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

 - Class of 1928

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 518 of the 1928 volume:

COPYRIGHT, IP28 By DAVID U. BRYANT, Editor HERSCHEL BONFiAM, VOLLIME TWENTY-THREE • 5« c T ' uHisIicd by hc Msiociafca Students Cm s 9 of G ILmv lI 1 . S o i!cr, student. aIuiiuuis, ' icc=prcsiijcnt and Trojan ■:■■ ■:•• LInu ' crsity o Southern Calilornia ■:-•:•■ An cvprcssion o admiration and appreciation lor years ol sympathetic guidance and counsel. .Issociafcd StiiiJcnts Llnivcrsify of Southern C ilornioi 1 K A 3 O Fhe Irojans of 7pS: ' ; ' =ZS we present tlic T venty=thirJ voltunc of Cl Aoaeo. In it are the salient feMures the out= standing events of the year. Mere you will find recorded the work of those who have .given their Best that their Alma Afatcr might flourish. You have not heard of all of tJiem for not all of them have been haders==many who have done the most were willing simply to follow even though it meant hard work and little praise. I he 102.8 LI I oaeo is for those whose hearts Scat in time to the strains of Alma Afatcr whose shoiilders straighten at the sight of the Battle flag wfio arc willing to give without thought of returns. This is tJte 1 2.8 tl Rodeo = Thc Book of the Loyal Ti rojan. 1 I f Aid stoned Lnds our collcsc st. n ds, ' mid scenes off traced in dre mins v7;cvf golden s. nds with golden fruit . nd golden sr in re tcenu ' nq; But ne er a spot, tliougli seeming fesir, on monntainy shore or c v ; keeping ho s such memories iS the h; lls of old S. C. And when the restless hopeful years to other scenes shall woo us And joys and struggles of these days are Imt a memory to us, . Iniid life s disappointing cares our hearts will turn to thee. And for thy sake Iresh courage take, our own dear old S. C. John Oliver Wilson, ' o8 D, edicwtion O C OAch Howard Jones modest by nc turc yet heroie in coUcsi ' - te sports, not only teeAuse he co. ches ehanipion tennis, not solely because he is known As " Thc AiAker ol AlU Americans " , but because lie inspires in his men, and in the students, vhat he hinisell oilers ■;• courage, lairncss, and loyalty ■;■ the attributes ol a true delender ol the spirit ol Troy - i;; . " ■ ' «5 v IN 4£AfORIAAI CLYDE BELFORD KATHLEEN BENDER MRS. JAMES MAIN DIXON MAVNARD B. TAyLOR MAURICE LALITERMAN JOHN B. SESSIONS DR. THOMAS BLANCHARD STOWELL MICHAEL CARNAKIS J Kjit ' i ' ' )yA . rA - ■, ' v,b- A) ■f ■ 4 ■ ' ' ' f A- ' Vj . ' SfA-V, Ti ' i.f - ' " ■1 •;!- ' y: ' ?f7i!r ' ' !f- rri|- L ' JL, who will soon Achieve our Aim Arc SAO. tociAyl Seniors, this is lo morel These oiiilai i s Arc not low the sa jic Where we Iiavc IiacI our wa lime shuts the door. ... isij M8»e« . SsW .i - ADMINISTRATION BUILDING in [ thciii wc share •.-■ JSlof ii ! to s iow our presence wni e we stavea== Soinctliin unseen - that cannot Jac c; iJnly a qiiahty making them more lair. And so w ' c leave them there To tliose who take our place Wilio, too, will row to care, To understand ■■:■ yet leave no trace ■■■ And so depart, I hdi i with smiles the ac iin heart. ( ■-mm ' ' ' OLD COLLEGE T JL HE year 1?as fled •;■ Ana it is time to o: To leave Seliinci this we have learned to love ' Vliich loniied in iis a new desire , A wish to know A faint desi n As of a vision or celestial lire lorever h ' ;hted in an inner shrine. i . !A ,xK h p " ' W g l ' n BT w r kJ ■■■ hJ I ' ; ' O Vs o ' m-i ;-|i L ERE s in life, vc live And ai e I Assinj AS others conie Mere too, the piAcc reniAins, while we flit by EiJce sliAcIows, when ifoi as liae oe ore the siin As if ■:■ in Answer to a mystic caU ■■■ behind the sfArs Ooa beats a aniin InevitAbly si nnno;ii 2 aH. PATIO OF STUDENT UNION ISlD so our work is now complete iji r fiopc: tliAt vc IiAve rcAchcJ tJic end by worthy effort And with no rc rct fovcd as a friend - In virlory or in defeat I rue to the creed we never will for et. ■ V WOMEN ' S RESIDENCE HALL Nc LjT just to Jo ■:■• but to do our l)cst. ' Just to ' 7 slot Just to pl y i- hut to oe ever redely for the test! Never to worry hout wliM m ; t luwc 6cen Jo ace t ie stru ic o aK ok aax And, like a solitary IIa uc Cjuardin the darkening atew ay to the west (cherish our honor more than fa iic lliAl Alterwards none dares to sneer or ll iie. , : ' :,:-j - . ' : :.- SCHOOL OF LAW iHl HESE oi i ain s •:•• there they are 1 here they will be when we have o ic •:•■ I he sei!20 ance or a dream that is our iiiac; To them we say farewell proud that they will aoide And like the morning star kjrcct our new dawn A10RG N li. COX i ENTRANCE TO STUDENT UNION II w ADMINISTRATION LINIVERSITy LIFE Student Administration Classes CAMPbIS ACTIVITIES Southern L-alilornia Campus Alumni Publications TROJAN GAMES Debate Football Music Basketball Drama Baseball Trojan V omen Track Social Calendar Minor Sports Intramural Sports CAMPUS GROUPS Social Sororities Social Fraternities Honorary Fraternities Professional Fraternities Organisations LAW AND DENTAL School ol Law College ol Dentistry ALLEY RATS AIm. ALter C: {iU (u il lo AInK AL lciy Jo thy orv we si;i , Alt lu il to xSoiitlicrn C MilorniA, Loud let tliy praises J ' i i i ' V icrc wcs cr i xky meets western seji C ' - co A ' sH- st ncis in Jiici esty Si i otir love to AlitiA AlMcr 1 L il J I li il, to thee. I ifui? mm MMn i NE of t ie S!i;ni icant events of ffic coIIe ;e yed,r is the publication of the EI RoJco. a ;z therefore happy to write this wortf of reetinc; to all tJie members and friends of tJie University of Soiithcrn California. TJiisboo ' k, as tlie record at tlie yea r s achievement serves to empliasize tJie unity of ttie University. Ours is a family made up of sixteen schools and collet es, all of whose members are citizens of Troy. I