the traditional " Senior Sneak, " and what was to have been a glorious coup over the Juniors devel- oped into a much disgruntled group of Senior picknickers at Balboa Beach. By dawn of the 18th every Senior plan was known by the Juniors. Dudley Hayes, who had planned to be among those present at the Senior merrymaking, remained in school at the last minute, and made a handsome but unwilling corpse at the funeral services for the dear departed in Bovard Funeral Parlors. Rev. Lowell Trautman gave the orbituatry. October 24 Something different under the sun when Madame Zitakalsa-sa, a direct der.cend- Pugc Three Hundred Forty-seven wrw m ent of the Sioux Indians, appeared at the chapel hour in a stirring plea for the enfranchisement of the Indian. The speaker portrayed all the heartbreaking trage- dies and fallen glory of the first Americans. October 25 Forgetting all about arias and finger exercises, students of the College of Music made merry with an old fashioned Hallowe ' en party on the Music campus. Black cats and witches formed the motif of the affair. October 26 With a burst of enthusi- asm that rocked the whole Southland, as much of U. S. C. as could get in, gathered in Bovard Auditorium this evening to prepare for the game against the Golden Rear from the University of California. The feature of the program was the intro- duction of the varsities of ' 98 and ' 22. October 27 Dragging It In f(ir the " ' Hobgoblins and evening dresses, Hallowe ' en and the eve of the Big Game, all conspired to make the annual All-University Hallowe ' en Party at Goldberg ' s an unqualified success. On the program was a quartet from Dental, the Hawaiian Trio, Ruth Seaver in a pianologue and an original number by Berdine Jackman. In order to give everybody an opportunity to step, the slags were treated to a cut-in dance. October 28 There will be big games in the future, but never another quite like the U. S. C.- California game in the Rose Bowl at Pasadena. On one side the cardinal and gold of Southern California pitted against the blue and gold of California on the other. It was truly a classic of football at its best, played before 40,000 spectators. In spite of defeat, when the sun sank back of the Arroyo Seco, the " Alma Mater " of Southern California was as triumphant as the " All Hail " of California. November 3 Weeping and wailing and gnashing of teeth from the sorority sisters as the most stringent house rules in years are posted by the Committee on Student Residence. To the co-c(is the (Towiii ng insult was the clause on chaperones. Irian sukji tk male Stan Jinli Ckl Si.C read Page Three Hundred Forty-eight ®rSo5eo November 6 Out-talking the silver tongued orators from the frozen north country around Berkeley, Ned Lewis and Roland Maxwell defeated California in the first annual triangular debate between Southern California, Stanford and California. The subject for debate was on the Power Bond issue, which met overwhelming defeat at the polls the following day. Surpassing their opponents in both delivery and material, U. S. C. was given a 2-1 victory over California. Southern California met Stanford at Palo Alto the same night. November 8 Torrents of rain failed to dampen the spirits of those hardy souls, members of the Press Club. In spite of the damp influence of old Vic Pluvius, a record crowd floated out Western Avenue to the home of Sarah Taft Somers to the annual club Jinks. November 9 Soft, sad music as the gloomiest day of the year dawned on the campus Cinch Notices are out in prolific numbers. Every one avoids the Registrar ' s Office as a place of doomed souls. November 11 The Junior Pharmacists were hosts to the Pharmacy Student Body on the annual Catalina outing. The party left San Pedro on the early boat. The trip over was spent watching the flying fish, telling fish stories and " feeding the fish " also was indulged in by some. At the island games were held and after a banquet at the St. Catherine the party once more boarded the boats, braved the briny spray and reached the harbor late that night. Wamp Comes Out Page Three Hundred Forty-nine c ® November 21 Playing host to all organization presidents on the campus, President von Klein- Smid entertained with a dinner party in the University Parlors. The purpose of the affair was to secure the co-operation of every organization in promoting a greater Trojan spirit. November 29 Mounting flames against an inky sky, characterized the annual Pajamerino Rally for the Thanksgiving game with Washington State College. With a wierd and awful collection of " robes de nuits, " the Frosh serpentined the field. Mark Herron, Assistant U. S. District Attorney, a graduate of the College of Law, was the chief inspiration. Delta Gamma, Phi Alpha, Pi Beta Phi and Kappa Alpha Theta held open house later in the evening. November 30 Thanksgiving evening with much to be thankful for, was spent at the Vista del Arroyo Hotel as guests of the Alumni Association of Southern Cali- fornia. The chief prayer of thanksgiving was for the score of the U. S. C.-Washington State game, 41-3. Coach Hen- derson and the football team were guests of honor. December 1 n Friday morning the Senior Pharmics staged their Annual Sneak Day. The event would have been very successful spent in the canyons of Sierra Madre had not old Jup Pluvius given vent to his feelings and forced the worthy Seniors to the con- fines of their own warm hearths. December 5 Sweet visions of loveliness! The males on the campus have a fashion show for " men only " with the coeds invited. The correct thing for his nibbs, the college man, to wear on all occasions was shown on living models. December 7 With i-iiaracleristic noise, the El Rodeo drive for subscriptions began at noon today. Master Richard Hedrick of the movies appeared and urged every one to subscribe. There was a special assembly. Pharmacy Civil War u roo I CU! inj dre Page Thn; Fifty Huttdrt ' d j m WTWiii December 9 Setting a precedent for future Proms, the class of ' 24 gave the formal of formals at the Ambassador Hotel. The holiday motif was carried out in the decorations of the ball- room. As an added spice to the evening ' s entertainment, a special act was brought out from the Orpheum. December 1 3 Harking back to the days of chivalry, " Christmasse in Merrie England " was lived agin in Bovard Auditorium. The pageant was given under the auspices of the Woman ' s Club of the University, for the Woman ' s Building fund. Such old customs as the hanging of the Christmas greens and the bring- ing in of the Yule log were portrayed by the cast of a hun- dred students. December 16 Every one was there. Where? At the All-University Ball in the Crystal and Gold ballroom of the Alexandria Hotel. With a thousand students present the record for past formals was surpassed. The Ballet of Snowflakes, given by students of Egan ' s was a charming feature of the program. After the short ])rogram dancing was the order of the evening. ¥-| S .- ' n Male Beauty Show Dick December 18 Charles Hackett, the new American tenor, was the opening attraction of the Artist ' s Course of the Women ' s Club of U. S. C. in Bovard Auditorium. The ticket sale for the course was more than successful, and a large house was pres- ent to welcome this young Bostonian who has had such signal honors in Italy and in his own countrv. December 26 Traveling in the picturesque old Ca- mino Real, forty-four students of the University of Southern California left for the Y. M. C. A. Outing at Asilomar on beautiful Monterey Bay. Page Three Hundred Fifty-one ©rSoSeo January 1 Profusion of roses and Southern California in its most glorious mood welcomed the annual East-West game in the new Rose Bowl in Pasadena. It was perhaps the greatest day in the history of U. S. C. — the meeting and defeating the great eleven from Penn State. It was estimated that over fifty thousand spectators saw S. C. roll over her two touchdowns on the highly touted eastern team. January 12 The greatest Carmen of them all, Emma Calve, was the lodestar that drew a record audience to the second concert of the Artist ' s Course. Age has seemingly passed the great diva without leaving its trace, for in her singing is the same fire of her earlier years. As a concession to her audience she sang Bizet ' s " Habanera, " her favorite number. January 18 " Something every minute " might well have been the slogan of the Press Club and the Journalism Department at the Second Annual Newspaper Day. Practically every high school in the Southland sent representatives while several prominent journalists were on the speakers ' list. President von KelinSmid addressed the dele- gates at luncheon, which was served in the University Parlors. William Vaughn Moody ' s drama, " The Great Divide, " was presented by Lance and Lute in Bovard Auditorium in the evening. Scenically it was the most elaborate offering ever attempted at U. S. C. Characterization throughout the play showed the greatest of care. Lindley ' s Rooting Section in Action Page Three Hundred FiftyHvo ®l JluSeo I Jzoiuary 24 " This is Radio K. H. J., the Times Radio Braodcasting Station, " was the intro- duction of the University of Southern California ' s talent over the radio. Those who sent their art out into the ether were the Men ' s Glee Club, " Gloomy Gus " Hender- son, Campbell ' s Jazz Band, Ray Cowley (readings), Howard Coy (vocal solo), and George Freeman (guitar). January 25 Five minutes after the Razz edition of the Trojan had reached the campus the best known celebrities were ashamed to look any one in the face and the Greeks were hiding their fraternity pins. Written with vitriol and printed on asbestos the Razz Trojan caused much discomfort in many quarters — for a time. February 1 2 On Friday the Annual Pharmacy College dance was held at the Young Apartments on Grand Avenue. About one hundred and eighty attended and enjoyed the divertisements of the evening. February 1 5 It was the first musical Extravaganza ever staged at U. S. C, but it was well worth waiting for. The gayest of music, the smartest of lines, plus the coed chorus, and their lovely costumes made the net result a very successful " Campus Frolics. " Al Wesson and Ted Hansen were re- sponsible for the libretto and music. One of the largest audiences ever to attend a University production was on hand at the first performance. They Forgot the Green Lid February 16 Debating held the center of the stage tonight, with the U. S. C. forensic exponents swinging into activity against Pomona College on the home campus, and against Whittier College at Whittier. The subject for debate was " Resolved, that the United Staes Should Adopt the Cabinet-Parliamentary Form of Government. " Lewis and Barber upheld the affirmative at U. S. C, while Wright and Brennan presented negative at Whittier. Both debates proved victories for the University of Southern California. Page Three Hundred Fifty-three Ml pre Campus Frolics Cast February 21 The snappiest of " Senior Snaps " was staged at the Alpha Chi Omega house, for the entertainment of the dignifie class of ' 23. The purpose of these affairs, held throughout the spring semester, was to bring the graduating class into a more unified body. Lively boxing matches were the feature of the Commerce Club smoker in the Armory. Prof. Olsen gave a short talk to the 150 men present on the future of the College of Commerce. ofC fcf Wr An- llip Ladies of the Chorus I ' aac I ' ifiy-i I ' ifly-four J fW ©rSoSeo February 22-24 Inaugurating a new tradition ,the College of Music held its first annual Home- coming celebration, from February 22 to 24. Recitals and exhibits featured the program. A musicale tea was the closing event. February 22 American flags and a Polish notable, Madame Butterfly and Alma Mater, the somber black of academic robes splashed with the red and gold and blue orders; all of these helped mark a red letter day in the history of the Uni- versity. Before a packed audience in Bovard Auditorium, Ignace Jan Pader- ewski was presented the degrees of Doc- tor of Laws by President von Klein- Smid. On the program was the pre- sentation of flags to the University by the Native Sons of the Golden West, a Tamakie Miura, and a solo by Miss Alice Gentle. Prexy and Paddy group of solos by Madame February 24 Just a little diff ' erent was the keynote of the Junior Jolly Up, held in the Knights of Columbus Hall. A complete absence of formality added to the general fun of the evening. S. C. ' s Asilomar Delegation Page Three Hundred Fifty-five ®rSo5eo February 27 Starting the campus drive for funds toward the $10,000,000 goal, 300 student workers were entertained at dinner at the Elite Cafe. Speeches were made by Presi- dent von KleinSmid, John Clymer, Harry Silke, Lindley Bothwell and George Dennison. Feb. 28-March 2 From the opening minute of the drive on the first morning to the last minute of the last day, students gave enthusiastic support to the campaign. The feat- ure of the drive was the giant cash register erected in front of the Administration Building, which showed the progress of the campaign. On the first day $20,189 was rung up. The sum was boosted to $32,529 on the second day. With many reports stil l out, the drive closed with over $90,000 subscribed by the students toward the $10,000,000 goal. Madame Tamakic Miura March 3 The Hotel Maryland was the scene of the Commerce Dance. Students of the College of Commerce were perfectly at home in dancing such fancy steps at the " Traffice Jam, " " Business Law Struggle, " and the " Louise Waltz. " March 9 The evening of March 9 proved to be a very busy one for the University with Tony Sarg ' s Marionettes holding forth in Bovard Auditorium, and a debate with the Utah Agricultural Collide slated for the Old Chapel. The Aiarionettes appeared in a bril- liant and satirical version of Cervantes amusing novel Don Quixote. I Harry Silke, Student Campaign Chairman Mi Stal Fore Gui den Dell I ' aar Three Hundred Fifty-six 1t pyBs ji mf fjn 1 r ■ .m Brnm ' ' • .• Skull and Dagger Passes the Evidence March 15 In the second intersectional debate of the season, the U. S. C. team met, and defeated the University of Oklahoma in the question, " Resolved, That the United States Should Adopt the Cabinet-Parliamentary Form of Government. " Ned Lewis and Roland Maxwell presented the affirmative. March 21 Return engagement of the Campus Frolics. " Midnight " and " I Can ' t Forget, " the two song hits of the production, written by Al Wesson and Ted Hansen, were published and put on sale. Delia. E. Will, Jenny March 22 Mock initiation of Skull and Dagger which consisted of the trial of I. M. Guilty, held on a charge of bootlegging, who was released because of lack of evi- dence, was held in the Old Chapel at noon. Women of the Junior Class were entertained with a " get acquainted " tea at the Delta Gamma house. Miss Sarah Rykoff of the Spanish department poured. $ Page Three Hundred Fifty-seven March 23 Attempting to continue their forensic victories in the east, Ned Lewi? and Roland Maxwell left on the second annual debating tour taken by the S. C. debating team. April 4 Yellow Dog, with all the smut, scandal, and dirt of the Trojan Campus crammed into him, makes his annual appearance. y Vt ' nV .mk M ; ! Gathering S. t!. " .s Latest Staniial April 6 Sigma Sigma formal initiation banquet was held at the Hotel Vista del Arroyo at Pasadena. May 3 Skull and Dagger ' s annual initiation banquet was held at the Vista del Arroyo. II Page Three Hundred Fifty-eight ©rioSeo May 4 Under the direction of Miss Margaret Edgin, the Juniors were hosts to the Seniors at the annual banquet which was held at the Hollywood Hotel. May 10 The Senior Road Show was presented in Bovard Auditorium. • May 17-18 Choosing one of the brightest of comedies for their plan, the Juniors pre- sented the Belasco success, " Polly With a Past. " The comedy was admirably suited for college players and college audiences, as it was a satire on the ever- present vamp. Under the able management of Harry Kennedy the production was a financial success. June 6 The Glee Club leaves on its eastern concert tour. Engagements have been scheduled for many of the important cities of the middle west, with a closing con- cert in Chicago. June 17 Baccalaureate services in Bovard Auditorium. June 21 Commencement exercises. I I Yaller Pup with its Dirty News Page Three Hundred Fifty-nine f ! Page Three Hundred Sixty m f ®rSo5eo Nominate for tlj? (Urn jans ' l|aU nf JFamr: Fred W. Kelly Because he was a world ' s champion high hurdler, an Olympic Games winner, and one of the greatest all-around cinderpath performers who ever wore the Cardinal and Gold; because he is still serving his alma mater in the business office and as assistant track coach, and because he can still flash the old world-beating " Kelly smile " as he successfully demonstrated in response to El Rodeo ' s official photographer ' s request for permission to shoot. Lowell E. Jessen Because, starting at the bottom, he has climbed, during his college career, to top place among campus journalists; because he successfully managed El Rodeo, ' 23, is editor of The Trojan, and a living example of the true Trojan spirit. Norman 0. McKay Because he is business manager of the biggest and best student newspaper U. S. C. has ever had, and because the first radio program ever put on under the auspices of the University was broadcasted under his direction. Niles Pease Because he is president of the Pharmacy studenty body and because under his leadership that branch of the University is for the first time taking a definite and considerable part in campus activities. Marc N. Goodnow Because he is a successful newspaper and advertising man; because he is at the head of the University ' s work in journalism and, though working under discouraging conditions, is turning out from the University students well-trained in the fundamentals of writing news and advertising. Laird J. Stabler Because he is dean of the College of Pharmacy, and because, through his work in the labora- tory, particularly in the study of petroleum, he is making valuable contributions to the store of scientific knowledge. Alfred F. Wesson Because he is editor of Wampus; beca use he is a successful writer of popular songs; because he was editor of El Rodeo. ' 23. and because in his four years at U. S. C. he has placed campus humor on a new high standard. Charles W. Paddock Because he is a titled member of European nobility; because he is a student, journalist and public speaker, and because he can run faster than any other man in the world. Page Three Hundred Sixty-one II Here ' s a nice huncli of pictures we didn ' t know what to do with, but they were too good to tlirow away. Looic ' em over. Page Three lliiiitlrrd Sixly-tu o Page Three Hundred Sixty-three i.T I ' age Three Hundred StJrty-four Page Three Hundred Sixty-five McKay Hayes Jessen Eddy White Farman Iliiirichs Dolley Kowlcy Pease Graliam WillianiMtn Thomas Cram liigalU Wesson Boeck V-hiMer MaxwII Metcalfe Bothwrll Silke Page Three Hundred Sixty-six ®rso5eo SKULL AND DAGGER (University Men ' s Honorary Fraternity) Organized in 1913 Gilbert Ellis Bailey Emory Stephen Bogardus George Finley Bovard Warren Bovard William M. Bowen Henry William Bruce Gavin W. Craig Elmer C. Henderson FACULTY Robert Honner Rockwell Dennis Hunt William Hunter Fred Kelly William Ralph LaPorte E. J. Lickley Lawrence T. Lowrey Roy Malcolm Charles E. Millikan Floyd G. Oldham Emory Olsen Frank Monroe Porter Harold J. Stonier Clair S. Tappan Hugh Gary Willett Gwynn Wilson Lindley Bothwell Charles Graham Carl Farman William Barber George Boeck Leo Calland Carl Didricksen Cheste r Dolley Arnold Eddy NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Lowell Jessen Roland Maxwell Grant Kuhns Fred Hinrichs Eddie Leahy INITIATES C. E. Ingalls Glenn Grant Dudley Hayes Arthur V. Metcalfe Norman McKay George Schiller Al Wesson Niles Pease Robert Rowley Harry Silke Leonard Thomas Kenneth White Harold Williamson Page Three Hundred Si.rty-sez-en Harrison Malloy Griffin Arkley Tobir Catlell Page Three Hundred