his school yea.r has been made notable by the erection or lour new college buildinjs - by the strengthening of f ie teaching stall) by an increasing emphasis upon scholarship l by a steadily growing enrollment by notable athletic successes and by the inauguratio i ol the ten million dollar endowment campaign, cyis we are on the eve of the fiftieth anniversary of the University va ' C look forward with confidence to marked ruture development. We have reaffirmed our decision to remain in the heart or this strategic city in close proximity fo University Park, already an established cultural center. Thus we shall be a source of community and regional influence, maintaining our traditional respect for sound scholarship and that religious idealism, which culminates in sturdy cliaracter. Faithfully yours, R. B. VON KlEINSAlID Mkt Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid President I Harold J. Stonier Vice-President Warren B. Bovard Vice-President George Finley Bovard President Emeritus I BOARD OF TRUSTEES George F. Harry J. Bauer Dr. W. W. Beckett L. E. Behymer Bishop Charles Wesley Rev. W. C. Buckner Andrew M. ChafFey George I. Cochran W. F. Cronemiller Ernest P. Clarke J. E. Carr Prescott F. Cogswell G. A. Chapman W. L. Y. Davis E. L. Doheny, Jr. Gov. Bovard, President F. E. Eckhart Rev. E. E. Helms Alfred Inwood, D.D. Burns F. M. Larkin C. I. D. Moore Seeley G. Mudd M. H. Mosier Dr. J. W. Oakley Harry Philip C. A. Parmelee A. |. Sayre Merle N. Smith Charles E. Seaman Walter P. Watts A. J. Wallace HOXORART MEMBERS E. A. Healy, D.D. J. B. Green, D.D. F. Q. Story liKlli..! H 1.L The New Home for Liberal Arts Classes [33] DEAN OF MEN Dr. Karl T. Wauch Dean of Men Dean of Liberal Arts In addition to his duties as Dean of the College of Liberal Arts, Dean Karl T. Waugh also acts in the capacity of Dean of Men. His advice has been a great aid in solving the problems of the fraternities on the campus. While on an extended trip through the east last summer, Dean Waugh revisited the scenes of his own college days at Ohio Wesleyan, and while there, had conferred upon him the honorary degree of Doctor of Laws. He received the degree of Doctor of Phi- losophy from Harvard in 1907. A recent publication, " American Men of Science, " giving the names of those in this country who have advanced science by teaching, administrative work, and by textbooks, named Dr. Waugh as being one of the foremost specialists in comparative, abnormal, and applied psychology. During the World War Dean Waugh served as Chief Psychological Examiner for the United States Army. He has been a faculty member at Southern California since 1923, and in addition to his duties here he is the present president of the California Psychological Corporation. DEAN OF WOMEN Dr. Mary S. Crawford Dean of Women Being a woman of international renown, Dr. Mary Sinclair Crawford, Dean of Women, has been in a position to bring coveted recognition to the women students and their organizations, as well as adding prestige to the University of Southern California in a scholastic way. Since her arrival on this campus three years ago. Dean Crawford has shown an intense interest in the welfare of the women students. She has worked untiringly for the Women ' s Self Government Asso- ciation, and her elforts have not been in vain, for that organisation is now recognized as one of the best in collegiate circles. Dean Crawford, through her association with va- rious prominent women ' s clubs of the city, has rep- resented our University to an educated class of women. Thus it is that these women know the prob- lems of Southern California, and have our interest at heart. In spite of the fact that Dean Crawford is always very busy with women ' s problems, French classes, and deans ' conventions, she always is willing to dis- cuss the individual problems of any student. [34] REGISTRAR Theron Clark Registrar Theron Clark has been at the University of South- ern CaHfornia since September, 1924, having previ- ously been registrar at Bucknell and Brown Univer- sities. While he has been at the University of South- ern California, he has had complete charge of regis- tration, recording of grades, and has served as secre- tary of oificial committees. Mr. Clark has as his policy ' " efficient organisation. " In accordance Vi ' ith his policy, he has reorganized the registration material so as to supply the registration office all necessary data on the students with the minimum amount of work. The registration pro- cedure has been carefully revised to eliminate con- fusion. The recording of grades has been systema- tized and a new system of notifying the students of their grades has been installed. In order to better assist the students, Mr. Clark has been careful to choose capable assistants to help him handle the vast amount of work which comes under his supervision. The sincerity and enthusiasm which Mr. Clark has for his work guarantees the continuation of his bene- ficial supervision of the registration office. DIRECTOR OF EDUCATIONAL RESEARCH Dr. Fr.