Sijety ' dght TORCH AND TASSEL (Senior Ifomen ' s Honor Society) Founded U. S. C. 1914 Mary Bowen FACULTY Mae Conn Muriel Arkley GRADUATES Ruth Harrison NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Frances Caltell Arabelle Conger Evelyn Griffin Theresa Malloy Sarah Taft Somers Helen Tobie ll Page Three Hundred Sixty-nine Efflo Wright I ' addock Amstutz Lewio Page Three Uvudred SevtHty 1M ®rso5io DELTA SIGMA RHO (Honorary Debating) Founded at Chicago in 1906 S. C. Chapter Established in 1915 Emory S. Bogardus Roland W. Maxwell Harry P. Amstutz Allen Siple FACULTY Alan Nichols G. Bromley Oxnam GRADUATES Clyde Triplet! Leonard E. Thomas Emery Olsen Louis F. D ' Elia Roy Reames NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Bernard Brennan Clarence Wright NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR William S. Barber NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Ned Lewis Page Three Hundred Seveniy-one . m Farman Claire Maxwell Wesson Schiller Josseii Hinriclis Thomas Graham Kdily King Tachct Mclcalfo White Dolley Kerslake Ouilermeulen Pagr Three Hundred Snrnty-two ®rSo5eo SIGMA SIGMA (Spinx and Snakes) (Junior Men ' s Honor Fraternity) Organized in 1916 Charles C. Montgomery Elmer C. Henderson Rufus Bernard von KleinSmid Reuel Olson Earle Hazelton Roy Johnson Elmer Warrenbrock James Woodward Gwynn Wilson HONORARY Hugh C. WiUett Laird J. Stabler GRADUATES Dwight Reay Floyd Tarr Willard Cooke F. C. Hinrichs Harold Mulhollen Merle McGinnis Lawrence T. Lowrey Harold Stonier Thomas Stowell Charles Dean Earnest Henderson Albert Butterfield John Robinson Roland Maxwell Paul Greene NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE George Schiller Harry Amstutz Charles Paddock Guy S. Claire Albert Tachet George Kerslake Arthur Metcalfe O. H. King Leo Calland Rodney Wright L. E. Thomas Carl Farman Lowell E. Jessen Charles Graham Le Roy Wolfe Bob Broadwell Al Wesson NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR William Barber L. W. Larison Lyndon Robb Floyd Moreland Arnold Eddy Chester Dolly Joseph Dawson Page Three Hundred Seventy-three Harrison Rogers Joslin King Tobie Seaver Griffin Edgin Smith Cattrll Glover Kemp Pagr Thrrr Iltnidn-d SctTHly-fottr SPOOKS AND SPOKES (Junior Women s Honor Society) Organized in 1919 FACULTY Mae Conn NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Frances Cattell Evelyn Griffin Sarah Taft Somers Lydia Glover Agnes King La Verne Harrison Helen Tobie NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Margaret Etlgin Marion Joslin Elizabeth Kemp Ruth Elinor Rogers Evelyn Smith Ruth Seaver Page Three Hundred Seventy-five Ill ' I CI OC0 Jisp Dorol Ekl Rulh II Mont PW Bnvard Mall Griliben Ki-ynoKls oy Wood Bridegroom Seaver Si-ainniis Noll l.l y l Whrat McMillan Kom Lacy Page Three Hundred Sevenly-jix ®rSo5eo 5 LANCE AND LUTE Organized in 1912 OFFICERS C. Ray Noll President Elizabeth Wheat Vice-President Ruth Seaver Secretary Robert Reynolds Treasurer FACULTY Mildred Voorhees Florence Hubbard GRADUATES Jasper Lacy Grant Kuhns NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Dorothy Barnhart Theresa Maloy Robert Reynolds Elizabeth Wheat Mary Meyersick Velma Gribben Berdine Bovard Howard Bridegroom NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Ruth Seaver S. D. Seamans Altabelle Ross C. Ray Noll NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Bertha Lloyd PLEDGES Mont McMillan Harry Kennedy Lester Wupperman Phoebe Sischo Ruth Canary Ray McDonald Edward Woods Colors: Purple and White Page Three Hundred Seventy -seven Cribben Malloy liubbanl Wheal Hicks Phillips Seavcr Wililoii Pierce Stone Will Page Three Hundred Seventy-eight ©I Sodeo ZETA PHI ETA (Honorary Dramatic) Founded at Norihivestern University in 1892 Chapter Established in 1921 Florence Hubbard Irene Phillips Elizabeth Wheat Theresa Maloy Ruth Seaver Rachel Hicks FACULTY Georgia Funk GRADUATES Mildred Voorhees Carrella Gear NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Herbena Hazeltine Sarah Taft Somers Velma Pierce NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Ethel May Stone Edith Wiggs Lucile Will Colors: Old Rose and ' White Page Three Hundred Seventy-nine tl Beecher Harrison Toothaker Wilson I ' a.lilock Ia! oii Embrre Brooks Carlquist Brennan (Main William;! I ' agt Thrtt Hundrtd Eighty ®no5eo ALPHA PHI EPSILON Honorary Literary Fraternity Sigma Chapter Established 1921 FACULTY Allison Gaw HONORARY Mrs. Allison Gaw GRADUATES Robert Carlquist NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Key Mason Clyde Beecher Lawrence Toothacher Ila Brooks Corene Embree Edith Wilson PLEDGES Bernard Brennan Guy Claire Harold Williams Page Three Hundred Eighty-one (I II I Lf Willianist I ' -I.r Boalnrr Wilson Pagt Three Hundred liighty-two ©TRSeo MU THETA EPSILON (Mathematics) Founded at the University of California in 1920 Beta Chapter Established in 1920 FACULTY Mae Conn GRADUATES Jessie Williams Alleen Boatner Edith Wilson Frances Frick NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Willette Witmer Nelle Berdine Chipps Margaret Cunningham Vivian Peter NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Marie Speyer Page Three Hundred Eighty-three Grizzle Nisbit Laiifte Nollar Beers Brown Mason Smith Attebury ] ' aiie Tlirer Ilinidrcd Eiehly-four « (dlTS Sei Catherine Beers Ethel Bass BETA GAMMA PHI (Honorary Biological) Organized in 1922 FACULTY GRADUATES Marjorie Jane Nisbet Mary Fossler Ella Kennedy NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Louise Atteberry Lucille Grizzle Mabel Brown Marcia Lange NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Ezora NoUar Evelyn Smith Elizabeth Engle NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Eunice Mason Page Three Hundred Eighty-five I Kelly Josliri Smith GAMMA EPSILON PI (Honorary Commerce) Founded at the University of Illinois in 1918 Kappa Chapter Established in 1922 ALUMNAE Mae Elizabeth Conn Lorraine Brown Violet Smith Louise Waltz NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Margaret Ethel Smith NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Marian Josilin Berniece Kelly Pagt Three Hundred Bighty-six I 1 1 C J Page Three Hundred Eighty-seven SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY College of Liberal Arts, University of Southern Calijornia Organized October 30, 1914 OFFICERS FOR 1922-23 Rufus B. von KleinSmid Ruth Wentworth Brown Louis Wann Emory S. Bogardus, Hugh Harlsliorne •Herbert D. Austin •Kenneth McL. Bissell •Emory S. Bogardus •Ruth W. Brown •John D. Cooke James Main Dixon Anton O. Biermann E. Ruth Capito Augustine Dalland Arthur C. Dodge Edna D. Ewan Margaret Falconer tCharlcs W. Mayer FACULTY MEMBERS Delia T. Early Ralph T. Flewelling •Allison Gaw •Hugh Hartshorne Rockwell D. Hunt •Rufus B. von KleinSmid President Vice-President and Treasurer • Secretary - Executive Committee •Lawrence M. Riddle Katherine H. Slilwell •Frank C. Touton Helen W. Truesdell Melvin J. Vincent •Louis Wann Hi I NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTYTWO Leona A. Feuer Paul 0. Greeley Winifred E. King Helen M. Mason JMary M. Matheson Philip Miller Ruth L Moles Elise De Mars Nelson Nellie L Potter Doris J. Sischo Idella F. Zom tJessie Williams NINTEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE {Clinton S. Smith •Members of Phi Beta Kappa. JElected in their Junior year. (The elections from this year ' s graduates have not yrl taken place.) Page Three Hundred Eighty-eight mi E. E. Olson COMMERCE SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY FACULTY R. D. Hunt Thurston Ross GRADUATES Dova Adamson NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Dean Fisk Fred Knoles Ralph Malhisen Leo Anderson Dudley Hayes Harry Silke Harry Brown James Newton NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Harold Williams Beach Vasey Walter Sykes Page Three Hundred Eighty-nine I Hardin Taylor Nrlsiin Stulhman Kennicott Reese Crist IlofTman Smith Coy Hauber Sulphen Page Three Hundred Ninety Frank Lanterman Margaret Crist Evalyn Sutphen Bernice Hall Mrs. Zefer Sparrow PHI PHI (Junior and Senior Scholarship Society) (College of Music) Organized in 1921 ACTIVE MEMBERS Hellen Hoffman .Mary Taylor Jane Kennicott ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Howard Coy Dorothea Stuthman Evangeline Reese Mabel Culver Ivy Goade Harry Hardin Page Three Hundred Ninety-one (£P Lr Cforjt Miriai Harry Stank Dale Lester Limai Bemii Ralpk filli! Wake Keniii Irrinj n mer ties give; astu impo t«-o( secon wasj ?roii[ know luncli lield Silke Kibby Kelly Heineman Bocck Cainpbrll Joslin Mathiwn Jolinson Whe«ler I ' agi Three Hundred Ninety-tuio ©r S5eo COMMERCE CLUB OFFICERS 1922-1923 George Boeck President of Commerce Club Marian Joslin Vice-President — Women ' s Group Harry Silke President (First Semester) Stanley A. Wheeler Vice-President — Business Manager Dale Kibby Vice-President — Foreign Trade Lester Heineman Vice-President — Banking Lyman Johnson Vice-President — Sales Bernice Kelly Secretary Ralph Mathisen Treasurer William Andrews Director of Membership Walter Sykes Director of Social Activities Kenneth Campbell Student Editor Irving Campbell Student Manager The Commerce Club is an organization whose membership includes almost every student in the College of Commerce. The purpose of the Club is to bring the students of the College of Com- merce into closer and more vital contact with each other and with the activi- ties of the business world. To fulfill this purpose frequent dinners were given throughout the year, at which business men of prominence were speakers. Several Commerce assemblies were held throughout the year to develop a student body spirit in the College of Commerce and to review questions of importance to students of business. At the beginning of each semester a smoker was given ; the first by the two Commerce fraternities. Alpha Kappa Psi and Delta Sigma Pi, and the second by the Commerce Club. On the same evening that the second smoker was given, February 21, a Women ' s Group party was held. Due to the enthusiastic efforts of the Vice-Presidents of the different groups, each group held a luncheon on the average of once a month. Well- known Los Angeles business men and women were speakers at these luncheons. One of the most enjoyable affairs of the year was the Commerce dance held at the Hotel Maryland in Pasadena. ' Page Three Hundred Ninety-three Aral Hiei Mar Elitt Sara Evel Vivii was tiroi tivili ft 01 C0-0[ Malloy CrifRn l agc Three HiitiiirfU XiMcty-ft ' ur SomerB Clarey Wilson Rogrn Conger OI»rn ®rSo5eo ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS OFFICERS Arabella Conger Theresa Malloy Margaret Clarey Elinor Rogers Sarah Taft Somers Evelyn Griffin Vivian Olson Helen Nicholson President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Chief Big Sister EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Alice Raw Marian Woods Edith Wilson Associated Women Students of the University of Southern California was organized for the purpose of bringing all the women of the University into closer unity in a social and co-operative wa y. It affords the medium through which the women function more prominently in student activities, embodying the Big Sister movement, Loan Fund for juniors and seniors, and promotes the point system in order to interest more women in student ac- tivities. Thus the A. W. S. purpose culminates with the advent of the Annual Women ' s Day on the campus. The special work this year was to get closer co-operation between the women of the various colleges. Pa§e Three Hundred Ninety-five Tobie Kemp YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Founded November 5, 1906 OFFICERS Helen Tobie - President Elizabeth Kemp Vice-President Margaret Edgin - - Secretary Helon Morton Hall Treasurer CABINET Sarah Burton ....... Financial Secretary Ella McMath World Fellowship Helen Coulthard - - High School Margaret Clarey - - Metropolitan Violet Wiesseman ........ Social Hazel Brown Social Service Marian Walker Publicity LaVerne Harrison ........ Meetings Helen Green Conference Dorothy Van Arnam Music Gladys Camp Arrangements Ellen Patrick Freshman Commission Mrs, E. S. Bogardus Advisory Board Miss Margaret Bortliwick Faculty Board Ruth Harrison Student Secretary Page Three Hundred Ninety -six I - " ■ — y Hall Clarey Burton Camp Wiesseman Walker R. Harrison Green VanArnam Brown L. Harrison McMath Patrick Coultliard Page Three Hundred Ninety-seven Claire Judson Grant McCabe YOUNG MEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Glen Grant ......... President Orin McCabe ........ Vice-President Ernest Judson ......... Secretary Guy S. Claire .-.-..... Treasurer CABINET Raymond Dike ........ Membership Murray Leiffer ......... Finance Evans Lewis ......... Publicity Cyril Carter ......... Evangelism Roy Mason ......... Deputations Ned Lewis ......... Conference Max Chamberlin ....----- Socials George Root ........ World Problems William Porter ....... New Student Work Roy Vincent ........ Employment Jack Hild ........ Church Relations Glen Grant ......... Recreations Howard Langley ........ Publications Cecil Wrisley ......... Music Wesley Kinsman ........ Boy ' s Work Lawrence Toothaker - - - • - - - Life Work Orin McCabe ....... Friendship Council INTERNATIONAL COUNCIL William Porter Oscar Jiminez Serge Kolesoff Talsou Hori James McGregor Peter Soo Hoo John Flor A. B. de los Reyes Ralph Graves Page Three Hundred Ninety-eight N A hv U Flor Toothaker Mason Leiffer Lewis Wrisley Hild Root de Los Reyes Chamberlin Dike Vincent Page Three Hundred Ninety-nine ■ Rowley Bailey Schiller Robb AMERICAN ASSOCIATION OF ENGINEERS University of Southern Calijornia Chapter OFFICERS 19221923 Robert E. Rowley President Marson S. Robb Vice-President George Schiller Secrelar ' H. Morle Bailey Treasurer The University of Southern California chapter of the American Asso- ciation of Engineers was organized late in 1919. Until a charter could be obtained from the national headquarters, the organization was known as the Engineering Association. Early in 1920 a charter was granted and a student chapter of the American Association of Engineers was formally installed at U. S. C. The growth of the U. S. C. chapter has been remarkable. From its formation the object of the chapter has been to give the Engineering student body an organization through which it could function as a unit. This year, for the second consecutive year, the chapter has enrolled a 100 % member- ship, and is now second in size of all other university chapters in the United States. In recognition of the activity of the U. S. C. chapter the National Direc- tors cup has been presented for the second time, and is now the permanent possession of the local chapter. Membership in this organization is open to all students enrolled in th Department of Engineering. Page four llundrrd Ik i, m t c (41 J s- O O ID • U -C 4-» S 5 « " 3 M • -4 cS :d « X u ; , WD " eS C O :h ' c S -5 c 2 X U _bC C4 -4 cS to (D C u -c 3 -c -a CS ' % 4J - " 5 C en c » V c ' 0 in 5 0) ID .■3 c c ' c 8 C8 -0 X D ' -» CS = 3 4J 3 • ,__ _ P ai _c t o 13 o o o r— 1 .2 3K 1 Si i« a, ■: « is S ii o 41 o ID - D « s -Q «3 " O X) £ 4-3 CTJ -w o 41 4J « — 3 S s C « J US •41 _(i3 c ) a; -i; g J-i « " c 4) i 5: ro Sh i (N OJ eft « c« ( ) .2 ° £ c (M bC § £ Si O c H r— i u •s S « 41 S D 3 -13 CS - CS g « X OJ s U D . LI -C . i! C c-i H s H := CS " 0 Oh Pa(? Four Hundred One If Pagf Four Hundred Two m I 1 Page Four Hundred Thret Heath Zahn Mobarry Landers Soo-Hoo Schiller Biionafr Kowley Cockfield Biggs Black KohinBon Bailey Bell Heill Ives Paffe I ' ' iii4r Htntiirrd Four ®rSo5eo AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS Mobarry President Heath Vice-President Angerman Secretary Ives Treasurer NmTEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Bailey Howes Bell Rowley Biggs Schiller Cockfield Summers Soo Hoc NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Angerman Robinson Buenafe Zahn Heath Larson Mobarry Black Ives Page Four Hundred Five firsi Carl )oli MilW Fiances (ilW Man- Biict Ckl Jlarioi ' A.E 1! ' fa Elei Trrrill Cliuiimaii ilogan Uldg Hucklcy Mix ' iir Porter Biickliuin Criiwdcr Shirley Eggleston Kibby Stellar Johnson Page Four Jhindrcd Six ' vm ©rioSeo STRAY GREEKS Organized in 1920 Membership in the Stray Greeks is open to all members of national social fraternities that do not have chapters on the campus. First Semester Carl Johnston, Delta Tau Delta Mildred Duncan. Chi Omega Frances Lucas. Camma Phi Beta Wilfred Terrill, Lambda Chi Alpha OFFICERS 1922-23 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer GRADUATES Nell Hagen, Chi Omega Mary E. Stellar. Delta Delta Delta Bruce Clark, Acacia Second Semester Wilfred Terrill, Lambda Chi Alpha ■ - Nell Hagen, Chi Omega Rutli Chapman, Alpha Xi Delta C. A. Durham, Sigma Nu Mildred Duncan, Chi Omega Frances Lucas, Gamma Phi Beta J. H. McLaughlin, Sigma Nu NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Charlotte Burrell, Alpha Delta Pi Ruth Chapman, Alpha Xi Delta William Porter, Alpha Kappa Lambda P " red Olds, Alpha Tau Omega NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Dorothy Frank, Gamma Phi Beta Marion Bennett, Kappa Kappa Gamma B. C. Buckley, Sigma Nu Kenneth Porter, Delta Tau Delta NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE •A. E. Derby, Lambda Chi Alpha George Johnson, Lambda Chi Alpha Hugh Fifield, Phi Delta Theta E, E. Eggleson, Pi Alpha Epsilon NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX L. E. Crowder, Pi Kappa Alpha ♦Kenneth Edgers, Theta Alpha Phi •Herbert Shirley, Signa Nu ' Wilfred Terrill, Lamda Chi Alpha Eleanor Turley, Delta Delta Delta Charles Ensh, Kappa Sigma ' College of Dentistry SPECIALS C. A. Durham, Sigma Nu Carl Johnson, Delta Tau Delta Page Four Hundred Seven Bfiiiictl Wilson Gravida Sdicll Wood Adums K -lly Kimball Ross Winkler Efncr Smith Cooke Lanning Juvenall, I. Erickson WeUh Byrkil Fairbanks JobnMin Loofhurrow Cecil Phillips S-vrrinnhaus Juvenall, C. I Page Four Hundred Bight I ©TKieo ATHENA LITERARY SOCIETY Organized in 1882 OFFICERS First Semester Margaret Ethel Smith .... President - Cordelia Wilson Vice-President - Roma Efner ....... Secretary - Edith Wilson ...... Treasurer Marian Wood Critic Dorothy Schell Critic - Susan Kimball ...... Censors - Maude Stavely Chaplain Lois Winkler Marshall • Second Semester Edith Wilson Gladys Severinghous Catherine Bennett - Marian Wood Clara Gilbert - Bern ice Kelly Maude Stavely, Ruth Wilson Margaret Byrkit Izel Juvinall NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Cordelia Wilson Clara Larkin Edith Wilson Margaret Ethel Smith Margaret Byrkit Clara Gilbert Dorothy Schell NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Martina Lanning Roma Efner Florence Johnson Bernice Kelly Gladys Severinghous Lois Winkler i NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Marian Wood Catherine Bennett Susan Kimball Vernielle Graves Maude Stavely Nadine Adams Ruth Wilson NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX Dorothy Cook Donna Erickson Izel Juvinall Colors: Gold and White I ' age Four Hundred A ' lHf Beecher Moore Carlquist Bird Claire Flor Kcrchncr Morrison Stull Muchmore Wnizcl McGregor Delplu-y B. Brennan Lonmx Brrnnan Rasmusscn While McCollum Williams McCee Smull Spring Page Four Ifiindrrd Trn ®rSS5eo ARISTOTELIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Organized in 1882 First Semester Paul Lomax Bernard Brennan Harold Morrison Lockhart Muchmore Koss White, Harold Williams Robert Harker Raymond Brennan OFFICERS President Vice-President Censor Secretary Treasurer Chaplain Sergtant-at-Arms Second Semester W. Clyde Beecher Robert Harker - - Paul Lomax Marlyn Smull Raymond Brennan Roy Gilliland Jens Rasmussen HONORARY President Emeritus George F. Bovard Roy Malcolm William Ralph La Porte Emery Olson Reuel Olson Richard Bird Clyde Beecher Bernard Brennan GRADUATES Harold J. Stonier G. Bromley Oxnam Robert Carlquist NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Guy S. Claire Robert Harker Paul Lomax L. Burch McCoUum NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY -FOUR