- nk C. Touton Educational Director As the Director of Educational Research and Ser- vice, and a member of the President ' s Staff, Dr. Frank C. Touton devotes a great deal of his time to researches in the college curriculum with special ref- erence to psychological testing. For many years Dr. Touton has been involved in special research work, and this, together with his long experience in the educational field in several of the larger universities of the country, has led him to write many articles on specialized fields in the teach- ing profession. His principal writings include a se- ries of High School Algebras with H. E. Hawkes and W. A. Luby as co-authors, a series of geometries with the same co-authors, a series of Business Arith- metics with G. W. Miner and F. H. Elwell, a text on Junior High School Procedure with A, B. Struth- ers, and many articles in professional education and psychological magazines which have been distributed widely to educators. Among other studies directed through his office are the collegiate programs of effective study, of edu- cational guidance, a uniform collegiate marking sys- tem, and new-style examination methods. [35] UNIVERSITY COLLEGE University College, formerly known as Metropolitan Col- lege, was organized by the University for the purpose of pro- viding vocational training together with actual experience in downtown business firms. The original plan called for twelve weeks of classroom work alternated with twelve weeks of ac- tual experience in the vocational field that was under consid- eration. This provided at the end of four years for two years of actual school work and two years of experience in the busi- ness field, which was to lead to a Certificate in Commerce. This program was not as successful as had been anticipated, and University College changed its curriculum to provide for late afternoon and evening classes for the benefit of students who were unable to attend regular day classes on the campus. Courses conducted at University College are not extension courses. They grant university residence credit and may be applied toward undergraduate and advanced degrees, and teachers ' credentials. For convenience to the working stu- dent. University College is located in the center of the down- town business district in the Transportation Building at Seventh and Los Angeles Streets. Dr. E. W. TitGS Acting Dean University CoUcge jijfc .i- ' v .,■;■•;; tt V ■ V H " . 1 1 tm — 111 :ji} The number of courses offered at University Col- lege has increased so rapidly that it is now possible for employed students to take afternoon and evening classes and complete all the work required for a de- gree regularly granted by the University. Eighty- three persons took advantage of this opportunity last year and were awarded degrees in June, 1927. This special branch of instruction of the University is carried on largely by regular faculty members, who spend a certain number of hours per week in this work. As a special attraction to students who are taking commercial subjects, many business experts are secured to deliver special lectures. This year, work at University College has been under the supervision of Dr. E. W. Tiegs, Acting Dean of the College. His work consists largely in advising students as to the type of class work that will lead to the degree desired. At the present time there is no organized body of students at this de- partment of the University, but under the present administration it is believed that the students of Uni- versity College will be organized as an integral part of the student body at Southern California. University CoLi.EriE [ - ( 1 Dr. Reid L. McClung Dean College of Commerce COLLEGE OF COMMERCE The College of Commerce has had as its purpose the fitting of men for the commercial needs of the community, and as a consequence has had the active support of the business men of this city. Such connections have necessitated the inaugura- tion of many new courses to keep pace with the rapid advance- ments in the commercial world. As one of the newer members of the faculty at Southern California, Dr. Reid L. McClung has come to the University to fill the position of Dean of the College of Commerce. Dean McClung has been associated with the department of eco- nomics at New York University for the past five years, and he comes to this institution as one of the country ' s leading economists. Mr. Tregoe, past secretary of the National Credit Association, has also been added to the Commerce statf to give special instruction in credit work. Student activity in the College is divided into the dilferent groups in which the student ' s interest lies. These groups fre- quently have luncheons to discuss their own problems, and usually a professional man in their particular field is secured to give them added instruction. Every year a College of Com- merce banquet is held, and here the students have an oppor- tunity to meet and hear many of the most prominent business men in the city speak on selected topics. Wallace Hicks represented the college on the Executive Committee this year, as president, and also served as president if the Commerce honorary fraternity, Beta Gamma Sigma. B. W. llal:l Hick- Student President College of Commerce Old College [37] Arthur School C. Weatherhead Dean of Architecture SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE The School of Architecture has been in existence for only three years, and was for seven years previous to this, a de- partment of the University. To gain such a distinction in such a short time is a remarkable achievement. The student body has grown so rapidly that the building, which anticipated a maximum enrollment of 150, is now taxed to its fullest with an enrollment of 175. A new building in keeping with the expansion program on the campus is planned in the near future. Under the leadership of Edwin Bauer, president of the stu- dent body of the School of Architecture, the student organisa- tion has raised its standards both in the matter of ideals and in activities. The students take no small amount of pride in their work, and justly so, for they have made an interesting building grow out of the once bare structure that housed the school. The school has gained an enviable reputation in the archi- tectural world, and has been placed on probation for a year by the Intercollegiate Schools of Architecture. This probation is required of all schools and colleges petitioning the national organisation, and the School of Architecture expect s to be ad- mitted to membership which carries with it the rank of class ■ ' A " school before the end of the present school year. Alpha Rho Chi, and Scarab, both national architectural fra- ternities, have established chapters at Southern California. Both groups have done much to help the student body, main- taining high standards of scholarship and promoting support for the many student aifairs. The progress of the school in the past bids well for its prog- ress in the future, and under the leadership of its dean, Ar- thur C. Weatherhead, the School of Architecture has taken its place among the foremost and best known schools in the Uni- versity. Edwin L. Bauer Student President School of Architecture School of Architecture [38] COLLEGE OF PHARMACY The College of Pharmacy undertakes to train nien tor all of the outstanding branches of the business. The degrees of Pharmaceutical Chemist, Ph. C, is received at the end of the three year course, and the degree of B. S. at the end of four years of study. Graduates of the four-year plan are prepared for the positions of manufacturing chemists, consulting chem- ists, food and drug chemists for the state and municipal lab- oratories, bacteriologists and for teachers of high school and college courses. To adequately prepare students for the completion of this degree, equipment which is unexcelled and extensive courses are offered. (Outstanding professors in their particular fields are instructors in the college and, in addition, lecturers from the prominent drug companies of the state address the students frequently. Dr. Laird J. Stabler Dean College of Pharmacy Haroui Ei ' Li.v Student President College of Pharmacy Dean Laird J. Stabler is well known in his chosen field. He is recognized as an authoritative contributor to scientific jour- nals and technical magazines. Under the leadership of Harold Epley, the students of Phar- macy have taken an active part in campus affairs this year. This interest has been evident in All-University dances, ath ' letics, student publicity, the Trojan, and the Associated Stu- dents ' Executive Committee. The student body of Pharmacy is a distinct organization, and controls its own interests apart from those of the associated student body. It has a voice, however, in the control of the associated student body of the University through its representative on the committee of that body. In this way both the associated student bi dy of the University, and the student body of the College of Pharmacy benefit from the unique student government of Southern California. Pharmacy Building [39] Walter F. Skeele Dean College of Music COLLEGE OF MUSIC The College of Music was organized in 1884, four years after the founding of the University. In 1898 W. F. Skeele became Dean, which position he still holds. The College of Music owes to Dean Skeele a debt of gratitude for his long and effec- tive service as head. For the past four years the College has been housed in a three-story red stone residence at the corner of Grand and West Adams. Last year a twenty-room resi- dence across the street was added to accommodate its fast grow- ing student body. The last year has been one full of high endeavors and hon- ors for the College. It has just been chosen one of the charter members of the new National Association of Schools of Music and Allied Arts, thus confirming its present status and assur- ing a continued progressive future. The College took an active part in the huge Endowment Campaign which will make the dreams of a complete University campus come true. In the near future it is the hope that the College of Music may be housed in a new building on the campus. The College of Music Orchestra, under the leadership of Alexander Stewart, took part in the Commencement concert of the College of Music, besides appearing before numerous service clubs of the city. The College of Music has been loyal to every sort of campus activity. Every campus drive can depend upon the College to go " over the top. " The students strive to be loyal Trojans and to support all campus activities. It is a great hardship to be located so far from the campus, but in spite of this, the stu- dents feel that they are a part of the great Southern California Student Body. Robert Sandusky Student President College of Music College of Music [401 Ray K. Immel Dean School of Speech SCHOOL OF SPEECH The School of Speech is one of the fifteen major divisions that comprise the University of Southern California. It is the only school of this type in the west, and one of the few in the country. It offers professional work in speech, based upon broad education and culture as a foundation. Among the fac- ulty members are such names as Dean Ray K. Immel, and Tacie Mae Hanna, who are familiar to theater-goers and stu- dents alike. All courses in the School of Speech lead to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Speech. Southern California is the only school in the country offering such a degree, made possible by the balance of Liberal Arts and Speech units of study. There are three phases of work, public speaking and debate, interpre- tation and dramatics, and speech science and speech correction. The School of Speech has the general oversight of all dra- matic productions on the campus, through Ray MacDonald, University Play Director. Debate Coach Alan Nichols has charge of all contests in public speaking and debate. Student organization is under the able leadership of Doris Crook Johnson. Being a regular member of the student ex- ecutive