Harold Morrison James McGregor Carl Spring Harold Williams John McGee Raymond Brennan Albert Knopf NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY -FIVE Roy Gilliland John Flor Marlyn Smull NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX Jens Rasmussen Kenneth Wenzel Ralph Moore Glen Stull INACTIVE Ross White William Delphy Ralph Kerchner I ' agc Four Hundred Etez ' en id - La VfiM Corene I Dtrolhv I AtJvs Hi ' ila Brol Ekbflk Vivian Mae Mif MiW Alice Ra Ila Brool Wilkinson Kalpli Embrer Horton Harrison llaatings Wcnz Irwin Rullirrford KicliurdHon IVlermann Milli-r Karlow Baker Bryant Cnrnellsun Frick Levering I ' reslon Kartli Miy Con EliiiM Lissa I Margare Pagr Four Hnndrrd Twelve I I 1 CLIONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY First Semester La Verne Harrison Corene Embree Dorothy Porter Ardys Richardson - Ila Brooks . - . . Elizabeth Preston - Vivian Olsen. Lucile Grizzle Mae Miller . . . . Mildred Bryant Alice Ralph . . . . OFFICERS Second Semester ■ President Corene Embree - Vice-President Lucile Grizzle - Secretary Ila Brooks Treasurer Critic Chaplain Censors Custodian Reporter Sergeant-at-Arms - Elizabeth Preston Vivian Olsen Alice Ralph Mae Miller, Frances Frick Lelen Hastings Ardys Richardson La Verne Harrison NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWMNTYTHREE Ila Brooks Frances Frick LaVerne Harrison Corene Embree Fern Levering Dorothy Porter Lucile Grizzle May Cornelson Elizabeth Preston NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Mildred Bryant Opal Karth Mae Miller Lelen Hastings Lissa Baker NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Clara Horton Vivian Olsen Alice Ralph Margaret Farlowe NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX Madge Irwin Alveride Rutherford Mildred Iberiz Page Four Hundred Thirteen Mattiion Toolliakrr BrJKKN Mum in iluNion Sclitirr Kinclii ' loc Mason McCabe Sewell Vasey Berry Vincent Haaw MrMiillan Page h ' otir Hund ' t ' ii FourtetH ©TKiSeo COMITIA LITERARY SOCIETY First Semester Roy C. Mason Roy Vincent Guy Huston Cyril Carter Harold L. Maso ' n Willard Shurr Leonard Biggs Russel Peterson OFFICERS Second Semester President - - - . - - Harold L. Mason Vice-President - Guy Huston Secretary Treasurer Censor Chaplain Critic Sergeantat-Arms Willard Shurr Harold Berry Roy C. Mason S. Lindogan • Victor Peters Roy C. Mason H. Morale Bailey GRADUATES Russell R. Peterson Leonard R. Biggs NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Harold L. Mason Roy C. Mason Albert Haase Lawrence Toothaker W. T. McMillan NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Guy Huston Lucius B. Vasey Roy Vincent F. Bruce Ellis Orin McCabe NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Willard Shurr William Kinchloe Simplicio Lindogan Franklyn Sewell NINTEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX Harold Bierry Victor Peters Ronald Mason Page Four Hitmlrcd Fifteen ly firslSi h Ell. 1 Mrs, V, 111 Canif RmI EmesliiK i Florence L( Jessie Wo ' QiaU Jessie Sale Cing Seng Mrs, C. C Mrs. L L Eunice Biu Helen Bir( Leoniiila I Nelle HA 1. M. l«li; Jssline C Lydia Cl( YolanJe 1 Mrs.K.S Marion Ji Lillie Lfi L«isa Ml Anioinelle Montgomery Spaiilding ModfHii Loo Miller McMalli Binge Glover I ' lmcr Todakiima Price Kexrath Tafoya NeUoii Root f agf Four Ihtnitrvd Sixteen v ©rS Seo PHILEAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS First Semester Mrs. Ella McMath ... - President Mrs. V. IJlmar . . . . Vice-President Carrie Root ...... Secretary ... Ernestine Modesti Treasurer Florence Loo Chaplain Jessie Tafoya ....-- Censor Chica Tadakuma Censor Jessie Sato ...... Reporter Ging Seng Wang .... Sergeant-at-Arms Second Semester Jessie Tafoya Ernestine Modesti Florence Loo Nelle Holmback Mrs. V. Ulmar Eunice Buckner Jessie Sato Chica Tadakuma Ging Seng Wang Mrs. C. C. Douglas Mrs. L. L. Fisher HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Von KleinSmid Mrs. J. H. Montgomery Mrs. E. S. Spaulding Eunice Buckner Helen Burge Leonarda Fisher Nelle Holnback J. M. Johnson ACTIVE MEMBERS Florence Loo Ella McMath Florence Miller Ernestine Modesti Eleanor Price Jessie Sato Chica Tadakuma Jessie Tafoya .Mrs. V. Ulmar Ging Seng Wang Justine Conrey Lydia Glover Yolande Holderique Mrs. K. S. Imui Marion Joplin Lillie Leung Louisa Martinez Antoinette Modesti ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Elise Nelson Mary Nobe Marcel la Osterman Ruth Prince Emma Rexrotle Carrie Root Mabelle Shelp Ruth Smith Julia Suski Lillian Teeter Bertha Temkin Dorcas Turner Juanita Turner Rose Waldron Mrs. Yamane Soong Moy Yong Page four Hundred Seventeen .-f ' ffll ■¥ J.F.M. Ruth E. RaraoiK LCD Hiiam Oralle I RuiliU RlWBi Itanette joknF SJin Haioli Mcloi kCi lilliai Tliompwiii jMorcluiid Kariu-r Berry Sinims Crop Brenncn Bcarli (lolhurii Krkrl Cowley Siiiilli Moore MacLareii Morrimn Allen IgaMtki Flor Sewel! GaKliano Suavely ' ayr Four HunJri ' J HiffhtecH ©rsssio PRE-LEGAL SOCIETY OFFICERS First Semester J. F. Moreland Ruth E. Allen Raymond Brennan W. C. Dudney . . - - Second Semester William Barber Orville Buck Raymond Cowley Ruth Allen Raymond Brennan Jeanette Crop W. C. Dudney John Flor Sidney Beach Harold Berry Victor Colburn Joe Crail William Earner Donald Gillum Ravelle Harrison H. C. Deveroux - President - ■ Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Harold S. Morrison Vera E. MacLaren Sidney Beach - W. C. Dudney FACULTY John E. Harley NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Jesse Erkel NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR R. E. Lewis Vera MacLaren James McGregor Virgie Miller Jerry Moreland Harold Morrison Louis Thomsen NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE John Gagliano William Moore Allen Golding Frank Hennessey Ned Lewis Elmo Morris Franklin Sewell Virginia Thompson Victor Villasenor NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX C. E. Hayes Nod Mulville L Igasaki Kwai P. Loo B. W. Max D. W. Meservey Agnes Mulville SPECIALS Ernest Lolos Harry Margid Philip Schutz W. E. Scott Edward Simms Ronald Snavely Walter Hodgson David Wilt M. J. Wiltse I age Four Hundred Nineteen Kiialcy Kutlcrficid Hii( ' kin)Elinni KIhtI Munri ' Uaiiilall WillliK- liolm Engic IJIji-nlxTij Noble (longer Fitzgrrald Tliurow (lanrcr GIrdloMone Srvcringhau» S-honIo Miller EliiiW Hatlie S Marion ' FloieiM Eunice ( AraWIe Gliilyi Si Paris, kcikl M«tSi Pagr Fiur Hundred Twenty Elizabeth Carson HOME ECONOxMICS CLUB GRADUATES Catherine Girdlestone Lorraine Noble Leona Thurow NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Hattie Schonle Marion Tucker Florence Butterfield Eunice Cancer Arabelle Conger Elizabeth Ebert Helen Engle Helen Fitzgerald Kathryn Hester Maryon Holm Irene Liljenberg Lorraine Noble Helen Oliver Marion Randall NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Gladys Severinghaus Pearl S. Moreland Lucile Wilhite Edna Buckingham Gladys Ensley Lillian Miller Freida Phillips Hazelle Ross Mary Smull NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Olive Fuller Olive Shamel Fage Four Hundred Twenty-one I Page Four Hundred TwcHly-two •a a ASSOCIATED FEDERAL STUDENTS OFFICERS First Semester Harry Kitchin Russell Greenhalgh Richard E. Reeves President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Second Semester Maurice Keck Dale Kibby Marcellus Hall An association of disabled veterans of the World War — -having as its purpose the formation of a stronger bond of fellowship and the general wel- fare of its members. From the time the first veteran was placed in the University for training, the number of disabled veterans of the World War receiving rehabilitation training at the University of Southern California has steadily increased until the present number of Federal Board Trainees numbers 340. Of this num- ber 250 are students at Liberal Arts. The remainder attend the other col- leges. Elmer L. Shirrell W. W. Slamm HONORARY MEMBERS Leona A. Bent Edward W. Brewer Merle Smith Francis Edwards Page Four Hundred Twenty-three jl4J.i4 « GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB OFFICERS Grace Friedman . . President Jeanetta Cecil . Vice-President Ila Brooi(s .... Beatrice Cartwright . . .Secretary-Treasurer Manager MEMBERS Olive Armstrong Elizabeth Mattern Beatrice Arnold Florence Mowry Virginia Burmister Margarile Muchmore Beatrice Cartwright Mary Peffer Jeanetta Cecil Blanche Palmer Florence Farrill Mary Purcell Minna Fast Hazelle Ross Grace Friedman Helen Scott Mary Galvin Elizabeth Sewell Mary Joyce Isabel Smith Veda Knapp Elsie Satow Kuth Lagasg Mable Tompkins Ena McNeill Madge Wells 1 A V8 y W Page Four Hundred ' IwfntyfoHr HaroW Ii Frank Lii Roy MtDo Alben Km HoKaiJ i Hmiiil Ti Ray MtD. hi! fiayimji Harold Tj Clem Cr« LeoAiiiB CtorjeOn Ray McDo «H MEN ' S GLEE CLUB OFFICERS Harold Taft President Frank Lanterman Vice-President Roy McDonald ---...--.... Secretary-Treasurer Albert Knopf Librarian Howard Coy Sergeant-at-Arms Howard Taft. Chairman Ray McDonald, Secretary BOARD OF CONTROL Raymond Cowley Robert Bell Howard Bridegroom Ralph Mathisen Horatio Cogswell, Musical Director First Tenor Raymond Cowley Harold Taft Glenn Grant Leo Anderson George Orme Ray McDonald MEMBERS Secon d Tenor Second Bvss Howard Coy Raymond Brennan Cecil Burcher Albert Knopf John McCune Frank Root Ralph Mathisen J. R. Thomas Howard Bridegroom Edward Fearney Vernon Grant Forrest Turner Homer Wimer Loren Robinson Baritone Harry Hardin Carl Groot Reginald Dupuy Bernard Brennan Chester Sherer P. 0. Stanley Robert Bell Page Four Hundred Twenty-five . Executive Committee SOCIOLOGICAL SOCIETY OFFICERS Clarence E. Rainwater - President Melvin J. Vincent Vice-President Helen Mcllvaine Secrelar Russell Peterson Treasurer CABINET Melvin J. Vincent Program Russell Peterson Finance Corene Embree Membership William C. Smith Promotion William Porter Publication Emory S. Bogardus Editing Publishing the " Journal of Applied Sociology " is the primary activity of the organization. In addition the society conducts a series of monthly meetings, and a speaker ' s bureau to present social thought in secondary schools. Membership is by application to the executive council and the fee, which includes a subscription to the " Journal of Applied Sociology, " is two dollars. Poffe Four Hundred TnvnIysU First Semester Carl Farman Arthur C. Dodge Ruth Haveman ARGONAUTS Philosophy Club, Founded December 11, 1919 OFFICERS President - Vice-President - Secretary-Treasurer Second Semester Ruth Hendrick - Jean Leonard Lelen Hastings The Argonauts were officially organized in the University of Southern California on December 11, 1919, but the club tradition originated in March of that year in the American E. F. University at Reaume, Cote d ' Or, France. Professor Ralph Tyler Flewelling, head of the Department of Philosophy in the University of Southern California, was a member of the Army Educa- tional Corps in France and was in charge of the Philosophy Department in the American University at Beaume. In connection with his courses a group of students arranged a series of Sunday afternoon seminar meetings for the discussion of philosophical topics. These were held under Professor Flewei- ling ' s leadership at the Villa Sainte Philippe, a charming home and garden where the Y. M. C. A. entertained the American army officers stationed in and near the city. The members of the original group were Corporals Paul Agard and Douglas Graham, Sergeant Brand Blanshard, Lieutenants Harper Ballentine, Ralph L. Warren and Claude G. Beardslee, Captains Archer L. Burham and Claude Feagin, and Dr. Allen R. Benham, Roy E. Warren and Helen Spencer. Five meetings were held at the Villa and the philo- sophical interest of all the members were strengthened and enriched by the philosophical interest of all the members were strengthened and enriched by the intellectual and social companionship. This tradition has been continued by the Argonauts in the University of Southern California. Membership is restricted to graduate students and to a limited number of undergraduates, but the purpose of the organization, here as in France, is to encourage the spirit of philosophical study among those who are eligible and who appreciate the value of voluntary discipline in serious inquiry. I ' agc Four Hundred Twentv-scven QUILL CLUB Founded at the University of Kansas in 1905 Os Rune Established in 1917 OFFICERS Ercil Adams - • Chancellor Louis Wann Vice-Chancellor Helen Neel Scribe Terve Hubbard Warden of the Purse Katherine Kinder Keeper of the Parchments Frank Daugherty Editor of the Wooden Horse FACULTY Allison Gaw Roy T. Thompson John D. Cooke ACTIVE ALUMNI Ethelean Gaw Mary Matheson Frank C. Tillson Beulah Goring Homer Simmons Nellie Whybark ACTIVE MEMBERS Leta Zoe Adams Lucille Conrey Allen Siple Lois Adams Betty Frazee Fred Sherwin Dorothy Gartwrighl Emil Freed Albert Tachet Eleanor Chan Margaret Myers Dessa Taylor Mary Jane Collins Philip Pizza Mirrle Wilson William Rice Page Four llundrtd TwtMlyfiQht ? - li9Wi fSsnM MM r PHYSICAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION Thelma Summers President William Porter Vice-President Edna Noble Secretary Madge Wightman ............. Treasurer Page Four HuHdred Twenty-nine Margaret Beniiing Elsie Belle Mills Helen Campbell AMAZONS Organized in 1921 OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer GRADUATE Muriel Arlcley Arabclle Conger Helen Tobie Edith Wilson Margaret Beiuiing Elsie Belle Mills NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Edna Hoogner Evelyn Griffin Sarah Taft Somers Helen Campbell La Verne Harrison Helen Huff NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TfFENTYFOUR Lucille Nicholas Elinor Kogers Helon Morton Hall Marguerite Chapman Evelyn Smith Allw Rot W Mej I Liilev CtOTftl •UIJ Cklesi Martha Smith NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Hazel Bobbin I ' aoe Four Hundrrd Thirty Vi Al Wesson Roy Wolfe Dudley Hayes Lindley Bothwell George Boeck A. M. Roberts Charles Graham Harold Williamson TROJAN KNIGHTS (Traditions Committee) Organized in 1921 MEMBERS Harry Kennedy Lyndon Robb Jerry Moreland Wilbur Oudermeulen Howard Taylor Niles Pease Boyd Welin John Woods Harold Dougher Howard Chaffee Henry McCann Charles Bone Fred Breylinger Marry Pryor Charles Stadden Kenneth Webb Page Four Hundred Thirty-one I U. S. C. BAND OFFICERS Bert Teazle Director Marold Roberts Student Director Cassalt Griffin - President H. R. Day Manager Cornet Lewis Brown Harold Chaney Albert Haase Max Janney Ray Laughlin Harold Roberts Robert Sandusky Newton Sarkisian Harold Schulenberg I ' eler Soo Hoo Charles Temple Wilfred Terrell Lloyd While Drum George Campbell H. R. Day Wilbur Jones I ' aul Murphy Lester Reminger Chris Scott C. F. Stagmaier Barker Sline Kenyon Trcngrove Trombone Harry Holton Charles Lofton Cecil May Ellon McCrillis Tom McQuaid C. R. Myers Paul Palmer J. R. Riggleman Orville Schulenberg John Scott R. Simonson Piccolo Verne Grant Paul Mattoon Stanley Wheeler Bkritone Waller Bra lley H. Morl m I ' etty Bass R. S. White A! Wright Clarinet Kenneth Clem William Delphy Bruce Ellis Harold Foster Edwin Kendall Elmer Marsherey Shirley Mowatt Philip Sampson George Shindler George Stangaugh Saxophone Cecil Bircher Harry Deming Glen Grant ( ' assail Griffin Ralph Harmon Edward Neill George Plumb Alto George Fanrlier Harold Hemborg George Keehler Geitnide OrtniJe ' Edna Uti Til mote a ! macy. I toattk Tli( parties, Miss E( t ' tlffc l-tiiir liHltdrcd Thirl yl ' to M ®rSo5eo PHARMACY WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Gertrude Solomon President Gertrude Markley Vice-President Edna Lindsey Secretary-Treasurer The object of the Pharmacy Women ' s Athletic Association is to pro- mote a spirit of true friendship among the women of the College of Phar- macy. They have tried to carry out their aims by devoting all possible time to athletics and social gatherings. The organization entertained with several delightful theatre and dinner parties. The big event of the year was a " Kid " party held at the home of Miss Edna Lindsey. Several hikes were indulged in and the swimming parties were very well attended. Fagc I ' onr Hundred Thirty-three ! Loop Summers Julin»on WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION EXECUTIVE OFFICERS Helen Nicholson President Thelma Summers Vice-President Evelyn Loop Recording Secretary Edith Wilson Corresponding Secretary Marguerite Johnson Treasurer MANAGERS Hockey .... Ruth Chapman Base Ball .... Frances Vale Basket Ball - Marjorie Teitsworth Tennis .... Grace Kelly Hiking Betty Sillt Swimming .... Vesta Cross Track .... Ruth Winder ADVISORY BOARD Dr. Alice Goetz Associate Profeaaor Miss Dorothy Doty Assistant Professor Pafe Four Hundred Thirty-four t L «■ I IV Page Four Hundred Thirty -five WOMEN ' S TENNIS CLUB Organized in 1911 OFFICERS Grace Kelley President Catherine Cattell Vice-President Grace Noble Secretary GRADUATES Muriel Arkley Marion Cook NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Edith Wilson Grace Noble Grace Kelley Lorraine Noble NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Frances Vale Frieda Phillips Dorothy Haldeman NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Catherine Cattell H««aiil Pagr Four Hundred Thirlysix TENNIS CLUB OFFICERS Edward Berry Captain Harold Williamson President Howard White Vice-President Joseph Call Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Earle Cullingham Lester Murrel Kling Stoddart Wendell Irwin David Cleveland William McMillan Warren Parmelee Harold Godshall F ' agc Four Hundred Thirty-seven ARCHITECTS ' CLUB Organized in 1920 OFFICERS Stanley CuiulifT Mel L. Lemon Lionel C. Banks Lester Ford Johnson Hughes Ross Overton Charles Sandell S. Shoyama C. Smith F. VanRheder Joy Bclden Helen Belfor l M. (Jrowder Randell Duell President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Mel Lemon Norman Lowe F. Morehead Lowell I ' Idgeon William Lundegurg Alexander Taranin C. M. Nichols E. M. Pierce Theo lore L. Pletsch J. Bert Webb W. K. Webb George An lcrson Lionel C. Banks R. H. Clopine S. M. CundilT Paul E. Murphy Claude Norris John Riddle J. Savage Donald L. Bartels G. Vincent Palmer Hilpert F. Schafer Paul T. Silvius Mark A. Mullen Page Vvur UuHfiirit Thirty righl t CWle Grace Capilo Ckarle ' wm I First Semester Charles Mayer Grace Noble Capitola Nunn Charles Graham ALCHEMISTS Organized in 1916 OFFICERS Second Semester President Charles Mayer - Vice-President Ardys Richardson - Secretary Capitola Nunn treasurer - ... George Fancher Fagc Four Hundred Thirty-nine J COSMOPOLITAN CLUB OFFICERS Harry McMath President Chica Tadakuma Vice-President Frances Lucas Recording Secretary James McGregor Corresponding Secretary S. Lindogan Treasurer Chauncey Townsend Sergeant-at-Arms EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Elizabeth Chan Kihm Leili Me ' Alleen Be Nellie Bei MaeLC BealilaC Margrel ! Frances i Henrietta La Vonni F, Viran Hafft Four llundreii I ' orly -■■ MATHEMATICS CLUB Leila Adelman Alleen Beatner Nellie Berdine Chipps Mae E. Conn Beuhia Craig Margret S. Cunningham Frances Frick Henrietta Klamarolh La Vonne McLain F. Vivian Peter MEMBERS Blanche Sell Dorothy Smith Flank Smith Marie C. Speyer Maud Stavely Dr. Steed Melva Swallen Emilie Temple Katherine Temple Margret Temple Katherine Vender Reith Donald Watson Addison Wells Prof. Willett Donald Williams Jessie Williams Edith Wilson Ruth Wilson Willette W. Witmer Page Four Hundred Forty-one i t I f ■■■1 ' ■: . ' ! M -iw pyi Krv Jjnies Ml Ardis Bi Guy S. ( Fern Hep, First Semester Lowell Jessen Josephine Clancy Margaret Haleonih PRESS CLUB OFFICERS President Vice-President - Secretary-Treasurer Second Semester ■ • O. Henry King Marjorie Mnrehead Clara Gilbert Membership in the Press Club is by election after one semester of satis- factory work on the Southern California Trojan. Art Bun Llovd 1. 