committee of the University, she has taken an active part in campus activities in general, besides having much to do v iith the organizations in the School of Speech. Dean Ray K. Immel, formerly Assistant Professor of Speech, at the University of Michigan, has been head of Southern Cali- fornia ' s School of Speech since 1924. While engaged in his work at Northwestern, Dean Immel prepared a handbook on elementary speech which has been adopted in many colleges in the country for elementary instruction. Among the many organizations connected with the School of Speech are: Delta Sigma Rho, honorary organization for Doris Crook-Johnson debaters, National Collegiate-Players for students in dramatics. Student President gj. pj ; £(- f women in speech and dramatics. School of Speech ' :£l,i h C -sffli iii " ii. % i ;.sfy HA- r.: --. - -M-r mas Proposed Classroom Building to Complete the Bridge Hall-Law Unit [41} SCHOOL OF RELIGION Dr. John F. Fisher Dean School of Religion The present School of ReHgion developed from the Los Angeles Academy, which was recognized as a School of Religion to promote Christian Education by the first Methodist Conference of Southern Cali- fornia in 1876. In 1880 the Academy transferred its property to the University of Southern California, and thus became our present School of Religion. Dr. Frederick Fisher has been Dean of the School of Religion since the fall of 1921, at which time he replaced Dr. Ezra A. Healy, who was released at his own request. Dr. Healy had been Dean since 1907, and he is now Dean Emeritus. Under Dean Fisher, the School of Religion has had a phenomenal growth, which has necessitated the reorganisation of the entire department. The differ- ent phases of instruction have been rearranged, new courses have been added to the curriculum, and the old ones revised. The staff of instructors has been greatly increased. The old School of Divinity has been dissolved, and is included in the five depart ' ments of the School of Religion. In this way, the work required for the Divinity Degree is incorpor ' ated in the religion courses. The School of Religion was established to answer the demand for religious workers and leaders who would be qualified to make the Christian religion ef- fective in human development. The school has been standardized in scholarship and in the training of- fered. It is still growing steadily, and is conforming to the highest educational ideals of the day. With only a small student body in comparison with other campus colleges and schools, the School of Religion students have been represented on the stu- dent executive committee by H. Jeffrey Smith. ' 1 j i .if ' nnrif.ri%:r Proposed University Gymnasium [42] SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Under the direction of the Board of Trustees of the University, the School of Education was organized in 1918, in response to the increased demand for better facihties for the training of teachers in Southern Cali- fornia. In 1922, the school was reorganised on a distinctly professional basis, making it possible for students to register in the school for the academic and higher degrees. The purpose of the School of Education is to pro- vide professional training for those who expect to engage in educational work as teachers in elementary or secondary schools or for administrative positions in the educational field. In 1924, Dr. Thomas Blanchard Stowell contrib- uted his library to supply research materials in this educational endeavor. As a reward for academic standing, professional attainments, and personal qualifications, two national Dr. Lr.STER B. Rogers Dean Sc ioo! of Education educational fraternities have established chapters at the University of Southern California. Phi Delta Kappa, for men, was installed in June, 1922, Pi Lambda Theta, for women, in June, 1924. Since the dates of installation, both organizations have been active and progressive. Any student who has attained junior standing in this or any institution with equal recognised stand- ing, or graduates of normal schools may be admitted to the School of Education. An appointment office is maintained to assist stu- dents and graduates of the University to obtain posi- tions in the teaching profession. A complete record of the scholarship, experience, and personal qualifi- cations of each candidate for a teaching position is kept on file to be mailed to school officials at their request. Whenever a notice of a vacancy is received, the appointment secretary recommends the best avail- able person for the position. Administratiu. Blildinc [43] SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WELFARE BiSii Dr. Emory S. Bogardus Director School of Social Welfare The School of Social Welfare originated in 1920 when the Board of Trustees of the University au- thorized the establishment of a Division of Social Work in the Department of Sociology. In 1923 the name was changed to the School of Social Welfare, but the organisation remained as before, with the other social science departments in the College of Liberal Arts. Dr. Emory S. Bogardus, Director and founder of the School of Social Welfare and head of the De- partment of Sociology, is one of the leading sociolo- gists of the country and has written a number of books in the field. His book, " The History of Socio- logical Thought, " has recently been translated into Japanese. Alpha Kappa Delta, national honorary sociological fraternity, was founded at Southern Cali- fornia in 1920 by Dr. Bogardus, and now has chap- ters throughout the country. He is also founder and editor of the Journal of Applied Sociology, recently renamed, Sociology and Social Research. Application for admission to the School of