1 Peail 1. ( Matjiiiie Carl Hit] Fein Hti Eiih E Bulk k James K John Ki Lois H. Bulk Pa Marjorie Maude E Ham A Ernesl 1 Harold H.C.B Harold Paul B( Page Four Hundred h ' orty-two r I HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB OFFICERS James Mussatti President Ardis Burroughs Vice-President Guy S. Claire Secretary Fern Hepler. H. B. Lillie Treasurer MEMBERS Ardis Burroughs Rowena Soper Alie Johnson Lloyd I. Brauer Valeria Totlen Cordelia Juvinal Pearl J. Grant Marguerite Allen Alice V. King Marjorie Gumprechl Bertha C. Berg H. B. Lillie Carl Harpster Lindley F. Bothwell Caroline Lindsley Fern Hepler Nannie E. Buckner Florence Miller Emily Hoover Charlotte Burrell James Mussati Ruth Inman Guy S. Claire Ruth Orem James Keen Helen Coulthard Claude Owens John Knight Clifford Davis Clifford Smith Lois H. Mayo Isabella Dodds Jessie Tafoya Ruth Parnell Doris Doherty Hazel Von Nostrand Marjorie Peck Linwood Hoyt Blanche Wadleigh Maude E. Soper Glen Ingles Pauline Wigginton Harry Amstutz H. G. Grayson J. F. Moreland Ernest Lewis Risley Major Al Wesson Harold Morrison Charles W. Wade G. E. Langford H. G. Brady H. Hemenway Olive Mersen Harold Margie Vera MacLaren Ernest Roll Paul Reeder Lowell Jessen Faffe Four Hundred Forty-three I LE CERCLE FRANCAIS Organized in 1915 OFFICERS Elmer Klamrotli President Marguerite Barsot ice-President lia Brooks Secretary- Raymond Brennan Treasurer Ester Adam Marguerite BarMit Mercedes (. ' ondley Elizaheth Culver MatiUle Beniamin Bernar l Brennan Mal)le Brown Margaret Bouck I la Brooks Louis Brown Clara Clayherg MEMBERS Ethel Christy Minnie Fast Raymond Brennan Leon Desimone Mildred Fox Henrietta Klamroth Ruth La Gasse Helen Mason Leslie McRill Elsie Nelson Willetle Witmer Evi ' lyn Criffin Elmer Klamroth Vivian Peter Charles Wade Hazel Wright Mary Lamotte Risley Major Antonia Sintes Marie Spyer Phillip Pizza Charles Sexton Virginia Mill Haiel li| Ituelte ( LBeick WsU T studen leamii appre( nerp oldSa Haar I ' our lluMdrrd Forty-four |i m cm K 1 ■ ' 1 mm ,11 mi % .. • 1 LA TERTULIA OFFICERS FOR 1922-23 Hazel Wight President Jeanette Cecil Secretary L. Beach Vasey Treasurer Miss Rykoff Faculty Adviser The Spanish Club was organized in 1911 by a group of advanced students of Spanish with the purpose of giving members the opportunity of learning to speak the Spanish language more fluently and to teach them appreciation of the customs and traditions of Spanish speaking people. Prominent social features of this year ' s program were the Cabaret din- ner given at the Gamma Epsilon house, and the annual Christmas party at old San Gabriel. Page Four Hundred Forty-five First Semester Philip I ' izza Hazel Wight - Elise Nelson Leon Desimone Ur. II. D. Austin Marguerite Barsot Mathilde Beniamin Elmer Klamruth Yolande Holdereque Kcia Coate William Collins Leon Desimone Joseph Chiorano Clyde Beecher IL CIRCOLO ITALIANO Organized in 1922 OFFICERS Second Semester President John Cagliano • Vice-President Kalheryn Walden Secretary Marguerite Barsot Treasurer William Colling HONORARY Miss Annette Ives Mrs. II. I). Austin CRADVATES Klise Nelson Hazel Wight Margaret E. MacDermotI NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE lla Brooks Guy S. Claire James Mussatti NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Phillip Pizza Arthur Weinburg NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Dale Farlow Franklyn Sewell Grace Friedman (Charles Sexton John Gagliano Gerald Woods SPECIALS Katheryn Walden PLEDGES Eugene Breed Louise Doering Margaret Myers The creating versity. wasesla All lioii,l)iit to make Edi Mildred Mef I ' at e Four Hundred Forty -six FRIENDLY BUNCH Organized in 1917 The Friendly Bunch is a group of girls organized for the purpose of creating new friendships, and welcoming all new girls who enter the uni- versity. It meets every Monday evening at Friendly Bunch House, which was established for the first time this year. All activity is carried on by the whole group. It has no strict organiza- tion, but each girl is expected to enter as an active member with the intention to make friends among all the girls and show herself as a friend of all. Edna Hoogner was the leader of the group for the first semester, and Mildred Harris for the second. Meetings are open, and Friendly Bunch welcomes new members. Page Four Hundred Forty-seven First Semester iMurray Leiffer Carrie Root Florence Butterfield Bruce Ellis HOME VOLUNTEERS Founded 1919 OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Second Semester Bruce Ellis Margaret Byrkit Olive Knoch Nora Willis Purpose: The organization of Home Volunteers aims to bring into closer fellowship, socially and intellectually, those who are interested in Christian service in the home field. Activities: 1. Weekly meetings with Student Volunteers, home and foreign fields being presented alternately. 2. Deputations, in which various fields of service are presented by members. 3. Social events. Pat c hour llittiiind I- ' vrtyciffht II STUDENT VOLUNTEERS Founded in 1918 George Root President Lillian Teeter Vice-President Floyd Reeves Secretary-Treasurer " Evangelization of the world " is the motto of this organizaton, which is made up of those students who plan to devote their lives to missionary service in the foreign field. Page Four Hnndrcd Forty-nine " rif ' B " ' t ' ww 1 _ Wliam P Rutb 6u First Semester Arthur Wahlquist Martindale Woods J. Frank Redinger Daniel Miller OXFORD CLUB (Formerly Pauline Association) Organized in 1911 OFFICERS President Vice-President - Secretary - Treasurer Second Semester Clinton Smith J. Frank Redinger Daniel Miller Orlaf J. Torwick Dean John F. Fisher Dean-Emeritus Ezra A. Healey John M. Brunswick F. (larino Maxwell Chamherlain S. M. Bean Z. D. Bancroft F. Bruce Ellis I. Granadosin A. W. Grieve Rcmbcrt F. James HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. W. E. Tilroe Dr. Claude C. Douglas MEMBERS Lester F. Ketchum N. L. Ketchum Paul S. Kluth Arthur S. Wake Murray Leiffer Daniel F. Miller R. McKibben Morgan Odell J. Frank Redinger J. E. Vandagriff Carl Knopf Thomas Sashihara Henry D. Shepherd Clinton S. Smith W. H. Stockton Orlaf J. Torwick Harry L. Wissinger . rlhur F. Wahlquist Martindale Woods ' ui r Four Hundred l- ' ifly to provi ' give tki ckrcL Marie Afui Chslei h. M Biislai R. f illiaa ilaijaift B NtinmB Heb Cia JosephJK Mttcete M.P.C.I Van Con Edra Di J. L Deni Lfon Desii Eleanor ft Miir Fa Jolin Ca " ! Maij Calv Beriard C Zili Cillig Doris Clo) Phee Ibbets Bush NEWMAN CLUB Organized in 1923 OFFICERS Bernard Ibbetson President Ruth Lagasse Vice-President William Phee Secretary Rauth Bush Treasurer The organization of the Newman Club came as the resuU of the desire to provide for Catholic students a means of becoming acquainted and to give them an opportunity to acquaint themselves with the literature of their church. MEMBERS Marie Aguirre Isabel Godard Ted McDonald Chester Bauman Hope Codard Yvonne McFadden Earl Bushard James Green Florence Mowry R. William Bush Frank Hennessey Leo Niemeyer Margaret Boyle Mildred Holt Florence O ' Conner Newman Brownson Bernard Ibbetson Helen O ' Conner Helen Cassidy Annette Ives Grace O ' Neil Josephine Clancey Henrietta Klamroth Rhena Pellerin Mercedes Condley Elmer Klamroth William Phee M. P. Cordova Edward Koenig Phillip Pizza Mary Corver Jack Kuhn Norbert Puff Edison Dalton Ruth Lagasse Carolyn Quinn J. L. Denneen Marie Lynn Rupert Quinn Leon Desimone Walter Maas Clarence Renauard Eleanor Devine Theresa Maloy Joseph Ryan Arthur Faubert Marion Mahoney Benita Soloria John Cagliano G. E. Mattis Marie Speyer Mary Galvin Virginia MacDonald Albert Tachet Bernard Garrett Mary McDonald Manuel Villasenor Zita Gilligan Ana May Mason Mario Yorba Doris Glover Charles Zigrang Page Four Hundred Fifty-one f] First Semester Betty Chan T. T. Chow - Eleanor Chan Richard Yang John Kingman CHINESE STUDENTS CLUB OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Second Semester Wesley Thorn Mamie Liang Richard Yang Addison Yang Peter Soo Hoo The object of the Chinese Student Club is to promote the social and educational welfare and unity among the Chinese students of the University of Southern California. - l i Paof I ' our Huntlrcd Fifty-two -m » ' ' ' v 3 JL tl j fli jK B v . n l IjimI M hA R B HE I mu 9Bfll|i S Hi I B H S i r " ■ JAPANESE STUDENT ' S CLUB OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Hori .... - President - Kano Kurisaki - Vice-President - Kurisaki Kimoto .... Secretary Fukada Fukada .... Treasurer Takayama Nishimura Athletic Manager Kenjo Kurihara Debating Manager Yoshido Komatsu . . . . - Social Manager - ■ Teragawa Mamiva . . . . Librarian Maniiya Takayama Auditor Koreyasu Kano .... Auditor Komatsu Page Four Hundred Fifty-three Paul Cre Ella feni Lucile Ci An B, Papc Fviir lliiiiilrcd I-iflyfoiir First Semester Harold Weaver Louise Atlerbury Evelyn Smith William Cusliing PRE-MEDICAL SOCIETY OFFICERS Second Semester President Jack Hild Vice-President .... Glenora Oliver Secretary Margaret Farlow Treasurer Clarence Nelson ' I I ®rSS5eo BIOLOGY HONOR SOCIETY Organized in 1922 OFFICERS Paul Greeley President Ella Kennedy Vice-President Lucile Grizzle Secretary-Treasurer Albert B. Ulrey Faculty Advisor FACULTY Albert Brennus Ulrey Arthur Day Howard Catherine Virginia Beers Howard de Forest Mary L. Fossler Andrew C. Life Effiie S. Spalding GRADUATES Elizabeth Chan Lester McNichols Paul Greeley Helen Reynolds Ella Kennedy Timothy Young Marion M. Michel Bernice Ogden NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Ethel Pass Marcia Lange Lucile Grizzle Gretta Moskedell NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Ralph Ericsson Yolande Holdereque Charles Greeley Evelyn Smith NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Lockhart Muchmore Hildegarde Wilkinson Deceased Page Four Hmidrcd Fifly-fiz ' e Page Four Hundred IHflysijT Page Four Hundred Fifty-seven O0@ Laird J, Slirlej II Ham Fo A. cut Qas, Sli TkoB t LW Rt LJ.Rig Ouinlin Tuma Martin Janney Paar Ftntr }lintjrt-tt Fiftyeii hl Talbot Coovrr Toms Tarlton Pease Rufciicr llali Kiss l.amliarlc Irwin M.K.-.- Slaughter Utter Fortner Walgren Roper Smeltzer Colling PHI DELTA CHI (Pharmaceutical and Chemical) Founded at the University oj Michigan in 1883 Omicron Chapter Established in 1909 Laird J. Stabler Arthur R. Maas FACULTY Edward A. Henerson D. C. Schlotte Andrew C. Life Albert B. Ulrey Shirley Mowatt William Daniel GRADUATES Alvah G. Hall Perry R. Johnson Beyer Gibson NINTEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Harry Fortner Wesley Walgren A. G. Utter Chas. Slaughter Theron Fish Lloyd Rogers E. J. Rigby Quint in Irwin Kenneth E. Pool Ivy Toms Frank H. Whitman Geza J. Kiss John Nottbusch C. M. Janney Lawrence F. Seever Robert T. Halley Leland Lovelace Jules E. Rufener Radnor Coover Quincy Cotting Dean McKee Boyd Welin Howard Smeltzer Niles Pease Lodge: 2704 Ellendale Place. Colors: Old Cvld and Dregs oj W inc. Page Four Hundred Fifty-nine a Jtssie I, Btnl li Elemoi Altim ! SkcpiuT Quinn Devine Martie Walters f ' atie I ' our tiMhdred Sixty ©n Seo LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA Founded in Boston, Mass. S. C. Chapter Established in 1921 Jessie T. Mass FACULTY AND HONORARY Edith Henderson Maude Jones Stabler Cora Mae Life GRADUATES Beryl Walters Eleanor Devine Alvina Schilling Lucille Skepner NINTEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Menga Martie NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Carolyn Quinn Edna Lindsey PLEDGES May Hargrave Page Four Hundred Sixty-one @99@@ 909 99 i u — H.J.C11 LG.Kb 1 1 h I. C Ck .U.Froi D, H. Cla A. KetifT D.B.Cail DakMo! . Pa Tif Cruusillat Kempthorne Caul Page Four lluniln-d Sixty-tuiu Carppnler Chatliam Brooks From melt Norlliway Keeney Moser Graham Wimer Mason IVars-iiii (larvcy Zugschwrrdl Swagey Erpflding K Tn Wrnham Johnson ©rSoSeo A f H. J. Carpenter L. G. Kern R. K. Brooks T. C. Grahem A. J. Fromelt D. H. Clair A. Keeney D. B. Caul Dale Moser R. Payne KAPPA PSI Founded at the Medical College of Virginia in 1897 Tau Chapter Established in 1922 NINTEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Arlo Sylvester G. Wenham G. R. Irving L. Oliver N. Parsons L. K. Swasey H. Northway Burton Chatam T. Moser R. P. Johnson E. Hesterburg H. Garvey M. Rossiter R. G. Crusillat R. O. Rawson F. Pierson G. M. Zugschwerdt NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR T. Holbrook PLEDGES E. Kempthorne H. Wimer F. H. Erpelding Lodge: 854 West Thirty-fifth Place Colors: Scarlet and Gray Page Four Hundred Sixty-three I Crawford „lris lijidwin Wralhorlu-ad li. l.-.s I ' indeon Bands Banks Anderson Low Lundebern Cundiff Murphy Lemon Baker Silvius Wenzel Webb Van Heh lar Pletsch Mullen Sandell Duell IT Page Four Hundrrd Sixly-four ALPHA RHO CHI Founded at the Universities oj Illinois and Michigan in 19li Andronicus Chapter Established in 1922 Arthur C. Weatlierhead FACULTY Clayton M. Baldwin Glen L. Ingles Stanley M. Cundiff William Lundeberg NINTEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Paul E. Murphy Paul E. T. Silvius NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR George C. Anderson Lionel C. Banks Rowland H. Crawford J. Bert Webb Norman L. Low Randall A. Duell NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Lowell W. Pidgeon Theodore L. Pletsch Melville L. Lemon Gervase K. Wenzell Claud L. Norris Charles Sandell NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX Frank Van Rehdar Mark A. Mullen SPECIALS Alfred D. Baker Lodge: 2933 South Hobart Boulevard Colors: Maroon and Navy Blue Page Four Hundred Sixty-five I M A. Elliel kt IsoMSo l th Sa Violj Bui e1ilaPii Marie S In Mt! RutliNi ! AIniuiiu McNeel Bfckwilli Krnnirott Crouch KeeM: Orlh Nelson .Sulplirn ( ' oprland D«W(r» I ' age Four ihinJrcd Sixlysix I ©r oSeo MU PHI EPSILON (Music) Founded in 1903 Chapter Established in 1923 Pearl A. Maclosky Ethel Snavely Isobel Smith Evelyn Sutphen Viola Burgess Velda Porter Mona Goltlner Marie Almand Ena McNeill Ruth Nelson FACULTY HONORARY Olga Steeb GRADUATES Emily Miller Alberta Metzler Dorothea Stuthman Catherine Martin Marjorie Piatt NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Evangeline Reese Lura Crouch Frances Orth NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Roberta Dawes Gertrude Paddock Elizabeth Copeland Jane Kennicott NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Marian Beckwith Helen Callahan NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX Ruth Goodrich PLEDGES Doris Hoswell Alberta Zens Lillian Backstrand Lelia Ellis Julia Howell Lodge: 3201 South Figueroa Street Colors: Purple and White Page Four Hundred Sixty-seven J Dr. rll Dr. Clamt HiioH H, [ JadRJiM David A. tie Ferris 1. 1 hmed C. Gaientt H, warn L Well In kStCa Short ClrvclBtid Tliompsori Hutchinson Dclpliey nixon C.ny Korkw.ll Wright Weaver McKay Smith GraybicI Hilil Moffitt Nelson Irwin Page Four Nutijrrd Sixtyriglil ©rSSSeo MU SIGMA PHI (Pre-Medical) Organized in 1921 Dr. Albert B. Ulrey FACULTY Prof. Samuel J. Broadwell Dr. Clarence Johnson ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Dr. Samuel Riltenhouse Harold H. Dixon NINTEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Chester H. McKay Jack M. Moffitt Jack R. Hild David A. Cleveland Ferris W. Thompson Raymond G. Rockwell Clarence H. Nelson William E. Dephey NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Elmer B. Stone Edward Short William H. Cushing Philip Miller Marshall Stewart Howard Coy Harold L. Weaver Ashton Graybiel NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE James R. Wills Joseph Hutchinson Charles G. Stoddon Harold Downing Philip Sampson Wendell Irwin NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX Samuel Smith Joe St. Geme PLEDGES Delhert Williams LeRoy Williams Lodge: 1040 West Thirty-fifth Place Colors: Purple and Gold Page four Hundred Sixt -nine M Olivfr I. TliirsM II Hirkkl DeanFisk Him fillijiA Lester Hfi Morev Joi Oiin ilfC R Ml Silkr Andrews llinrichs Hlui l -H Alwortli SykpR Jonrs Douiilicr Oudcrnuiflrii Heineman Fi»k (iolcnian Wriglil Wcisciipcrbcr Matliiiieii Tliornlon Mr(;iuskry I ' oclkcr MrCabr Boiop Clark Hull Npwton Kcrslake Pai c Four Ihindrrd Svrruly ®rss5 ALPHA KAPPA PSI (Commerce) Founded at Nctr York University in 1904 Alpha Zeta Chapter Established in 1922 Ralph H. Power Oliver J. Marston FACULTY HONORARY A. W. Olmstead Walton Morton Harold Stonier GRADUATES Thurston Ross Harlan Betts Dean Fisk Harry Silke William Andrews Lester Heineman Morey Jones Orin McCabe Ralph Mathison Frank Stock Bruce Clark NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Archie Thornton Chris Weisgerber Rodney Wright Fred Hinrichs Kenneth Hull NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR James Newton Elmer Poetker Walter Sykes Stanley Wheeler Verne Wilson Kenneth White Worth Coleman George Kerslake Elzo MCcluskey Wilbur Oudermuelen Wendell Rhodes NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Winchell Boice Arthur Alworth Colors: Blue and Gold Fage Four Hundred Seventy-one m.% fc 08000 Clarton 1 Dale y J farge H. Hoiite P, kc.i;i RovV! Karl Did Sletw I HuineH. Reynolds Keck Di(lrick»eii Day Boeck I. Campbell Caltanen llarkrr llodniluirg S. Hunter Haskell Minier II. Ilunl.r Speed Tarr Kibbey K ' lwanis Richards K. Canipltell f ' aiir Four Ihindrcil Sevcutv-two I ©I S«8eo DELTA SIGMA PI (Commerce) Founded at New York University in 1907 Phi Chapter Established in 1922 FACULTY Clavton D. Carus Dale Y. Kibby George H. Boeck Horace P. Day Joe C. King Roy N. Edwards Karl Didricksen Stewart Hunter Hume H. Hunter Emery E. Olson NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Joe H. Willson Robert Reynolds Robert C. Speed Reynold Rodenburg Harry B. Brown Irving F. Campbell Dudley L. Hayes NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Frank Hadlock Kenneth E. Campbell Maurice Keck Everett Cattaneo Donald F. Haskell Chester C. Minier Cedric W. Tarr J. Everett Richardson Roland S. Parker NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Jerry L. Dennen Page Four Hundred Seventy-three 0@© @O0 Raw Gross Nielsen Loop Rowell Still Cook Brubakcr Kelley Winder Moore Oavanaugh Morrison Noble Alicf Cwl: tii Brub) Criee Kelh hm Civ Paiff Four Huntirfd SncHly-foiir " ®rSo5eo Vi; V DELTA PSI KAPPA Founded at Indianapolis Normal College in 1916 Epsilon Chapter Established in 1918 Alice Goetz Vesta Gross Veda Brubaker Grace Kelly Nancy Cavanagh Riilh Kowell HONORARY Dorothy Doty GRADUATES Mrs. Clarence Rainwater Marion Cook NINTEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Evelyn Loop Edna Noble Alice Raw Elizabeth Still NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR E. Ruth Winder Edith Neukom Ruby Moore NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Mary Ella Morrison Colors: Blue and Cold Page Fifur Hundred Seventy-five Richardouii NuilM L. Noble Lewman Henry G. Noble Bobbin Page Four Hundred Seventy-six Mirgml A Cipitoli N ' Lnaint N Ciace No] ®rSo5eo IOTA SIGMA PI (Chemistry) Sulpher Chapter Established in 1911 Margaret Airston Capitola Nunn Lorraine Noble FACULTY Miss Fossler GRADUATES Lucy Rice Corrine Skiles Gertrude L York Edith Peters Blanche Bobbitt Grace Noble NINTEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Ardys Richardson NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Emily Bloomfield Colors: White, Cold and Cedar Green Page Four Hundred Seventy-seven Bouelle Watson Page Four Ifundred Stvenlytieht Parsons Rogers Thompson I ' riti- GroH Kopp Axe Decker Carlquisi 4 ©rS Seo PHI DELTA KAPPA Founded at Indiana University, 1906 Alpha Epsilon Chapter Established in 1922 Clayton D. Carus John D. Cooke Robert A. Cummins Lester B. Rogers FACULTY Franklin J. Smith Martin J. Stormzand John W. Todd Frank C. Touton J. B. Hughes Kenneth Murdock Leslie J. Abbott Fred W. Axe Frank A. Bouelle Clarence Bulterfield Howard Bulterfield W. W. Clark Robert Carlquist W. H. Decker Robert H. Douglass Harry E. Gross Teauey Hawley Richard Huxtable Vierling Kersey Theodore E. Kopp ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Dean S. Richmond GRADUATES David Lefever Phillips, Edward A. Reeves, Claude Charles Elmer Merrill John G. McNeely Stilwell E. Moore E. C. Morgan Charles Herbert Oneal Frank Whiton Parsons Russell Peterson Edwin Price Burt W. Reed E. E. Rosenberry Clement H. Smith Wesley W. Smith M. M. Thompson M. R. Watson Arthur M. Abbott Walter B. Crane Ralph B. Ericsson INDERCRADUATES Clifford Smith Colors: Red and White Charles W. Mayer James Mussatii B. H. Pearson Page Four Hundred Seventy-nine i I rr ] Pate lour iinrfrrd lUuhly 4 J m§ m » !M0( w Page Four Hundred Eighty-one — Jt-H Man- Gladys .Mild Maxi Doro Alle Nicliolas Tliomsoii Smith Walkrr Eiil(i« llii» ' ltiii ' Nistbri I ' atrifk SiiowImII Oaig Kyrum James Kcuwp I ' pdpmnn I). Davis Barnard Wnodhou«e M. Davis Hai f FoHr Hundred Biehlylnv ©r SSeo KAPPA ALPHA THETA Founded at De Pauw University in 1870 Omicron Chapter Established 1917 Dean Elizabeth Yoder Lois Horn FACULTY GRADUATES Ruth Brown Ona Stalder NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Mary Thompson Lucile Nicholas Herbena Hazeltine Gladys Rebok Julia McPherson NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Ruth Craig Alice Patrick Clara Lou Nisbet Dorothy Brownfield Marian Walker Helen Snowball Edna Reuwe Mildred Nicholas Maxine Miller Alva Woodhouse Dorothy Davis Albertine James NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Lorraine Keim Hope Metcalf Martha Smith Helen Enloe NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX Mildred Davis Nellie Pederson Shirley Craig Margaret Barnard Maybelle Byrum Lodge: 2636 Portland Avenue Colors: Black and Gold • ft Page Four Hundred Eighty-three . 