Social Welfare may be made at the beginning of the junior year in Liberal Arts, or at any time thereafter. Both technical training and practical field work are in- cluded in the training course. A Certificate is of- fered at the completion of the undergraduate require- ments. Graduate work includes working for diplo- mas in Social Work, Social Research, Americaniza- tion, Group and Recreational Work, and the degrees of Master of Arts and Doctor of Philosophy. Sociology is the latest addition to the field of social sciences, and incorporating and expanding other sciences in its curriculum, offers, as well, new fields to explore. Sociology seeks to increase personal, in- stitutional and communal efficiency. Los Angeles is the metropolitan center of a rapidly developing terri- tory, and with other large cities, is confronted with Its quota of social problems. The School of Social Welfare maintains close relations with a number of local agencies and many opportunities are offered to the students to study social problems, and to gain ex- perience in social welfare agencies. Bridge Hall and Law Building [44] Dr. Rockwell D. Hunt Dean Graduate School GRADUATE SCHOOL For many years one of the smaller units of the University, the Graduate School, has grown until students from many other institutions in the country come to Southern California to prepare for higher training in the field of education. The interest these students show on the campus is surpris- ing, in that most of them claim other universities for their Alma Mater. This was demonstrated recently in the response given to the Endowment Drive. Dr. Rockwell D. Hunt has had a long record of service with the University, and as Dean of the Graduate School he has devoted much of his time to the betterment of this part of the curriculum program. Dr. Hunt has had a varied experience in educational work, serving as Dean of the College of Commerce at Southern _ ___________ California from 1921 until 1924, and acting as special lecturer S KHi during summer sessions at Stanford University and the Uni- tf „ , . versity of California. His work in the field of history and f j lHl economics has gained him membership in the American » History and the American Economics Associations. His special research work has led him to write books on Califor- nia history, and to contribute many articles to historical and economic journals. An active interest has been maintained among the graduate students with their own school officers. Under the leadership of their president, Don Bailey, they have held weekly lunch- eons where topics of interest to the group have been dis- cussed. Don Bailey Student President Graduate School TMJi:: View of University Avenue with Proposed Library Building [45} I he { JirdinAL and kjold i D when old Trojan s men a I ' ri o line And the L ardin: t And Gold is ii ifurlcd. And when our teA n oes s 2iAsh!n :; do v i the field As our men into the frAy Arc hurled - Dill then our toes will tcAr the irojAn nii ht And tne courA e of our wArriors l)old. Tor with ev ry lieArt And liAnd We will li ht in one strong OAnd, C it the j? - ' z of the CArdinAl And Gold. i »«n|tiTriiiiin?T ' STUDENT fDAlIMSTRATION Morgan Cox Liberal Arts Representative William Henley President Associated Students Betty Farmer Presider t W. S. G. A. Betty von KleinSmid President Trojan Amazons Harold Kispert Liberal Arts Representative THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS THE TRO AN OATH I pledge I will never bring disgrace to Southern California, my University, b-y anv unsportsmanlike act, or dishonorable conduct in the classroom or on the field of competition. I will fight for the ideals and sacred things of Troy, both alone and with many; I will revere and obey the traditions c.iid do my best to incite a li e respect and reverence in others who may be prone to annul or set them at naught. I will strive unceasingly to quic en the general sense of Uni- versity unity and Trojan unity. I pledge ever to remember that I am a Trojan and a eeper of the Trojan Spirit. Thus, in all these ways, I will transmit this University greater, better, and more beautiful than it luas transmitted to me. Wallace Hicks President College of Commerce Ruth Carr Liberal Arts Representative Doris Crook-Johnson President Schoo! of Speech Robert Sandusky President College of Music [50} Ralph Huston Editor Daily Trojan David Bryant Editor £! Rodeo Kenneth Stonier Manager Student Publications Arnold Eddy Assistant Graduate Manager ACTIVITIES OF THE A. S. U. S. C. In a passing review of student body activities for the year, sev- eral highlights of the A.S.U.S.C. calendar are noted; outstand- ing events and movements have been achieved that will go down m the annals of Troy as permanent records of the year 1927-28, epoch-making foundations and traditional precedences in the years to come. The adoption of the Trojan oath, typifying the standards and ideals of Southern California, was one of the first tasks of the Student Executive Committee. This was followed shortly by the endowment campaign drive for $ HO, 000, with which to start the new library, constituting the students " contribution to the $10,- 000,000 endowment campaign for the University. The completion of the new Student Union Building in Feb- ruary, housing all student body, alumni, and organization oflices, was formally dedicated by a banquet and later opened to the students with an All-University dance in the Social Hall. The new student body constitution, which is a very brief docu- ment with controlling statutes, was one of the outstanding achievements completed during the year. GWVNN Vv ' lLsUN Graduate Manager Associated Students Paul Slater Manager Wampus Herschel Bonham Manager El Rodeo Earl Gulp Manager Daily Trojan Bryant Hale Editor Wampus [51] William Ruymann Community Chest Chairman Eugene Sayler President School of Engineering Don Bailey President Graduate School Stanley Hopper Liberal Arts Representative Catherine Colwell Vice-President Associated Students STUDENT ' COMMITTEES Much has been accomphshed during the year through the efforts of the fifteen various student body committees. The Pubhcity Committee has secured about 7500 inches of University publicity during the year, valued at about $2400. This is a pioneer committee this year, and under the leadership of Bill Harvey, has done a notable work. The Rally Committee under Shields Maxwell has put on novel rallys throughout the year, especially during the football season. The Notre Dame rally and parade and send-off for the Stanford game are especially remembered. The Semi-centennial Committee under Deke Houlgate, spon- sored the successful completion of the campus endowment drive for $150,000. This committee was in charge of the ways and means of effecting the campaign on the campus, which, under the leadership of Morgan Cox, succeeded in filling the student quota. The Flying Squadron under Elwood Harman made personal announcements to every living group on the campus, doing effec- tive work during the endowment campaign, before the Stanford trip, and before the presentation to the students of the new Con- stitution. Ralph Pace President CoiJege of Dentistry Paul Elmquist Teli Leader Elwood Harman Flying Squadron Chairman Robert Behlow Libera] Arts Representative [52] Fred Pierson Elections Committee Chairman Carroll Houlgate Semi-Centennial Chairman Edward Oudermeulen President Trojan Knights Shields Maxwell Rally Committee Chairman The Elections Committee, under Fred Pierson, handled class and University elections. All elections were held in the Union, the voting taking place in the patio.- The Homecoming Committee under Burdette Henney had charge of the annual Homecoming celebration consisting of a parade, banquet, rally, and football game held during the fall term. The Community Chest Com- mittee under Bill Ruymann raised more money than was ever before raised on a similar drive. The Deputations Committee under Bob Behlow varied the usual procedure of entertaining in high schools, to giving enter- tainments at meetings of luncheon clubs. This has combined service with University publicity. The Organizations Committee under Harold Kispert perfected the plan of monthly meetings for organization representatives, thus making for campus centralization. The Constitutional Com- mittee, Morgan Cox, chairman, drew up the new constitution while the Historical Committee under Ruth Carr made permanent records of University happenings. Bernicl Palmer Secretary Associated Students Ranney Draper President School of Laiu Edwin Bauer President School of Architecture Harold Epley President College of Pharmacy William Harvey Student J ews Committee Chairman [53] LIBRARY DEVELOPMENT CAMPAIGN Paul Elmquist General Chairman As the initial part of a $10,000,000 Endowment Fund Drive for the future needs of the University, the students undertook the largest campaign that has ever been attempted on the campus. Und ' er the direction of student chairman, Paul Elmquist, a student organization comprising 550 members was brought together for the purpose of making a personal call on every member of the entire student body to secure some donation in the form of a note. The Campus Drive was scheduled for Jan- uary 17, 18, and 19, and during these three days more than $130,000 was raised. A smaller cleanup committee was then organised to check en those stu- dents who had not been seen during the three days of the campaign. In order to keep the campus and the general public posted as to the success of the campaign, a huge arch was raised in front of the Administration building, and as the daily reports came in the arch was painted to show the total amount raised. Morgan Cox Organi;:atuin Chairman The importance of this action on the part of the students can only be realised when it is considered that the alumni and the Board of Trustees awaited the outcome before continuing the campaign among the business men of the city. It was in a true sense the " match " that touched off the other campaigns for the realization of the Endowment Fund. This campaign was only an integral part of a sim- ilar one that has as its goal the raising of $40,000,- 000. The first unit of this drive was for $10,000,000 in celebration of the fiftieth anniversary of the found- ing date of the University, which will be celebrated in 1930. The University is to be aided in this un- dertaking by the citizens of Los Angeles, by the in- dustries which the University has served, by the Trojan Alumni, and first and foremost, by the Tro- jan undergraduates. Among the buildings which will eventually be erected, in addition to the Library, are the Gymnasium, College of Commerce, Archi- tecture, Engineering, Education, Music, Speech, and The Object of the Student Endowment Drive- The Proposed University Library [543 RoscoE Blanchard Malcolm Chambers David Bryant Catherine Colwell a Marine Laboratory. Such a building group will make the campus and equipment of the University the equal of any in the country. The students of the University are to be congrat- ulated upon their choice of an objective for the drive. The primary need of Southern California is a Library building, and the fact that the students were interested in such a proposition showed to the outside public that modern college students were still interested in advancing educational facilities. Under the supervision of Morgan