1 BenninK Harris (Jarry Grilibcn Crist W icsM-nian L. G. Noble Tighe Krmp F. Catlrll D. Balcom Green lleeb Clark L. Balcom Fine Taylor Ordway C. Cattell Byers HenderiMm Garlwriiilit lluminlon Wilcox Marvin Farlowe Hickman Page Four Ihnidrcd F.iffhty-foHr ©rS Seo t % t Lorraine Noble Frances Cattell June Harris Margaret Benning Loreita Balcom Katherine Cattell Helen Fine Dorris Henderson Beatrice Cartwright Clara Wilcox Dorothy Hyatt ALPHA CHI OMEGA Founded at De Pauw University in 1885 Epsilon Chapter Established in 1895 GRADUATES Velma Gribben Jeanette Tighe NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Grace Noble Margaret Heeb Margaret Crist Violet Wiesseman NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Margaret Clarey Dorothy Roberts Elizabeth Kemp Alta Clark Dixie Balcom NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Edith Haggman Mary Taylor Helen Green Elizabeth Ordway Helen Humiston NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX Elmyra Marvin Maxine Byers Margaret Farlowe Marion Hickman Edith Koke PLEDGES Virginia Barber Clara Shaw Katherine Kirker Lodge: 3977 South Budlong Colors: Scarlet and Olive Green Page Four Hundred Eighty-five I! Eveljn I Fiances Florm Marjar Mollis , Monettf R " (S T» Loftiis Griffin Kcllty Wendell Baiick ilaldi-man Vale iiamniond Fort Stei ' le (Jalcs Woodside McQuatlers Miller Machomich Ross llaugc Herbert Page Four Hundred Bighty-iix ©TKoSeo Evelyn Griffin Frances Loftus Florence MuUin PI BETA PHI Founded at Monmouth College in 1867 Calijornia Gamma Chapter Established in 1917 NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE ' Grace Kelley NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Elizabeth Wheat Dorothy Haldeman Margaret Bauck Frances Vale Katheryn Wendall NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Margaret Wallace Jean Fort Ethel Huff Sarah Burton Doris Hammond Dorothy Machomich NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX Edith Gates Emily Herbert Barbara Miller Hollis Hauge Eugenia McQuatters Evelyn Ross Monette Steele Katherine Woodside Lodge: 647 West Twenty-eighth Street Colors: Wine and Silver Blue Page Four Hundred Eighty-seven Cavanagh Lockwood Wilson Morrison Oliver B. Hspkins Orth Hill ' riiiiiii|)»on Uohiiiiion McCombcr llago Ruckman La Framboise Uice Terry Winder Palmer Bennett H. }{opking Smith Lindsley Ramsey Pierce Canary I ' affc Four Ihtndred liighlyriuhl ©rS Seo DELTA GAMMA Founded at Oxford Institute in 1874 Alpha Nu Chapter Established in 1922 FACULTY Mrs. Lena Leonard Fisher Mrs. Olga Steeb Habach NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Caroline Lindsley Betty Hopkins Helen Oliver Velma Pierce Mabel Terry Marion Buckner Ruth Winder Esther Buckman Liiella Lockwood Marie Wilson Mazie Ramsey Louise Bennett Majorie Rice Pauline Hammer NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Marjorie McComber Lucile Hage Josephine Flemming Bonnie Palmer Mary Ling Nancy Cavanaugh Evelyn Smith NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Virginia Hill Mary Ella Morrison Helen Ware Dorothy Patterson Mildred Mayer NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX Permelia Thompson Ethelyn Robinson Zada Pierce Ruth La Framboise Helen Hopkins Ruth Canary Margaret Malone Lodge: 920 West Twenty-eighth Street Colors: Bronze, Pink, and Blue I ' ayc Futir Hundred liighty-iiuw Scott Patrick Swanwin Camp Hprman Kipp Travcrs Daughcrty Smith McKenzie Evans King Rogers Pountlstone Dalilbrinli Kaiukll Attebury Cirdlcstone White Sweetser Page Four Ilutnlrcd Ninety ®rSo5eo Isobel Smith Louise Atteberry Frances Herman Elinor Rogers Marjorie Kipp Genevieve Sweetser Aria Evans ZETA TAU ALPHA Founded at Virginia State Normal in 1898 Xi Chapter Established in 1921 FACULTY " Lillian Backstrand GRADUATES Florence Jones NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Catherine Girdlestone Marion Randall Marjorie Daugherty NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Zerilda White Margaret McKenzie Ellen Patrick NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Ruth Travers Florence Scott Aha King Gladys Camp Ellen Douglas NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX Marion Sparks Maxine Swanson •College of Music Lodge: 2622 Orc hard Avenue Colors: Turquoise Blue and Steel Gray Page Four Hundred Ninety-one Hall Holt Bovard G. Stone Kiwinger Cutler McCorkle M. Bosley Burmister Bcnnethum MacQuiddy Kloinsmid Mason Hcnshaw Kry R. Stone Morrison Thompson J. Bosley t ' aoe Four Hundred Xinely-lwo ©I Sodeo PHI MU Founded at Wesley an College 1852 lota Sigma Chapter Established 1915 GRADUATES Gladys Stone NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Virginia Fry Stella Mason Berdine Jackman Bovard NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Helon Morton Hall Carolyn McQuiddy NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Mildred Holt Francis Jamison Olive Thompson Katherine Hayes Bess Kissinger Maurine Henshaw Cora McCorkle Carolyn Cutler Georgia Bennethum Jeanette Bosley Mary Bosley Dorothy Hallett Alice Strodthoff NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX Virginia Burmister Adah Klein Smid Berniece Hanning Ruth Morrison Roma Stone PLEDGES Jessie Haynes Mary Langan Sarah Vaughan Lodge: 3522 South Figueroa Street Colors: Rose and White Page Four Hundred Ninety-three fjUl King Stevens Lightfoot Brlller IlickH l agt ' I ' our Hundred S ' inelyfuur Arkley Brown Conger Tobio Wood Seaver Joannes Brocketl Fitzgrralii Wardell Truesdale Bird Shamel Oliver Kaufer Van Arnam Finch Wilson Carrico Ellsworth Marston Johnmin Caldwell ®rSS5eo Luna Wellman Quarton Muriel Arkley Helen Brockett Arabella Conger Agnes King Hazel Brown Rachel Hicks Eunice Bird Veo Caldwell Maxine Bettler DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded at Boston University in 1888 Theta Xi Chapter Established in 1921 FACULTY Ruth Marie Smith GRADUATES Gladys Hill NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Mildred Finch Alie Johnson Helen Fitzgerald Denzil Stevens Helen Tobie NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Lucile Hunt Mirrle Wilson Ruth Seaver Ethel Christy NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE La Verne Ellsworth Katherine Lightfoot Therese Joannes Castella Wardell Olive Shamel NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX Clara Kaufer Ethel Oliver Frances Wood PLEDGES Edna Jo Carrico •College of Music Lodge: 2711 Ellendale Place Colors: Silver, Gold, and Blue Page Four Hundred Ninety-fife Chlpps MrCoon Nylin Maililrii Slumlli ' C Slarullff Stone WahUlrom MoDowcIl Carli»le Crozicr Kinp Mills KolxTlMin Scallin Bctliuni- Hohror Kirk Orem Pane Four Ilundrtd Nindi ' -six - sa Wi SoSeo KAPPA DELTA Founded in Farmville, Virginia in 1897 Theta Sigma Chapter Established in 1917 GRADUATE Rowena Shepherd NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Helen Ritter Margaret Orem Nelle Berdine Chipps NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Elizabeth Heid Ethel May Stone Leanora Robertson Marguerite Chapman Martha Carlisle Elsie Belle Mills Edvthe McDowell Alice ScalHn Jean I. Madden Gertrude Crozier Catherine Wahlstrom Dorothy Stand lee NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY -FIVE Helen Kirk Mary King Fay Greene Gladys Nylin NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX Shelby Vaughan Lelah McGoon Aileen Rohrer Jean Stone Marjorie Teitsworth Eleanor Robinson PLEDGES Eleanor Roehr Edith Mav De Baum Sarah Bethune Dorothy Hogan Olive Armstrong Lodge: 1211 West Twenty-eighth Street Colors: Green and White Page Four Hundred Ninety-seven Margard GladvsE Maitk MirioD N. L. AclamH Price Baker Klicrl I.cioflxiriiugli Ensley L. Fitch Efner Wood Phelps Fairbank!! M. Fitch Hlixnshuriier lluehner I pton N. Adams I ' at f Four niiitdrcd ©rSoSeo Elizabeth Ebert Margaret Upton Gladys Ensley DELTA PI Organized in 1920 GRADUATE Isabelle Ensley NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Alice Phelps NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Thelma Price Roma Efner Bernice Kelly Mildred Fitch Laurabelle Fitch NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Martha Rhynsburger Marion Wood Helen Huebner Lissa Baker Fay Loofburrow Nadine L. Adams NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX Nadine Adams PLEDGE Constance Fairbanks Lodge: 1142 West Thirty-seventh Place Colors: Old Rose and Silver Page Four Hundred Ninety-nine , e [y- kh Viviai LaV( Frieda L. Harrison M. Miller Long PhillipH McLain I ' agc i ' ii ' C Hundred Inman H. HarriMUi Berg Coullhard Biirroiifzl)» L. Thurow Moreland L. Miller Cilbert Olaon llaxtings WilkiiiHin Petrrmann M. Tliurow McFaddrii Slavely ©n Seo Ardis Burroughs Bertha Berg Lillian Miller Ethel Mae Miller Vivian Olson La Vonne McLain Frieda Phillips LAMBDA RHO Organized in 1920 FACULTY Gertrude L York GRADUATES Ruth Inman Ruth Harrison Bertha Wagener NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE La Verne Harrison Helen Coulthard Leona Thurow NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Lelen Hastings Clara Gilbert Helene Petermann Pearl Scruggs Moreland NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Maude Stavely Hildegarde Wilkinson NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX Yvonne McFadden Reba Long PLEDGES »Mildred Thurow 0n leave of Absence Lodge: 1125 West Thirty- fifth Street Colors: Rose and Gold Page Fize Hundred One Marian . Florence Hilda Te kWHi Joelin Troulfetter Tetley Steward Albrrtson Janssm Joliiimin llanrock Holdridge Pierce Miller IVffrr llerriman Page Five llutidrcd Two ' wrwtt0 Marian Joslin Florence Johnson IOTA SIGMA THETA Organized in 1920 GRADUATE Pauline Fischer NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Katherine Steward NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Marv Miller Hilda Tetley Isabel Hancock Mary Peffer Helen Janssen NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Marie Albertson NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX Leta Holdridge Lorna Pierce Dorothy Herriman PLEDGES Mildred Troutfetter Colors: Pink and Blue Page Five Hutttlred Three isiy Lt " Mam Marian Cordes Smith Bminan Pttgt Five Hundred h ' otir Mcllvanc Callahan Scliumack King Bolihilt McCall Kiliy Williamson Murray Fosis Holm Deluir ©rSoSeo ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Founded at Syracuse University in 1904 Delta Alpha Chapter Established in 1923 GRADUATE Blanche Bobbitt NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Maryon Holm Helen McHvane Ma Foss Ruth E. Cordes Helen R. Murray Blanche Moss Bess McCall NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Nell Smith NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY FIVE Dorothy Dehde NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX Fern W. Knickbacher Ruth Riley Katherine Brennan PLEDGES Dorothy King Charlotte Shumack Agatha Callahan Colors: Red, Buff, and Green Page Fh ' C Hundred Five Dreeben Steinberg Iberson Rykoff Lewman Robiiisnn Balliii Chaonoff Weil Haber I ' afft Fi ' T Ituiulrt-d Six irSoSeo ALPHA EPSILON PHI Founded at Barnard College in 1909 Xi Chapter Established in 1921 FACULTY Gertrude Lewman Lucille Irmas NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Francis Nasatir NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Dorothy Robinson NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Pauline Iberson NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX Luella Rykoff Sidonia Chasnoff Jessie Steinberg Thelma Ballin Ethel Haber PLEDGES Minette Dreeben •College of Dentistry Reva Love Weil Lodge: 1612 South Union Avenue Colors: Green and White Fage Five Hundred Seven i Pagt Fivr llundreJ Bight ( I Page Five Hundred Nine Reynolds K. Doll.) Hull Kanry NuHnii Allen Davis Noble Slark Scott l aac Fur IliittJi cd Tfi, Willsim WimkIs C. Dolley Blnlsoc I ' liylliian Ihitchins Kirharils Torkelson James Boice Green Earle Smilli IInU! er Solter Sludilard Godohall i ©rsoSio SIGMA CHI Founded at Miami University in 1855 Alpha Upsilon Chapter Established in 1889 FACULTY Rufus B. von KleinSmid Warren B. Bovard Robert A. Honner NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Robert L. Reynolds AlIen Elder Joe H. Willson JGeorge Woods NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Gordon T. Campbell Benjamin Gerpheide Curtis Richards JNeal Raney George C. Hall Frank L. Hadlock NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Winchel F. Boice Robert A. Hutchins Karl L. Davis Caryl F. James Howard T. Torkelson Andrew J. Newbury, Jr. Craig Nason NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX Grant Kuhns E. Vincil Bledsoe Louis Gerpheide Albert Rogers Chester Dolley Rov M. Baker W. ' Harold Allen Hayden Phythian Harold L. Godshall Gene Dorsey Robert Green Fl-ed Solter John McCune Paul Weber tCollege of Dentistry ' College of Law Easton Noble Walter Scott Newton Stark tClarence Hauser PLEDGES John Hunter Joseph Smith Philip Riggins Raymond Earl David Culver Fred Weber Lodge: 504 West Thirty- first Street Colors: Blue and Gold t Page Five Hundred Eleven if Jol ' Col Dillon Richardson Chaffee McCall Day Pat Fivt }l«ndrti Twtiv Rogers Fredericks Mueller Geer Miller Summers Harvey Edwards W. Clopine Chappellet White Davis Flanagan Fisher Bartrlls Rodenburg Emmons R. Clopine Pierce Schuster ©I Hodeo TIIETA PSI Organized in 1S97 GRADUATES Russell Leadingham Fairfax Dillon NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Lloyd Rogers Julian Summers Roscoe White Reynold Rodenburg NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR John Boyle Russell Turner Everett Richardson Roy Edwards Russell Clopine Lynn Davis Jack Flanagan Richard Emmons Milburn Harvey Douglas Mueller Charles Fredricks NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Howard Chaffee Colvin Pierce Harold Mosier Marshal Fisher Donald Davis Milton Thompson " Harold Hopper NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX Walter Clopine Harold Schuster Archie McCall Richard Geer Neil Miller •College of Law. Phil Bortells Lodge: 2644 Portland Street Colors: Pink and Green Herbert Day Felix Chappellet Page Five Hundred Thirteen .Mead Rice Stonier Lewis Francey RoliertA Paddock Metcalfe Woods Trautman Bilheimer Ilcnney Wesson Walker Lindley Stuart Clark Silki- E. McCluskey WaRgener K. Olt Bell Coli-nian Marl . White Haninian M. Oil Settles Robertson Smutz Minier D. McCluskey Fariier Lavaitxino Morse M. Ho ln»on W. Hndnson ( ' .rail Newerf Newcomb ( ' ompton Brunor I ' agt Fivt Hundrei I ' tiurtttn hsq S. Ralph T.i ffillim R Roy Malc Josepl S. 1 Alfred f. I Ckles IF, TillkiS, Wotti T, C M R. ft QateDJ SelLeiis We Miiti Vktoi L A. Dean! Wto P. B. Birdeti JoeltC ©rSiSeo Emory S. Bogardus Ralph T. Flewelling William R. LaPorte Roy Malcom Joseph S. Bell Alfred F. Wesson Charles W. Paddock William S. Barber Worth T. Coleman tFred R. Ott Clare D. Hamman Ned Lewis Yale Martz Victor E. Francey A. Dean McCluskey Walt er P. Hodgson Marshall J. Hodgson B. Burdett Henney Joe M. Crail Albert B. Ulrey ♦Charles E. Milliken Gwynn M. Wilson Henry W. Bruce ' College of Law tCollege of Dentistry PHI ALPHA Organized in 1898 FACULTY Emery E. Olson Hugh C. Willet Lawrence T. Lowrey Harold J. Stonier G. Bromley Oxnam GRADUATE Bruce Clark NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Harold H. Galloway W. Harold Mead A. Lowell Lindley C. Melvin Stuart ♦Charles Z. Walker W. Harry Silke NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR C. Elzo McCluskey Chester C. Minier Arthur V. Metcalfe Lowell C. Trautnian Kenneth K. Stonier William P. Rice NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE D. Myrtle Ott Carlton L. Rice Donald White Roy G. Waggener Reginald White Nathan C. Morse John M. Woods Huber E. Smutz Henry L. Settles Richard B. Stith NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX Steven C. Bilheimer James C. Robertson Sidney Y .Newcomb William A. Farner Lars S. Lavignino PLEDGES Joe Compton Harold Roberts Lothrup B. Worth Kenneth W. Newerf Guy A. Brunner Lodge: 700 West Twenty-eighth Street Colors: Blue and White Page Fife Hundred Fifteen ' MartBa TWmas Williams Hayes Barnes Joyiier Massey M. Smith G. Little Stalil Van Pell Slyskal Bartli Sweet H. Smith Painter Monlgomery Kinder M. Little Rhodes l.awford I a0c t ' ivr IlttiiJri-d Sirlecn ' diaries ®rSS5eo John Barnes Franklin Hansen " Dudley Hayes •Mark Barth Thomas Joyner Galbraith Little DELTA CHI Founded at Cornell University in 1890 Southern California Chapter Established in 1910 NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Hubert Laugharn Roland Veon Milo Smith Richard Van Pelt Earnest Williams Thomas Ellis NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Douglas Stahl L. J. Styskal Lawrence Sweet Lloyd Massey Walter Richards NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Charles Bone Harold Smith John Bronaugh NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX John Kinder " Geoffrey Lawford Malcolm Little Gordon Thompson CoIlege of Liberal Arts. All others College of Law. Lodge: 2648 South Raymond Street Colors: Cardinal and Buff I Page Fire Hit n dred Seventeen Lr ( 1. Campboll I lulrlior (JciRwingrr McOord Emery Townscnd Paffc five Ihindred EigktefH llcxloil Herbert Dayton Thomas Call Bowlin Keajili Hodge Stokes Barcome Blankenberker Harrolcl Harvey Oden King Donmeyer LeFebre Tedford K. rampl ell Tapley Daufcherty Haokell Brown Bright Wallace Harrj Gilk Kennell I. Frad Ham! Atden ! Lalkt Kennel Ralph Clari ©TKoSeo SIGMA TAU Organized in 1910 NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Harry Britlon Brown Irving Flint Campbell J Walter Hile Gilbert Emery Richard William Gibson NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Kenneth Edward Campbell John Waldo King Frank Terrence Daugherty Donald Forbes Haskell Charles Lawrence Keagle Robert Walter Bowling NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE J. Frank Blankenbeker Eugene De Witte McCord Albert Townsend Harry Melvin Pryor Charles Henry Stokes John Neal McAulay Arden Kay Bucholz Charles Odin, Jr. Thomas Herbert NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX Latham Head Brightman D. Neal Harvey Charles L. Tedford Albert Eugene Heston Fay Thomas John L. Hodge John Donald Wallace Ben Harrold Henry Le Febre Kenneth Curran Ralph Edson Dayton Clark Donmeyer Harold William James Harold Packard Harvev PLEDGES Milton Harold Bren Robert James Hatcher Bavard Harris Rvder Roger Jerrold Geissinger Frank Bentley Cox Lodge: 345 West Ttcenty-eighth Street Colors: Alice Blue and Champagne I ' agc Five Hundred Nineteen iiC dli Q-Q Q ( ussill D ' Klia Fariuan Thomas Buthwell ( ' arle Murray McKay. N. Thornton McKay. ( " .. Fox Kunge Hunt Rackus Smith Williamson Freeman Cleveland Rrifigs Roll Diidiman Dickins Colburn JolinMoii Scott Willinnliam Ornie BrixJerick Wilson I ' fterson Wendt Adam Tappeiner ' rttfr Fixr Hundred Twenty ®rSo5eo SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856 Calijornia Gamma Chapter Established in 1921 FACULTY Oliver J. Marston M. J. Vincent K. M. Bissell Arthur J. Nye D. W. Morton L. M. Riddle Anthony F. Banks NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Norman McKay Curtis Cassill Chester McKay Lindley Bothwell Carl Farman Cecil Carle Louis D ' Elia Archie Thornton L. E. Thomas NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR William Fox George Freeman David Cleveland Paul Palmer Harold Williamson Leonard Backus NINETEEN Coyle Briggs Frank Johnson Maurice Dickens Earnest Roll HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Louis Runge Leland Dishman John Willingham Clarence Hunt Tom Peterson Edward Broderick Don Scott George Orme NINETEEN JB. B. Moeur Lester Wendt Kenneth Boyer HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX Harold Adams William Wolford Earl Wilson Victor Colburn Robert Manker Edward A. Murray Law JDentistry Lodge: Colors PLEDGES Charles Tappiner 4069 South Figiieroa Street Purple and Gold Aron Nibly t=y- _ --— — L_mi L =:r: , «=» — ■ 1 — ' -- , — y ' g ? wgw © " - tr l i -::: ' Page Fire Hundred Twenty-one Bofck Dulchcr Kit patrick King Hunt Thompeun Abbott Graham Redwine Didricksi-n Kirinan Green Hinrichs Hichborn White Orth Tlinmas Long Schiller Hoyt Morrow Na! on Steven Tafi Wavalin Berry ( " ory Andercon Karlow Metcalfe Calland Cummings NirhoU Kerslakc Kennedy Breylinger Quarlon Glenn Blair Donnelly Loustalot Pagr Five Hundred TwcHty-ttvo ®rS 5eo ZETA KAPPA EPSILON Organized in 1912 NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY THREE George Schiller Charles Graham Thomas Quarton Leo Calland George Boeck Fred Hinrichs Karl Didricksen Arthur Nichols Donald Hichborn Harold Taft NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Gwyn Redwine John Hawkins Andrew Morrow William Thomas Dean Metcalf Edward Berry Kennth White George Kerslake 0. Henry King NINETEEN HUND RED AND TWENTY-FIVE Alfred Hunt Arthur Donnelly Fred Breylinger Olto Anderson Norman Anderson Oliver Corey NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX J. Burke John Loustalot Ronald Stever J. Edward Green SPECIAL Arthur Platl Bernard Fitzpatrick Arthur Dutcher " Bernard Hoyt Ralph Cummings Harry Kennedy Philip Orth Elmer Wayahn Paul Kirman Irskin Coverly ' College of Law PLEDGES Raymond O ' Brien Carol Thompson Lodge: 2831 Ellendale Place Colors: Pearl Gray and Seal Broun James Long Dail Farlow h age Five Hundred Twenty-three Bett8 Wolfe Broadwell Wright Schurr Dennison H. Huebner Shindler Sramans Busby Dike Hardin Dougbrr Hughes Hendry Thomas Woods Sherer Baber Green Scott Lcighton Smilli Coy J. Huebner I ' irkup I ' ttgt Hive Hundred Twenty-four Wingard Bridegroom Williams Snavely Few M. McMillan L. McMillan Wrsrnry I ®r5o5eo Eugene Harley GAMMA EPSILON Founded in 1916 FACULTY Harvey Lee C. V Gilliland Clarence Rainwater GRADUATES J. Gillies McCrory Frederick Little NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Robert Broadwell Stewart Wright LeRoy Wolfe George Shurr Howard Bridegroom George Dennison NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Marquis Busby Herbert Huebner JHarry Hardin Raymond Dike Howard Coy George Shindler S. D. Seamans NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Robert Brown " Kenneth Thomas Donald Williams Harold Dougher Robert Hendry Edward Woods Aden Hughes NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX Momon Baber fClarence Crawford Douglas Meservey Lowell Green John Scott iCollege of Music tDental College College of Law Mont McMillan Shester Sherer Everett Smith PLEDGES Lester McMillen Everett Leighton Ronald Snavely Edward Wingard Clayton Pickup James Huebner Lodge: 2711 Budlong Avenue Colors: Silver Gray and Gold Page Five Hundred Twenty-five McCarter Dudley Kokinson llandley Smith Pair Fivt Hundred Twfnty-six Jessen Simar Claire Poelker Adamiwtn Ruwe Rogers Jiidsoii Johnsum Christian Neal Adams OiiMiead Bradnrr C. Jeffery Maris Nelson Newby Slanfield Severns Parsons J. Jeffery Birtcher i Dova Carlloi LviBan Etiifi Ahii Ceci Oni lali ©rSoSeo J. D. Cooke Dova W. Adamson Guy S. Claire Horace R. Day Carlton S. Dudley Lyman H. Johnson Ralph C. Erricson Harold A. McCarter Elmer A. Poetker Ernest N. Judson Alvin E. Onstad Henry E. Ruwe Cecil J. Burtcher James A. Jeffery PHI ALPHA MU Organized in 1921 FACULTY C. J. Beardslee A. C. Life GRADUATES Harold 0. Simar NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Lowell E. Jessen F. Ross White NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Harold J. Rogers Marshall Stewart Clarence J. Robinson Jack Christian Orville Buck Walter E. Severns •College of Law NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Paul W. Bradner Vernon G. Parsons Halley Adams Claire C. Newby NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX Charles W. JefFery Richard Nelson Robert V. Maris J. Edward Handley Emory C. D. Neal Maurice McKee Kelley, Jr. PLEDGES Jack Hughes Charles E. Smith Edward Burns D. Russell Stanfield Lodge: 3516 South Flower Street Colors: Blue and White Page five Hundred Twenty-seven ' ' " iiis i l. Kobb Mobarry Lan ltT! Ncwlon Kowley L. Hobb Zalin Ccxkfiild Holloii Schumakcr Bunh Oudrrmeulrn Webb Kb ) l » Kendall Smith Dudley Ki-rris Bailey Temple llemliorK I ' Mps Page Fivr Hundred TwtHty-ciiihl Eddy Taylor McCann Conley Olwn CWfi MarsiB CUen Rolen C .Willi 1 iimes G M I HonnI Noriial Mill Uiig L« Ci ®rSo5eo THETA SIGMA NU Organized in 1921 Charles W. Lawrence FACULTY Robert M. Fox James F. Smith NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Marson S. Robb Robert E. Rowley Rauth W. Bush Challen F. Landers Loyd S. Lanterman James A. Newton Robert C. Cockfield Louis N. Collins NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Arthur W. Zahn Walter E. Sauerman Lyndon E. Robb James G. Hess Harry E. Holton Glenn C. Dudley David J. Conley W. Arnold Eddy Wendell W. Rhodes Wilbur Oudermeulen K. Clare Mobarry Howard D. Taylor Norbert A. Puff Arthur A. Phelps Edwin H. Kendell Leo Cameron NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Henry F. McCann Frank L. Smith Harohl B. Hemborg W. Kenneth Webb Gillette H. Bailey NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX Chester Olson ' Charles P. Temple Wilson Ferris •College of Dentistry Lodge: 3526 S. Flouer Street Colors: Maroon and White Page Five Hundred Twenty-nine 1 C. Wright Roan II. Wriglil Kluck Andrews Decs Amntutz Berry Tayli)r C. Miller Wri»loy WIiccUt Maxwell McCabe StuU llaynes Haase Cameron Mayer Jones Vasey Smith Given Mathisen Moreland Sykes Bird Hope V. Miller Grant Vincent Davis Hodge Blanchard Reeves Page Five Hundred Tlitrly ©r Seo S - MumaiUiaHimtab . - Martin J. Stornizand •Richard Bird Glen Grant Frank C. Teuton Roland Maxwell Glen Stull PHI KAPPA TAU Founded at Miami University in 1906 Pi Chapter established in 1922 FACULTY John Hedley GRADUATES Vernon Hodge Archie Matson Harry Amstutz NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Clifford Davis Charles Mayer Clarence Wright Albert Haase Clarence Taylor Cecil Wrisley NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR William Andrews Jerre Moreland Beach Vasey Mahlon Arnett Ralph Mathisen Roy Vincent Jack Given Ray McDonald Stanley Wheeler Morey Jones Basil Smith Floyd Reeves Howard Langley Walter Svkes Orin McCabe NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Archie Black Verne Miller Harold Wright Thomas Harrison Lloyd White Eugene Pierce George Roan NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX Harold Berry George Blanchard Leslie Harding Donald Cameron Edward Hope Justin Dees Claire Miller Ellsworth Ross Le Rov Haynes PLEDGES Jens Rasmussen JGerald Anderson ilollege of Law. Lodge: Colors : 1200 West Thirty-seventh Place Crimson and Gold Page Five Hundred Thirty-one Willy llaiiwr Bi; lineman Clare Laidlow Cunningham Watson Mattoon Chaney MrNeal Modn-honse Mauilcley Williams I ' etty Mair Kisher Ncllermo« Crist barle Kinnrlt Neill Hall Paae Fix ' t Hutuhcd Thlrtytu ' o irSoSeo DELTA MU PHI Organized in 1922 FACULTY W. D. Morton Roy Cunningham Harold Williams NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR William Laidlow Donald Watson Joe Scott Montrose Clare Kenneth Crist Howard Earl Edward Male NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Paul Mattoon Harold Chaney Russell McNeal Karl Lemberger Edward Neill • Alfred Behneman H. Morton Petty Donald Kinnett James Witty ' Joseph Hauser NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX JCecil Morehouse fRichard Fisher Marcellus Hall SPECIALS Edward Mancill PLEDGES John Beatty Laurence A. Copeland C. T. Groth Arnold R. Ternquist JNoel Nellermoe Ralph Martin iClarence Maudsley •College of Law tCoIlege of Dentistry tCollege of Pharmacy Lodge: 515 West Thirty -third Colors: Cherry and Black John Proctor Raymond Elmquist Ellis D. Reiter Street ==== ' = =: _--tS_----;; " K SlWfiM: ( Page Five Hundred Thirty-three G. Barnetl Lipsry Gilbert Page l- ' itr Hunilred Thirlyfoiir Wallack v. Zifgl«;r Jacobs Steinberg I. Barnell Ein .ig i rulliit ' i A. Ziegler Skepner ©rSiSeo ZETA BETA TAU Founded 1898 Alpha Delta Chapter Established 1918 NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Paul Friedman Leo Friedman Ned Tannenbaum NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY -FOUR Edward Steinberg Louis Einzig Walter Gilbert NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE Abraham Lipsey Paul Ziegler Gabriel Barnett NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX George Beherendt Arthur Wallack Norman Jacobs Leo Trattner Lodge: 1363 West Adams Colors: Blue and White Page Fire Hundred Thirty-fii-e A. Schwartz Devren Shapiro Shiell Pagt Pivt HuHdred Tkirty-tur Bergman Lyons Herman Cinslierg Natnwitz Pizer Cylron W. Schwartz Bj-rnirker Kink Hnsi-n Lr- ®rSo5eo ri PHI BETA DELTA Founded at Columbia University in 1903 Kappa Chapter Established in 1921 NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE David Berniker David Cytron NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Jack Ginsberg Samuel Bergman Theodore Fink Morris Shapiro NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE David Rosen Oscar Shiell Lester Lyons William Schwartz Ralph Herman NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX Herman Natowitz George Devren Edward Pizer Alex Schwartz Lodge: 1217 West Twenty-fifth Street Colors: Blue and Gold Page Five Hundred Thirty-seven Prince McGrrftor Danley Paae Five Hunirtd Thiftyeiehl Rrid Taylor Beil Allrn Kciol i ' atlon Taylor W. Prince Stoard ©rSoSeo ALPHA PHI ALPHA Founded at Cornell University in 1906 Alpha Delta Chapter Established in 1921 GRADUATES Thomas A. Green, D. D. S. Malcolm H. Patton, Ph. G. Havward Thompson, D.D.S Leonard Stovall, M. D. William M. Pillow, D. D. S. James P. Brawley. A. B. Samuel Danley James McGregor Ivan Johnson JJohn Taylor JChristopher Scott NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-THREE Bert McDonald JSimeon Draper NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FOUR Howard Allen Arthur Prince John Riddle NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE The Reid PLEDGES FJdward Shaw JMack Thornton Samuel Beane Grant Venerable JWilliam Prince William Stoard College of Law tCollege of Pharmacy Colors: Black and Gold Page Five Hundred Thirty-nine t ' agt • ' iff HiindrvJ Forty f nllg Wttlj a faat The Junior Class chose as its annual play Guy Bolton and George Middleton ' s success, " Polly With a Past, " presenting it in Bovard Audi- torium, May 24 and 25, the first time that any production has been given two successive performances at the University. Special arrangements with David Belasco, the original producer, were necessary to secure the rights to the play as it had never before been given outside of professional circles. That the play was a great success was due to several things. The clever impersonations, the excellent coaching, and the effective sets all helped to make it " go over. " The sponsorship of the endowment campaign managrs, which fund received half of the proceeds, was a factor in making it a success. Ruth Seaver scored a decided hit as Polly, while Edgar Hansen, as Harry Richardson, and Warner Grassell as Rex Van Zile, were equally effective in their roles. The rest of the cast followed well the example set by the leading characters, so that it was difficult to pick out any especial stars. Others taking part in the production were Ray Cow- ley as Clay Collum, William Fox as Commodore Bob Barker, Paul Palmer as Cfll i, tfn- ,, V«« ,,J,T r. ' ' " ft to riKht: R;i,v : rai: ' Ii(iiial(l, as I ' ptrowskl: Mnrtha :5llieS, narry JVenneay as Carllsle, as l arker; KUgar Hanson, as ilairy Richardson; Pront; .o Van 7i a Vt axT Man " " ' Seaver, as Polly: Bonnie Palmer, as Myrtle Davis; rreniice van Ijlie, nay iViaC- Wamer Grassell. as Rev. Van Zile; Elsie Mills, as Mrs. Donald as Petrowski, Bon- S I ' Va n ' liiPe " " " " ' ' ' ' " ' " ' ' " " ' " ' " ' • " ' " " ' ' ' " ' " Page Five Hundred Forty-one ©rSoSeo nie Palmer as Myrtle Davis, Elsie Belle Mills as Mrs. Clementine Davis, Mary- Ling as Mrs. Martha Van Zile, and Mar- tha Carlisle as Parker. The play was under the direction of Miss Florence Hubbard of the faculty of the School of Speech, lighting was handled by Leslie Wupperman, while Harry Kennedy acted as manager, Eve- lyn Smith as Assistant, and Ray Mac- Donald as stage manager. SCHOOL OF SPEECH PRODUCTION " Alice-Sit-by-the-Fire, " by J. M. Bar- rie was presented by the School of Speech in Bovard Auditorium on De- cember 7, as their annual production. The play itself, considered by many to be among the best of Barrie ' s works, provided ample opportunity for the acting capacities of those taking part in it. The cast included several who had never before appeared in a U. S. C. production, which made it especially interesting to the audience. From Amy Grey, the " lovable sentimentalist who had been too often to the theater, " to the Maid, " one of Amy ' s frills, " every part was played with the utmost fidelity. Those little touches of humor that characterize Barrie were brought out so clearly, yet so subtly, that everyone who saw the production was delighted. The spirit of the play and of the author was felt throughout the entire evening. Ruth Canary as Amy Gray, Lucile McMurrin as " the Colonel ' s ador- able, harum-scarum " wife, and Mont McMillan as Colonel Grey himself, who is described as " Alices balance-wheel, " all deserve special mention for their work. Commodore Kids Polly Pagt Fivt Hundred Forty-two ®rSo5eo Others who took part were Bronson Howard as Cosmo Grey, " a thir- teen-year-old cadet, as yet unkissed, " Georgia Bennethum as the maid, Claire Kaufer as Ginerva Dunbar, " a master mind, " Altabelle Ross as Nurse, Alice ' s " natural enemy, " Harold Berry as Steve Rollo, and Phoebe Sischo as Richardson. The sets were unusually effective and contributed much toward the suc- cess of the production. Miss Florence Hubbard had charge of the direction. LANCE AND LUTE ANNUAL PLAY William Vaugn Moody ' s famous play " The Great Divide " was pre- sented by Lance and Lute, as its annual play January 18, in Bovard Audi- torium. Mildred Voorhees scored a success as Ruth Jordon, the heroine of the drama. Miss Voorhees also directed the play. She was ably supported by Ruth Seaver in the role of Polly Jordon, and Bertha Lloyd as Mrs. Jordon C. Ray Nolls, Grant Kuhns, and S. D. Seamans played the masculine leads. Others taking part in the production were Edward Woods, Mont McMillan, Reginald Dupuy, Bronson Howard, Harold Barry, and Harry Kennedy. Lance and Lute, honorary dramatic society maintained the usual excel- lent quality of its work in this play, which offered a great opportunity for artistic acting. " The Great Divide " often called the great American drama, was produced in a manner that left no doubt in the minds of the audience as to the ability of the actors. ONE ACT PLAYS Continuing the little theater movement at U. S. C. the Dramatics De- partment of the School of Speech presented three one-act plays in the audi- torium of the Old College on March 20 as a matinee performance. The new plastic sets, which were specially prepared by Ray MacDonald, of the School of Speech, and the lighting effects gained through the use of colored globes, were instrumental in making the plays a success. " In 1999, " a satire on modern life by William DeMille, was presented by Charles Stokes, who took the part of Rollo, the " feminized man, " Velma Pierce as Jean, and Irene Truesdale as Florence. Page Five Hundred Forty-three ®l So eo " Lonesomelike, " by Harold Brighouse, was given by Helen Humiston, Permelia Thompson, Selvyn Levinson, and Ed Pizer. This provided the heavy part of the program and was well received by the audience. The last on the program was an allegorical fantasy by Eugene Pillot entitled " Hunger. " Those who took part in this were S. D. Seamans, who was a very realistic beggar, Edward Woods as the Poet, Ronald Snavely as the Man, Beverly Rich as the Girl, and Sarah Taft Somers as the Satisfied One. A great deal of the credit for the success of the plays goes to Miss Florence Hubbard and to Miss Mildred Voorhees of the School of Speech, who directed the casts of all three plays. SOPHOMORE PLAY " Perhaps, " an extremely amusing one act playlet wri tten by Helen Nicholson, was presented by the sophomores in chapel, April 12. It is the story of two girls, jwho being anxious to make a favorable impression upon a visitor, borrow the apartment of a young man whom they think is out of town. He returns while they are entertaining the famous writer. His surprise and the efforts of the girls to prevent discovery present a number of amusing situations and much clever dialogue. After the guest has gone, the girls tell their unwitting host the story and are forgiven. Claire Kaufer in the role of the heroine, Janet, carried out the part extremely well, as did Edna Jo Carrico, as Marian, the other borrower of the apartment. The hero, Oscar was played by Edward Woods very accept- ably, as was the character of the visitor, Miss Blair, by Dorothy Hooke. Pag Five Hnndrrd Forty-four Page Five Hundred Forty-five i I ' agv I- ' itr lliindrti I ' urlyjii Dr. von KleinSmid is pleased with his studebaker Big-Six sedan purchased from the paul g. hoffman company ry FRANK BUNKER Varsity Auto Repair " Treats You Right " 935 W. Jefferson Street Shop 20359 Res. 271697 " Boosters for U. S. C. Since 1S9S " Fraternity and Sorority Jewelry Fine Diamond and Platinum Jewelry, Watches, Etc. See CARL ENTENMANN JEWELRY COMPANY 1018 West 16th St. Phone West 6270 Magistrate: " Last time you were here I told you I hoped never to see you again. " Delinquent: " Yes, sir; I know, sir. But I couldn ' t get the constable to believe me. " A Scotchman and an Australian were discussing the conditions in Scotland and in the Commonwealth. The Scotchman said he understood there were many Scotchmen in Australia. " Yes. " replied the Australian, " but the worst feature is the rabbits. " One of our country correspondents, tell- ing about a fire in his town wrote: " The Fire Department wac called out, but not much damage was done. " • " This car has twice the speed it used to have, Henry. " " Sure it has. Lizzy. I took the engine out — that was what held the darn thing hack. " Page Five Hundred Forty-seven SEVENTH vVrOLIVE B.H.DYAS CO. " Ville-Value» " should be a means of saving for every College Girl. The Dyas Shop is the Southland ' s Headquarters for all Sporting and Ath- letic Equipment. -aiEiAT ©ILW3B Page Five Hundred Forty -eight Why Are the Young Men- — who are known to have saved some- thing usually selected by Employers when the good jobs are being filled? It ' s because mature men know by expe- rience that what is learned by rational money saving is worth a whole lot more than the actual money saved. Saving money teaches the value of money, begets habits of economy and self-control, induces steadiness. The young man who saves is responsible, respects himself, respects work, has de- veloped character. No wonder men who have been through the mill choose him to work beside them! Think it over. SAVLNGS COMMERCIAL TRUST Capital and Surplus $10,525,000 Resources Exceed $190,000,00 Head Office: Fifth and Spring Streets Santa Barbara and Vermont Branch: N. W. Corner Santa Barbara and Vermont Page Five Hundred Forty-nine Phone 60302 ARTHUR W. ECKMAN Attorney and Counselor at Law Suite 420 W. P. Story Bldg. Los Angeles, Cal. Broadway 1302 LOEWENTHAL, COLLINS and LOEWENTHAL Attorneys-at-Law lUl Van Nuys Building iy The entire PAINTING Contract for the Administration Bu Iding of the Univ. of So. Cal. was executed by D. ZELINSKY SONS SAN FRANCISCO LOS ANGELES Local Office: 230 West 15th Street Phone 21381 Old Daddy Dixon insists on having his picture taken with his hat on. (See El Rodeo 1923, Page 23.) Main 8940 Home 10597 E. K. Wood Lumber Co. Wholesale and Retail OHicc! ' : 419 Trust tc Savings Bldg. I.oral Yard: 47th and Alameda Sts. Los Angeles, Cal. Paot Five Jluxdred faat Fifty statement: oP the FlHAMCIiU. STREKOIH of Titlelnsurance 3siTrus(Coii January 31, 1923 Resources Mortgage Loans on Real Estate $ 466,415.32 Real Estate 369,176.50 Real Estate and Building 10,000.00 Bonds 1,129,439.27 Bonds in State Treasury 307,070.80 Mortgages in State Treasury 402,000.00 Stocks 596,651.97 Collateral Loans 66,880.47 Cash in Banks 730,353.49 Revenue Stamps 31,175.85 $4,109,163.67 Liabilities Capital Stock $2,000,000.00 Surplus 850,000.00 Undivided Profits 1,21 1,682.77 Advance Fund 47,480.90 $4,109,163.67 The Company owns, in addition to the resources shown above, its title plant, which would cost more than $1,250,000.00 to reproduce and is valued at over $2,000,000.00. TiTIX INSUI AKCE an ' ? vl ItojstCoMpaky M TITLE INSURANCE BUILDING FIFTH AND SPRING STS - THE OLDEST TRUST COMPANY IN THE SOUTHWEST PAID-IN CAPITAL WD SURPLUS OVER M.000.000.00 -- Page Five Hundred Fifty-one EH.Iy Tarhrt Dolley Hayes Caniphcll McKav Wrij;lit Ki ' yiiolds Lnmax Jessen Morse Kico Shapiro McClu»key Anderson Steinberg Johnson Flor F ' ickup Vasey McCann Crisl Andrew Thompson Dike Jiidson Uohh Stull I ' agt Fivt Fifty-two Hunirei ®rSo5eo 4 HELSPANIK Organized in 1923 Helspanik is made up of two mascots from each sorority on the campus, who receive instructions every Monday night any time after nine-thirty and on Friday and Saturday evenings. t» Kappa Alpha Theta Alpha Chi Omega Pi Beta Phi - Delta Gamma Zeta Tau Alpha Phi Mu - Delta Delta Delta - Kappa Delta Delta Pi - Lambda Rho Iota Sigma Theta Alpha Gamma Delta Alpha Epsilon Phi Friendly Bunch - Lowell lessen, Nathan Morse Dudley Hayes, Chester McKay Kenneth Campbell, Albert Tachet Chet Dolley, Otto Anderson Arnold Eddy, William Rice Elzo McCluskey, Bob Reynolds - Henry McCann, Marson Robb Lyman Johnson, Clayton Pickup Kenneth Crist, Glenn StuU Clarence Wright, Beach Vasey Ray Dike, Bill Andrews Ernest Judson, Louis Thompson Ed Steinberg, Morris Shapiro Paul Lomax, John Flor Faculty Advisor: Prof. Roy T. Thompson Page Five Hundred Fifty-three Beebe Smith Swiggett Drew Thomson Richardson S. C. ' s Track and Field Records 100 Yard Dash: Howard Drew, 9 3 5 seconds, 1914. Charles W. Paddock, 9 3 5 seconds, 1921. 220 Yard Dash: Charles W. Paddork, 20 4 5 seconds, 1921. 440 Yard Dash: George Schiller, 48 4 5 seconds, 1920. 880 Yard Kun: Clarence Beebe, 1 minute, 56 4 5 seconds, 1916. 1 Mile Run: Linton Smith, 4 minutes, 32 seconds, 1911. 2 Mile Run: Charles Swiggett, 10 minutes, 10 1 5 seconds, 1912. 120 Yard High Hurdles: Earl Thomson, 14 4 5 seconds, 1916. 220 Yard Low Hurdles: Otto Anderson, 24 1 5 seconds, 1923. 4 Man Mile Relay : Hughes, Johnson, Shaw, Martz, 3 minutes, 21 2 5 seconds, 1923. 8 Man Mile Relay : O. Anderson, Starry, Johnson, Lowe, Hughes, Shaw, Martz, Paddock, 2 minutes, 58 2 5 seconds, 1923. 4 Man Two Mile Relay: Cole, Torrance, Smith, Tipton. 8 minutes. 16 3 5 seconds, 1911. Pole Vault: Richard Emmons, 13 feet, 3 8 inches, 1921. High Jump: Oliver Cory, 6 feet, 4 3 4 inches, 1922. Broad Jump: Otto Anderson, 22 feet, 11 inches, 1923. Discus Throw: Clarence Houser, 147 feet, 3 inches, 1923. Shot Put: Clarence Houser, 46 feet, 5 inches, 1922. Hammer Throw: Charles Richardson, 140 feet, 7 inches, 1908. Javelin: Ed Wingard, 162 feet, 5 inches, 1923. L Schiller Houser Cory Anderson Emmons Paddork Paf Fivt Hundrtd Fifty-jour ■ «. This is THE " Economy Laundry " of Los Angeles — though our rates on some articles are a little higher than most laundries — because we do better work, because 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 per- form. Doesn ' t this very element of re- liability appeal to you ? If it does, please telephone us, and let us demonstrate how trustworthy we are. THE TROY LAUNDRY CO. Main Office and Plant 14th and Main Streets SHperiorServi c e Sirtce 1889 Telephone 821-341 a A horrible example of what the Trojan Knights do to careless freshmen who forget that prep jewelry is not to be worn on the campus. ' We Are Now Located In Bigger, Better Quarters at 134 So. Boylston St. Garnier-Seymour Company For three years official El Rodeo Engravings Page Five Hundred Fifty-five jH 0 iOWAC m Y 0OMJ J}i " A LAUNDRY FOR PARTICULAR PEOPLE " Home 23068 South 945 ijj 1626-30 PALOMA AVENUE LOS ANGELES fVe ask no price for trained advice RULE SONS, INC AUTO - LIFE - MARINE or FIRE ANY INSURANCE YOU MAY DESIRE 200 Pacific Finance Building LOS ANGELES SAN FRANCISCO FRESNO ' ope I ' ivt Hundred 1 ' lflysi.t WITZEL Photographer Official for U. S. C. 828 So. Hill Street Ground Floor Studio 62448 Phones LOS ANGELES 6324 Hollywood Blvd. Entire 2nd Floor Holly 343 fage Five Hundred Fifty-seven Sunset Main 196 Home A-3250 Lacy Manufacturing Co. Plate and Sheet Steel IVorkers Manufacturers of Riveted Steel Pipe Builders of Steel Oil Storage Tanks Office: 601 WASHINGTON BUILDING Third and Springs Streets Works: COR. MAIN AND DATE STREETS LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA Warm in the Winter Cool in the Summer BIMINI California ' s Most Sanitary Bath House BIMINI HOT SPRINGS Wilshire 1660 Third and Vermont Take N. Vermont car from U. S. C. John: " Have any of your family rela- tions ever been traced? " Janet: " Only an uncle. They traced him as far as Canada, but he beat them to it. " i Trojans Listen! DO YOU KNOW THAT ALLEN ' S Fraternity Jewelry Specially Designed Trophies Wedding Announcements Business Stationery Can ' t Be Beat? Pay Us a Visit and Be Convinced The T. V. Allen Company I-«s Angeles Manufacturing JEWELERS. ENGRAVERS STATIONERS Retail Store 826 South Hill Factoky and General Offices 812-14-16 Maple Avenue John T. Jones Dana R. Weller JONES WELLER Attornevs-at-Law 500 Union League BIdg., Second and Hill, Los Angeles Main 749 O ' ME LVENY, MILLIKIN, TULLERand MACNIEL Attornevs-at-Law Phone t013 ' 4 — Main 134 825 Title Insurance BIdg. Phone 821266 GIBSON, DUNN AND CRUTCHER Attorneys-at-Law 1111 Merchants National Bank BIdg. Phone 14127 ERNEST B. COIL ATTORNEY-AT-LAW 903 Bank of Italy Building I ' aac IHve llnndrrd I ' iftyeighl i A •k ' ] cm ALOHA CHOCOLATES Conner and McCormick WELSH ' S BAKERY Try our Bread Pies Cakes " The Home of Home Baking " ■ 3417 Vermont Phone West 3183 Tufts-Lyon Arms Co. Outing Goods Tents, Camping Equipment Sleeping Bags Fishing Tackle Kodaks and Supplies Bathing Suits Golf, Tennis, Baseball , Football, Gymnasium and Track Goods Send for our New Catalogue 514 West Sixth. 609-611 So. Olive Per: " I ' m preserving that lock of hair you gave me last year as a souvenir. " Oxide: " Souvenir of what? " Per: " Of the time when you were a brunette. " Phone 77595 Nik-Ko Florist Nursery KAWAGUCHI, Prop. Floral Designs a Specialty WE DELIVER 3525 S. Vermont and 36th St. 2 BIks. South of Jefferson Los Angeles, Cal. Take Vernon Ave. Cars. University Car, 1 Blk. West Germain ' s Seed Catalog is considered an authority by California ' s great agricul- tural colleges. May we send you a free copy ? Established tSn Seed PlantCa N.E. Comer Sixth ? Main StSL Opp. P.E. Depot los Angeles. Cal. " ' t La.mim, ' James R. Townsend U. S. FOREIGN PATENTS Trade Marks and Labels 712 San Fourth Phone 14619 Fernando Bldg., and Main Sts. Los Angeles, Cal. Page Five Hundred Fifty -nine AMR AD ' THE VOICE or the aiu RADIO can give you more than dance music, songs or weather re- ports. Thousands of people in their own homes many miles away heard President Harding in his in- spiring Decoration Day speech; thousands thrilled as they listened to the Chicago Grand Opera Company; husiness men paid close attention to Roger Bahson as he spoke of commer- cial statistics. AMRAD, the Highest Development in Ba4io Receiving Sets offers you the means to enjoy, in your own home, splendid musical programs, lectures, speeches by men in public life, services of great city churches, market reports, sporting events. And so, as the shadows of another day fall, the weary mind need not wander to the smoker, the round of cards, the dance, the bow ling match. Rather, " What do we hear tonight by wireless? " is the dominating thought. Many users beginning with a Crystal Receiver later desire equipment which will bring increased tone volume, increased receiving range, or permit the use of a loud speaker, which emits the speech or music like a phonograph. Most elementary receivers must be discarded when a more effective set is desired. But the Amrad Crystal Receiver always remains a vital element. With it as a beginning, receiving sets of greater range an l effectiveness may be built up by the addition of other units, one at a time, somewhat like a sectional bookcaic. This progression in radio, made possible by the Amrad Unit System, was originated by Amrad Engineers nearly two years ago. Meanwhile, it has been imitated by others, but recently greatly improved and per- fected by us. The above damsels are the pledges of that high brow organization known as Torch and Tassel, the sister organiza- tion of the well known Bat and Wheel. From left to right they are Arabelle Conger, Theresa Malloy and Helen Tobie. They are here shown trying to sell enough tarts to pay the $24 which they owe for space in El Rodeo. " Just to think, " said the tourist, " I came all the way from Boston just to see your wonderful sunset. " " Somennc ' s been stringin ' ye, stranger, " replied the native, " it ain ' t mine. " " Are you going alone to the masquer- ade? " " Yes. " " Then why are you using two suits? " " Because I ' m going as twins. " When the clock struck twelve the other night, father came to the head of the stair way and in a rather loud voice asked, " Young man, is your self-starter out of order? " " It doesn ' t matter, " retorted the young man, " as long as their is a crank in the house. " Paor h ' ivc Hundred Sixty i S ' advance of I ' 8 .ue i rovlous closing price. The reaiimption of dividends hai been a favorite rumor for some time In apeculativo rlrclea because of the known progrcaa made by the company In J 922. For the nine montha ended St ptembpr 30. S9.18 WU3 earned on the outstand ins common etock after al1owanc« for preferred dividends, but In iiplle of thl? showing. ofHclnl state- ments denied dividend reports on the basis of an ivitensivo drilling OPENS yv£v» BANK YEAR Clearings for January In- crease Thirty-two Per Cent Over 1922 are ' eJi pr tn.i ' vd to ifa«et. ins •eaxon. MONEY MARKETT Money loday Is more plentiful and the market oaslar than la gen- erally recognized, and thla condi- tion Is expected to continue for several months, or until the quick- ening of business creates a demand which will cause mere firmnesw in 3HE bigger a Bank gets the more it Jean do for its customers. Size brings advantages. It brings some disadvantages, too. With a big Institution service to customers often becomes " automatic. " There may be a machine-like precision, but who wants to be a " machine, " or to deal with one? Customers become so many " numbers; " em- ployees mere cogs in the wheel. We overcome the disadvantages of bigness by our widespread " branch " system: no over-crowding any- where, time to become acquainted with Customers, to get some friendship into business, and deliver human service: opportunity also for employees to really learn the banking business, to grow in value to themselves, to our Customers and to us. Sounds ideal? Yes, but it is working out in practice. One of the main reasons why California Bank grows. ord Oa other y, except • Franctfl gracefu that of 1020. Heav Decemt the tot from 1 that t tires 1 nees i princi Hov $369,6i in one J corned ' of BO 1 which T Ing, a In ret) The market tiiflcam tatn ex lines t .clarlfl vthrow fesfllon Both at lar points ■t ady on the dl -DosI ward t Ktea dy, view a enlnlg tic tin are jn othc r act irtaJt lines analy% Fled ot tlon was appointed Mr. iticnard- son ' t chief deputy when the latter became State Treasurer, lie Is said to have made a special study of banking law and the binkfng con- ». - ,»- .. .. kttx . l)Ue Id the 01 me suveniy-eigntn ye;ir vi. mo company and merka a new style of advertising. It Is addressed to the pollcy-hotdars and shows in Just what relations their contracts niu. tl em to the company ' s ac- JaolliiiHl ua Ui r ituo(.;an at th prltM L_ Carvll ' , D«rbT Uarcii Canipanj Tru ' t G .„,..,. . oiloia Ktt t. 1%: et li. a ' i. In Aroarloia mlti« fcTlMcw ilirud »t 34i. bot fall ott 1. Kvnaafta war H», Bd; Hula oett- por tlon, 10«. Uiual Bioatb ' i Bd InflMooM ■p f» t »a Im th n .n tatrHti. wbll nuidi r uisabU wHh Page Fife Hundred Sixtv-one Patronize the COURT DRUG COMPANY Wliere Quality, Service and Prices Are the Best Seven Stores in Los Ancles 60362 JOHN J. CRAIG Attor n e y-at-Law Firm Griffith Jones and John J. Craig Suite 716 Ferguson Building Third and Hill Streets Los Angeles, California Phone 27951 Phone South tS6 Pacific Door and Sash Company 3216 So. Main Street Los Angeles, Cal. I ' afft h ' ivt Hundred Sixly-lwo When Dad Sends A Check Great stuff when you receive it. Greater stuff when you spend it. But back of it all there is still greater stuff. Ever stop to picture Dad as his fountain pen slides merrily over the slip of paper? Even though he may be grumbling a bit he ' s getting a kick out of it. And he ' s sending many a thought out to you as he signs the well known name with a final flourish. Nine chances out of ten the welcome check has passed over the polished surface of a Pacific Desk. For if Dad is a business man it ' s a safe bet that his office has been equipped by this company. So many get their office equipment here that it is known as " Headquarters for Office Equipment. " When you grab off the old sheepskin and start out to set the world on fire this is a good thing for you to remember. Pacific Desk Company T. F. P eirce. t re sident - 420 So.Sprin§ St. Phone Bdwy-1592 Page Five Hundred Sixty-three Duncan, Vail Co. 732 SOUTH HILL ST. Drawing Materials, Stationery, Artists ' Supplies, Engraving Picture Framing Cinderella Roof SIXTH AND OLIVE The rendezvous for the smart university set. Dancing EVERY NIGHT TO HERB WIEDOEFT ' S FAMOUS ORCHESTRA Matinee Dansants Daily Prexy tells C. William to show the Parisians how they do it in Southern California. REALTORS SUBDIVIDERS INSURANCE D ?■ OUOCAy . -Xrw JjfcJk. D Incorporated 304-5-6 Union Bank Building Eighth and Hill Sts. Phone 822-271 Vagc hire Hundred Sixty ' four When You Wish to Dine Out Go to The CATERERS AND 629-41 5. Flower St. lite CONFECTIONERS Los Angeles. Californta 629-34 E. Colorado St. Pasadena, Calif. Try some of their delicious Mountain Trout, Frog Legs, Plank Steaks, Chops, Turkey, Duck, Chicken, Fresh Mushrooms, and many other select dishes serves from 1 1 :30 to 8:30 p. m. Refreshing Salads, appetizing Sand- wiches, wonderful French Pastries and Frozen Dainties from 11 :30 a. m. to 11:30 p. m. Phone Pico 6336 C. W. HALL Attorn ey-at-Law Fay Building Phone 15501 CHARLES C. MONTGOMERY Lawyer 811 Washington Bldg., Third and Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal. Pasadena Res. Colo. 5666. A Public Utility Career THE young man of high ideals whose ambition is to become a usefully productive member of society can find the opportunity for service in the ranks of public utility workers. More and more each year the welfare and happiness of the community depend upon the service rendered by the public utility organizations of the country. This service is constantly being perfected and extended, until millions depend upon it for important life comforts and necessities. To the young man of ability and vision, a public utility career may be the open road to success. While a sensational salary is not to be anticipated, yet the properly trained man may reasonably e.xpect a comfortable income and uninterrupted employment as the reward for the performance of an in- dispensable service to the community. Los Angeles Gas and Electric Corporation Page Five Hundred Sixty -jive i i : i i Four Sailings Weekly Between Los Angelei and San Francisco Two Sailings Weekly To and From San Diego Whenever you travel to San Franciaco or San Diego, go the zestful, pepful Yale and Harvard way. Enjoy the wonderful meals and service — the dancing an i other entcrtainmct. Los An«:eles to ■lI KIO flu ill 1 Fortnightly Sailings I ' lmi your vncntioii to inrludf " a trip to I ' arfiflitir " over the " Great Circle Route of Sunshine. " Two Luxury Liners: S. S. City of Los Angeles And S. S. Calawaii .SrriJ for Intfrestinij linnklrts Los Angeles Steamship Co. Telephone 822-421 First Boy: " My father is an expert (■tone cutter. " Second Boy: " So is mine. " First Boy: " Your fatlier in jail too. " Do you drink coffee? " ' Yes, ihank you, what do you Hostess : Dumhell do with it. This is not an advertise- ment, not a picture of Dudley Hayes, nor a faculty member, fbut it is a picture of Mr. J. W. .McGinnis, Secretary of the Y. M. C. A., who has been at U. S. C. since the war. .Mac is with the boys all the year, but he is particularly k j active and is most appreciated ■ k when he meets the incoming l r Freshmen and helps the upper classmen welcome them to their new Alma Mater at the start of every year. Henry Ford and Rockefeller, The richest guys we know. The one that makes the flivver. And the one that makes it go. She: " How dare you address me, sir? I don ' t know you from Adam. " He: " You ought to. I ' m dressed differ- ently. " buildingl the town of GI RARD In San Fernando Valley (2,ooo Acres) Homes, homesiteS " . business property, suburban estates- For luformation Si8So,HillSt. « H Home Cooking Prices Reasonable BUCKEYE LUNCH " We Cnter to the Students " Open 6 a. m. — 8 p. m. 1513 So. Main St. Best Fresh Food Properly Prepared ORIGINAL Two Sisters ' Restaurant HOME COOKING 1520 So. Los Angeles St. Los Angeles, Cal. Library Bureau Technical Library Furniture and Supplies Steel Bookstack Museum Cases McKEE WENTWORTH Distributors 440 Pacific Electric Bldg. Los Angeles, Cal. Pico 2490 65691 Headquarters FOR DENTAL BOOKS FOWLER BROTHERS 747 SO. BROADWAY U.C - z o To the Dental Students Before you purchase any precious metal products PLATINUM-GOLD CASTING INGOTS GOLD PLATE GOLD SOLDERS CLASP METAL PLATE AND WIRE ORTHODONTIA WIRE AND BAND MATERIAL Why not ask some of the biggest men of your future profession what they use ? THE WILKINSON COMPANY METALLURGISTS Telephone 21349 Santa Monica Lock Box 303, Santa Monica, Cal. C 58 M H O (7) o z Page Fire Hundred Sixty-seven Stage Drapery — Fabrics Scenic Effects and Theatrical Construction TEAMWORK COUNTS HITCH YOUR DESIRES TO OUR KNOWLEDGE Edwin H. Flagg Studios 1638 Long Beach Ave., Los Angeles South 6SSg 1873 Mission St., San Francisco Market 7201 Standard School Series — Scliool supplies for every need — note books, writing papers, drawing papers, art and craft materials. Commercial Stationery — Blank books, loose leaf devices, inks, pencils, erasers, typing ma- terials, fountain pens, automatic pencils, leather goods. Fine Stationery — The finest of correspondence materials, also engraving, em- bossing and printing. THE STATIONERS CORPORATION 525-527 South Spring Street Los Angeles Page Fitr lliinJrcii Sixty-eight In the foreground are Marion Jo»lin, Kuth Seaver and Margaret Edgin. Be- hind them stand Evelyn Smith, Elizabeth Kemp and Elinor Rogers. They are strut- ting their stuff for mock initiation into Bat and Wheel (Spooks and Spokes). PRIVATE INITIATIVE is the attribute behind America ' s greatness. Private ownership of Public Utilities in California allows the Public to participate through the purchase of securities. Public regulation insures good service at reasonable cost. The public credit is thus con- served for public necessities which multiply as population in- creases. Southern California Edison Company Fifty Dollars For Men Who Are Young CLOTHES with nonchalant drape — easy swing — re- freshingly original in lines and fabrics — yet carefully conservative in tailoring. These suits — just in — will please men who want quality and sub- stantial worth devel- oped in a youthful manner. Ready for inspection. MULLEN BLUETT Broadway at Sixth Hollywood Boulevard at Vine Page Five Hundred Sixty-nine Varsity Track Team Training for Their Annual Leap Frog Contc.l with the Iniversity of New South Scandahoovia. BOVARD FIELD RECORDS 100 Yard Dash 220 Yard Dash 311 Yard Dash 330 Yard Dash 440 Yard Dash 660 Yard Run 880 Yard Run 3 4 Mile Run 1 Mile Run 2 Mile Run 120 Yd. High Hurdles 120 Yd. Low Hurdles 220 Yd. Low Hurdles Broad Jump HiKh Jump Pole Vault Shot Put Discus Throw Javelin Mile Relay (8 men) Mile Relay (4 men) Charles W. Paddock Charles W. Paddock Charles W. Paddock George Schiller George Schiller Gwynn Wilson Gwynn Wilson Gwynn Wilson Gwynn Wilson Mike Elwood Mike Elwood Fred Kelly Earl Thomson Otto Anderson Fred Kelly Otto Ander fon Howard Drew Oliver C ory Charles Borgstrom Clarence Houser Clarence llouser Ed Wingard Hughes, Shaw, Johnson, Clark, Starry. Anderson, Anderson, Mart ., Hughes, 9 4 5 seconds 1921 21 4 5 seconds 1923 33 3 5 seconds 1920 36 seconds 1922 49 2 5 seconds 1922 49 2 5 seconds 1921 1 minute 23 4 5 seconds 1920 2 minutes 2 seconds 1920 3 minutes 22 seconds 1920 4 minutes 46 3 5 seconds 1923 10 minutes 24 3 5 seconds 1923 15 seconds 1916 15 seconds 1915 13 3 10 seconds 1922 24 4 5 seconds 1915 24 4 5 seconds 1923 22 feel lO ' -i inches 1914 6 feet 4% inches 1922 12 feet 9 ' i inches 1914 46 feet 5 inches 1922 144 feet 1 inch 1923 165 feet 5 inches 192S Lowe. Maria: 3 minutes 2 ' ' ii seconds 192S Schiller 3 minutes 23 3 3 5 seconds 1922 I ' age Five Hunitti Stvrnly ' Phone 10871 Main 3506 DANIEL M. HUNSAKER AtTOR N E Y- AT-LaW 1031 Title Insurance Bldg. Phone Broadway 7762 NOLAN, ROHE FRESTON Attorxeys-at-Law 511 Pacific Finance Bldg. H. L. DuNNicAN Walter F. Haas HAAS AND DUNNIGAN Attorneys-at-Law Suite 718 Citizens Nat ' l Bank Bldg. Los Angeles Phones: Broadway 1097; 60949 Office Phone Pico 3692 Res. West 151 WILLIAM CROP Attorney- at-Law Suite 510-U O. T. Johnson Bldg., 356 South Broadway Los Angeles, California NOTARY PUBLIC Phone 824562 WILL H. WILLIS Attorney-at-Law 637 Bryson Bldg. Phone Pico 6336 E. F. GERECHT Attorney-at-Law Fay Building Joseph P. Sproui. Frank P. Sproul SPROUL AND SPROUL Attorney-at-Law Suite 1200 Washington Bldg. Phone 15837 Los Angeles Phone Broadway 7735 EARLE M. DANIELS Attorney-at-Law Chapman Building Page Five Hundred Seventy-one ©rSoSeo Former El Rodeo Pilots Date Editor Manager 1898 C. E. D. Ballou Philo Jones •1908 B. B. McCollum J. C. MagiU 1909 Leslie F. Gay Chester H. Bowers 1910 J. Clyde Collison D. Edwin Crall 1911 Benjamin D. Scott Samuel F. Dick 1912 William J. Palmer Luther A. Huston 1913 R. A. Kirchoffer Harold J. Stonier 1914 Everett W. Mattoon Howard Henshy 1915 Hal lam H. Anderson Cloyd H. Marvin 1916 Clifford F. Burr Ugene U. Blalock 1917 Walter T. Watson Clifford E. Hughes 1918 Reuel L. Olson John A. Ware 1919 Harold W. Tucker Fred W. Bowen 1920 Zuma Palmer J. Calvin Lauderbach 1921 Katharine L. King Carl C. Seilter 1922 Florence A. Gilbert Harold S. Mulhollen 1923 Al Wesson Lowell E. Jessen There it-as nu Et Rodeo published from 1899 to 1908. Pttg Fivi Hundrti Stvtnty-two John Parkinson and Donald B. Parkinson Architects OF THE New Administration Building Phone 64IS5 420 Title Insurance Building Page Five Hundred Seventy-three Pagr hive llnnilrtd Stvtnty-four C. M. Andrews Dental Company Hollingsworth Building Los Afigeks POPPY BRAND TRADE MARK Mirrors Plate Glass Prism Glass Sidewalk Glass Flat Drawn Sheet Glass Copper Store Front Construction California Glass Paint Co. 500-540 Commercial St. Phone 24722 The Mondon Gustin Co. HARDWARE- -PLUMBING PAINTS AND OILS GENERAL JOBBING 3301 South Main St , Los Angeles, Cal. Wedding Invitations and Announcements At Home, Reception and Calling Cards, Business Cards, Envelopes and Letter-Heads. Pacific Engraving Co. Phone 288161 316 West Pico Page Five Hu ndred Seventy-five ©rSoSeo THE FRATS Sigma Alpha Epsilon — All prestige lost when Norman McKay grad- uates. Hopeless unless Willie Live flunks and returns to school next fall. Phi Alpha — General reputation improving since Johnnie Robinson graduated. The organization is now permitted to throw a regular " Granny Ep " hop with balloons and everything. Sigma Chi — The freshman football team flunked; therefore behind in scholarship. The cellar is most empty but Chet Dolley is Captain and he says there ' s another year coming up. Theta Sigma Nu — Trying hard to lose the Theta and get a pin made of rolling demegons. Half engineers, but nice boys at that, maybe. Hank McCann and Busty DuPuy live there. Zeta Kappa Epsilon — Were it not for Karl Diedrickson, George Boeck, and thirty-two others, to say nothing of Otto Anderson, the Z. K. E. ' s would be a regular frat like the Sig Tau ' s. Phil Alpha Mu — lessen and Claire graduate. Will get D. U. after Phi Alpha gets Beta. Delta Chi — As irresponsible as Dudley Hayes, pass the buck in true Law School fashion, and move often because its cheaper than paying rent. Phi Kappa Tau — Gave a dance last month and nearly half the active membership attended. Sigma Tau — Gus Tapley does the sampling and Harry Brown empties the bottle. Theta Psi — Cap Rodgers runs the bar. Real cock tails and everything on Portland Street. Delta Mu Phi — Kenny Crist is D. M. P. They ' ll never grow up. Gamma Epsilon — So far out of campus doings they are lost. Some national may revive them slightly. ■Ft n Pafff Fifr Hundred Sfvrnty ' Six The Clev-Dent Co. OF LOS ANGELES A CALIFORNIA CORPORATION Exclusive Distributors for Southern California for: The Cleveland Dental Mfg. Co. ' s Entire Line of Dental Merchandise Flint ' s Korect Ocluso Teeth QUALITY GOODS AT J ' HE RIGHT PRICE ALFRED L. LEE Manager Phone Broadway 1386 6th at Spring St. 312 Grosse Bldg. Page Five Hundred Seventy-seven 1 Free Course in Salesmanship A Complete Course in Life Underwriting by Competent Instructors IF YOU WANT TO BE A SALESMAN where opportun ' itii-s are greatest, service highest and remuneration is liberal. connect with the " Giant of the Pacific. " Those who sell for the Pacific Mutual Life provide complete coverage in the Multiple Income policy — " It Pavs 5 Ways " — 1. Sickness; 2. Accident; 3. Permanent Total Disability; 4. Old ' Age ; 5. Death. One Company, One Premium For Agency Contract consult John Newton Russell, Mgr., Home Office Agency, 545 S. Olive St., Los Angeles, Cal. I ' aat I ' iv Itunired Stvtnly-eighl Our First Obligation To he of Real Service THE CITIZENS BANKS Citizens National Bank N. W. Corner Fifth and Spring Sts. The Citizens Trust Savings Bank 736-40 South Hill Street LOS ANGELES, CALIF. Resources Over $70,000,000.00 Phone South 7961 Union Tank and Pipe Co. Tanks and Pipes for every purpose 2801 Santa Fe Avenue Straight down the street from U. S. C. FIREPROOF STORAGE Telephones 60204— Bdwy. 138 information gladly given REGARDING Open Storage Private Locked Rooms Treatment of Rugs Storage of Pianos Packing, Shipping JBirclt-jSmJtK Furniture Co. 3625 South Grand Avenue, Los Angeles, Cal. " Trustees in Storage " LISTENWALTER GOUGH Southern California Distributors I ' agc Five Hundred Seventy -nine INDEX A Activities ( Law J 127 Admitiistration 9 Alchemists 439 All Hail, Alma Mater 12 Alma Mater 590 Alpha Chi Omega 485 Alpha Epsilon Fhi 507 Alpha Gamma Delta 505 Alpha Kappa Psi 471 Alpha Phi Alpha 539 Alpha Phi Epsilon 381 Alpha Rho Chi 465 Alpha Tau Epsilon 238 Amazons 430 American Association of Engineers . . . 400 American Institute of Electrical Engineers 405 Architects ' Club 433 Argonauts 427 Aristotelian Literary Society 411 Associated Federal Students •. . 423 Associated Student Body 13 Associated Women Students 395 Athena Literary Society 409 Athletics 23 B Band 432 Barbecue (Dental) 187 Baseball 79 Basketball 63 Beta Gamma Phi 385 Biology Honor Society 455 Bowen Cup Contest 96 c Calendar (Denial) 190 Chinese Students ' Club 452 Classes (Campus Colleges) 289 Classes ( Law ) 105 Clionian Literary Society 413 College Year 345 Comitia Literary Society 415 Commerce Club 393 Commerce Scholarship Society 389 Cosmopolitan Club 440 D Dances (Dental) 189 Dean ' s Message ( Dental) 161 Debating 90 Dedication ( Dental) 162 Dedication ( Law) 99 Dedication (University) 7 Delta Chi 517 Delia Delta Delia 495 Delta (;aniinu 489 Delta Mu Phi 533 Delta Pi 499 Delta Psi Kappa 475 Delta Sigma Delta 246 Delta Sigma Pi 473 Delta Sigma Rho 371 Delta Theta Phi 149 Dental Staff 189 E Editorials ( Dental) 173 Editorial (Law) 125 El Rodeo 20 F Faculty ( Campus Colleges I 277 Faculty ( Dental) 167 Faculty (Law) 101 Football 24 Forensics 89 Foreward (Dental) 161 Fraternities 509 Fraternities ( Dental) 235 Fraternities (Law) 135 Freshmen (Campus Colleges) 343 Freshmen (Dental) 225 Freshmen (Law) 120 Friendly Bunch 447 G Gamma Epsilon 525 Gamma Epsilon Pi 386 Gamma Eta ( amma 153 Girls ' Glee Club 424 Golf Club (Dental) 188 Graduates (Campus Colleges) 290 H Hall of Fame 361 Helspanik 553 History and Political Science Club. . . 443 Home Economics CAub 421 Home Volunteers 448 Honor Societies 365 I II Circolo Italiano 446 lota Sigma Pi 477 lota Sigma Theta 503 J Japanese Students ' Club 453 Juniors (Campus Colleges) 330 Juniors( Dental ) 209 Juniors (Law) 116 K Kappa Alpha Theta 483 Kappa Beta Pi 143 Kappa Delta 497 Kappa P. " ! 463 L Lambda Kappa Sigma 461 Lambda Rho 501 Lanre and Lute 377 Lance and Lute Annual Flay 543 La Tertulia 445 Law Staff 100 Le (iercle Francais 444 Love Birds 288 Servin T cite jenJ Jail raihvay se theit lioi lactones, an inipo LosAng Thf ienJly tinue to tailment L( " fi m foryfii Eighty Ifumirrd Serving Los Angeles THOUSANDS of Los An geles citizens in varied activities de- pend daily on the economical street railway service to carry them between their homes and offices, shops and factories. Thus the street railway is an important factor in maintaining Los Angeles prosperity. J ' he street railway asks your friendly cooperation that it may con- tinue to render service without cur- tailment. LOS ANGELES RAILWAY ' Front Forest to Builder ' Hammond Lumber Co. 2010 South Alameda Street Los Angeles Everything that builders need. Supplied ivith courtesy and speed. Branch Yards In All Principal Cities of THE Southwest The Southern California Supply Co. Bakers ' and Confectioners ' Machinery, Tools and Supplies 814 East Third Street Los Angeles, Cal. Phone West 7289 E. S. WlGET, Prop. Wiget ' s Lunch Room A Good Place To Eat Home Cooked Food 3512 So. Vermont Ave. Los Angeles, Cal. Phone 13561 CLAIRE T. VAN ETTEN Attor n e y-at-La w 906 Trust Savings Building Fr. nk L. A. CJraham Ford W. Harris GRAHAM HARRIS ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW 929 Higgins BIdg. Los Angeles Patents, Trademarks Phone 15322 Page Five Hundred Eighty-one Spalding IAthletic GoodsI [To be well equipped is as satisfying! as to be well dressed. There is no substitute for Spalding Quality. Catalogue mailed on request 435 So. Spring St., Los Angeles 156 Geary St., San Francisco 416 14th St., Oakland INDEX (Cunlinued) M Mathematics Club i41 Medals and Awards (Dental) 185 Men ' s Glee Club 425 Minor Sports 82 Minstrel Show ( Dental) 183 Mu Phi Epsilon 467 Mu Sigma Phi 469 Mu Theta Epsilon 383 N Newman Club 451 o Odonto Club (Dental) 182 Odontogiggles 261 Omicron Kappa Upsilon 236 One Act Plays 544 Organizations 387 Oxford Club 450 P Pharmacy Football 87 Pharmacy Women ' s Athletic Association 433 Phi Alpha 515 Phi Alpha Delta 147 Phi Alpha Mu 527 Phi Beta Delta 537 Phi Delia Chi 459 Phi Delta Delta 141 Phi Delta Kappa 479 Phi Delta Phi 145 Phi Kappa Tau 531 Philean Literary Society 417 Phi Mu 493 STUDENTS and Professors who are interested in advances in the field of Roentgen Ray Apparatus, we invite you to visit our display rooms and service department. Any data pertaining thereto courteously given. R. L. SCHERER CO. Dealers in General Hospital and Surgeon ' s Equipment 623 South Grand Avenue .... Los Angeles, Cal. Phone 821001 II. J. QuiNN, Manager Phones 67$-7« ; S20-M4 PACIFIC MANUFACTURING CO. Millwork Sasli .ind Doors 408 VVASIIINCroN BCILDINC; l.OS ANC.KI.K S, CAI.IF. I ' aae V ' ifs Hundred Eighlylwo JVith Best JVishes iy THEMEBCHONTSmilOMLBaNii OF LOS JIHGEl.E SIXTH C " SPIKING MEMBEH FEDEI AL I ESEI VE BDWY 6133-10561 Compliments of FARMERS s MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK Fourth and Main Streets Capital $2,000,000 Surplus rind Undivided Profits ----- 1,900,000 " Let us furnish your office " Los Angeles Desk Co. 848 South Hill Street Phone 60091 Los Angeles, Cal. Total - - - $3,900,000 We Pay Interest on Term Accounts Compliments of Russell M. Guthridge HAVENS-HOLM LUMBER CO. LUMBER and MILL formerly 29th St. and Hooper Ave. WORK Jas Shultz Lumber Co. Priv. Exch. So. 5121 Page Five Hundred Eighty -three , I ' nge Fivt Ilunjinl l.ighlyfoHr INDEX (Continued I I ' hi Phi 39J Physcical Education Aggociation . . 429 Pi Beta Phi 437 Polly With a Past ' 541 Pre-Legal Society ' _ 4x9 Pre-Medical Society 454 Press Club ' ' ' 4 Professional Fraternities 457 Psi Omega 252 • Publications 17 Q Quill Club 428 s Scholarship Society 388 School of Speech Production 542 Seniors (Campus Colleges) 296 Seniors ( Dental ) 193 Seniors ( Law I Q2 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 521 Sigma Chi 5H Sigma Iota Chi 139 Sigma Nu Phi [ 151 Sigma Sigma ' ' 373 Sigma Tau 519 Skull and Dagger 367 Skull and Scales 137 Socielas Sociatus 157 Sociological Society 426 Sophomores (Campus Colleges) 342 Sophomores ( Dental ) 217 Sororities 48I Spooks and Spokes 375 Square and Compass 155 Stray Greeks 407 Student Body ( Dental » 179 Student Body ( Law) 123 Student Volunteers 449 T Tennis Club 437 Theta Sigma Nu 529 Theta Psi S13 Torch and Tassel 369 Track 57 Trojan 18 Trojan Knights 431 Trowel 258 w Wampus 22 Wives of Famous Men 88 Women ' s Athnlelic Association 4;« Women ' s Tennis Club 436 X Xi Psi Pi 240 Y Young Men ' s Christian AssiH ' ialinn. . 398 Young Women ' s Christian Association 396 z Zeta Beta Tau 535 Zeta Kappa Epsilon 523 Zeia Phi Eia 379 Zi-la Tan Alpha 491 A NEW DESIGN JVith Special Features One-Piece Glass Medicine Closets A radical departure In dental cabinet con- struction. Medicine Closets are made of white glass in one piece ; no corners or crevices for dirt to lodge. Entirely sanitary and shows it. Steel Drawer Bodies with solid oak or mahogany fronts; elim- inate swelling and binding and are noiseles.i. All Corners Round It was designed by an artist, and the design is carried out even to rounding the drawer fronts and marble base. A desirable cabinet in every respect. THE AMERICAN CABINET CO. Two Rivers. Vis. Nn. 120 Cabinet a " Here Been Here 33 Years " TAFT REALTY CO. TAFT BUILDING CO. TAFT LAND DEVELOPMENT CO. TAFT MINING EXPLORATION CO. Real Estate, Insurance, Investments, Architecture and Building SAFE, CONSERVATIVE COMPANIES BOARD OF DIRECTORS AND OFFICERS: Alfred Z. Taft Mildred Taft Tinkham President Secretary and Treasurer A. Z. Taft, Jr. Sarah Taft Somers First Vice-President Assistant Secretary and Treasurer B. Y. Taft Harold O. Taft Second Vice-President Director Chester A. Taft Director 6751 Hollywood Blvd., Los Angeles, Cal. Holly 7190 Page Five Hundred Eighty-five ®rSo5eo AN APPRECIATION Some twelve months of work have gone into El Rodeo ' 24, and as the staff sends it to press the last wish is that it may truly represent the University. It has been a pleasure to handle the publication and the Editor and Manager wish to thank all who have contributed to it. Especially do they wish to thank the art department for their untiring efforts in producing only uniform drawings of the best quality. To the University thanks is due for its support. Student publications are at last here to stay and El Rodeo was glad to hold its place as a student publication with only students soliciting the advertisements. Thanks is due the sales practice class for their efforts in securing the advertising. The advertisers who year after year come to the support of El Rodeo deserve and, we hope, get all the business of the college students. They make possible the publishing of El Rodeo at a nominal price to the students. Errors have occurred. If the same staff were to produce EI Rodeo ' 2. a book far superior to this one could be turned out. Incidently it might be mentioned that " Odontograms " and " Stare Decisis " were omitted from the title pages of the dental and law sections respectively. Manv other smaller errors have crept in. If anyone ' s name or picture has been omitted the staff is truly sorry. All have done their best to do the fair thing by every one. An annual of interest to all has been the aim and now in conclusion all we hope is that next year ' s El Rodeo l)e better than this one. Students are supporting El Rodeo belter every vear and may the book always reflect Trojan Spirit and always represent, ns it did for the first time this year, the entire University! f ' nffr h ' ivr Ihinitrrd Compliments of California Dental Supply Company PROMPTNESS, COURTESY, AND SATISFACTORY SERVICE ALWAYS OUR ENDEAVOR OUR REFERENCES: Hundreds of Dentists iiitli ichom we hrivr been dninij Business for Years BRANCH DEPOTS: California Dental Supply Co. 402 Watts Bldg., San Diego, Calif. California Dkntal Supply Co. 821 First Nat ' l Bank Bldg., El Paso, Texas California Dental Supply Co. 303 (Jondrich Bldg., Phoenix, Ariz. I ' age Fiz ' c Hundred Eighty-seven GIFTS For Every Occasion We mak e the Crest Jewelry and Stationery of every important National and Loca 1 Fraternit Sorority ; and among them :- — ZKE Axn AAA ::x M0 AK (I A AP(-) Bl ' ct) lAK Af|J ATK AM0 ZTA IK-) A1A KAe KA IVIi I ' AP 1 1 IU1 zivr 1 M n ' ll ATE AX (-) ' ! ' E h iT BA OAX AutographB On Every Gift Buying Occasion — Think of Your Ftivorite Jeivelcr J. A. MEYERS CO. 724 So. Hope St. Opposite Y. M. C. A. Diiimonth If ' tittlifs .Iru ' flrx IkmfW SINCE 1912 iUMMI I ' ajc Five Itundrfd V.iahlyrighl ' Tl " ne cover for this annual was created by THE DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 1857 N.WESTERN AVE. CHICAGO Send for Samples Page Fwe Hundred Eighty-nine ALMA MATER By John Oliver Wilson, ' 08 Mid storied lands our college stands, Mid scenes oft traced in dreaming, Where golden sands with golden fruit And golden grain are teeming. But ne ' er a spot, though seeming fair. On mountain, shore or lea, In keeping has such memories as The halls of U. S. C. We dwell ' neath ever sunny skies, ' Mid flowers ever springing. Where pleasing verdure never dies. And birds are always singing. Mid whispers of eternal seas. That ever shall endure — Oh, U. S. C, our love for thee llnchanging is and sure. Oh, dear old school, thy classrooms arc To us new worlds revealing; Thy rallying times have sent new life Into our Being stealing; Thy tics have hound 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, hopeless years To other scenes shall woo us. And joys and struggles of these days Are but a memory to us. Amid life ' s disappointing cares Our hearts will turn to thcc. And for thy sake, fresh aiurage take, Our own dear U. S. C l ayc Fire llwHitred NtHcty ««« 3.- •« r , m

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

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


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


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


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


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


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