Co. , the organ- ization of the campaign was carried out through four main divisions, headed by Roscoe Blanchard, Malcolm Chambers, Catherine Colwell, and Dave Bryant. Interest was maintained by competition among the divisions and also among the different teams in each division. The divisional competition was headed by division three, under Dave Bryant, while Dorothie Smith, who directed team fifteen, took first honors in the team competition. During the three days of the drive a luncheon was held every day in the Student Union for the workers, and the results of the day ' s progress was tabulated. These also served to maintain enthusiasm among the workers and to keep up their spirit to the proper pitch. Among the daily speakers who addressed the workers were Dr. R. B. von Klein- Smid, president of the University, and Dr. Elmer D. Pagan of the Deparment of Economics and Col- lege of Commerce. To lend proper enthusiasm and atmosphere for the first day of the drive, a " kickoff " dinner was given on Monday night, January 1 6, to all the workers This was the first affair to be held in the new Student Union. Much credit is due every student who had a part in the campaign, as it was a bit of constructive work for the University, and one that will have far reach- ing results. Sodhern California Library ARE VOU A BUILDER ? The Register of Student Donations to the Library Bl ' ildini [55] ASSOCIATED STUDENTS ' STORE Dean L. Fisk Manager Students ' Store Established by the Associated Students in the sum- mer of 1923, The Associated Students ' Store has gone through many periods of transition, before it was finally settled in its permanent location in the Student Union. The store has been a valuable addition to student life, in that it serves as a distributing center for stu- dent needs, and has also provided a place where many students have been able to earn enough to give them their education in the University. Under the managership of Dean L. Fisk, a graduate of 1923, the store has prospered, and according to many who have made visits to collegiate stores, is considered one of the best on the Pacific coast. Mr. Fisk has received a signal honor in recognition of his work in this field by being made president of the western division of the College Bookstore Associa- tion. Last spring Mr. Fisk made a trip to New York, as representative of the western division, to attend the national convention of bookstore managers in con- junction with the leading publishers of textbooks. This May he attended the coast convention held at Seattle, Washington. With the new location in the Student Union, the store has an addition to its former equipment in the nature of a combined cafe and fountain, under the direction of J. Thomas Lockhart. With a seating capacity of two hundred and fifty students, and the most modern equipment that could be obtained, the service is unexcelled anywhere on the campus. Lund, Bryant, Krause. Palmer Aldrich, Hull, Squires, Poetker, Lockhart [56] TROJAN AMAZONS President Elizabeth von KleinSmid Vice-President Martha Wiggett Secretary Mildred Mart; Treasurer Dorothy Goodrich Margaret Beggs Polly Black Elizabeth Bruce Elizabeth Budd Ruth Carr Catherine Colwell Lillian Copeland Doris C. Johnson Mary Dunstan Elizabeth Farmer Sarah Fay Dorothy Goodrich Elizabeth Hensel Betty von KleinSmid President Trojan Amazons Nora Hoffman Rosita Hopps Fern Kuhry Mary Main Mildred Martz Vivian Murphy Vivian Page Bernice Palmer Gwendolyn Patton Mabel Russell Eleanor Veale Elizabeth von KleinSmid Martha Wiggett As a sister organization to Trojan Knights, the Trojan Amazons, honoring junior and senior women for activities in student affairs, have as their duty the disciplining of freshmen women. B fMwMV -. [57] TROJAN KNIGHTS President Edward Oudermeulen Vice-President Clark Rood Secretary Ralph Pace Treasurer Harold Silbert Edward Oudermeulen President Trojan Knights Marcus Beeks Robert Beggs Robert Behlow Herschel Bonham Ray Broomficld Maurice Burk Chase Burns Malcolm Chambers Frende Combs Harold Decker Carl Denny Louis Ferris Jack Hartiield Burke Heistand William William Henley Ralph Huston Harold Kispert James Lane Everett Miller George Morgan Edward Oudermeulen Ralph Pace Virgil Pinkley Clark Rood Harold Silbert Herbert Spencer Jack Stumph Frank Wolfe Wood Trojan Knights are a selected group of junior and senior men who serve as upholders of the traditions and rules of the Southern California campus, par- ticularly among freshmen men. 58} TROJAN SQUIRES Willis Ader Charles Alexander John Brown Thomas Brown Harold Carpenter Frank Carson Herbert Cook Guy Duckworth Joe Earhart Bud Fessler Marvin Flannigan Douglas Hanby Robert Halderman Richard Halderman Clifford Hancock Vernon Keane Elam Kirks Herbert Lantin Standlee Martin Lawrence Motfitt Richard Mulvin Sam Newman Gordon Orme Gordon Pace John Patrick James Payne Duncan Powers Emmett Quinn Howard Ralston Louis Richardson Frank Smith G. R. Tucker Stanley Weston George von KlcinSmid Willard Wilson Edwin Ware Tom Young Sam NiwMAN President Trojan Squires Trojan Squires are those sophomores chosen for the purpose of enforcing campus traditions among members of the freshman class. [59} Behlow, Booth, Bryant, Cox. Cunningham, Hale Harvey. Henley, Hopper. Lelansky, Oudermeuien, Pace Bruce Baxter Emory S. Bogardus George F. Bovard Warren B. Bovard William M. Bowen Henry W. Bruce Gavin W. Craig Arnold Eddy SKULL AND DAGGER All-University Men ' s Honorary Organized in 19 1 i FACULTY Elmer D. Pagan Ralph T. Flewelling Rockwell D. Hunt Willis O. Hunter Howard Jones Rufus B, von KleinSmid William R. LaPorte Ray MacDonald Roy Malcolm Charles E. Millikan Alan Nichols Frank M. Porter Harold W. Roberts Harold J. Stonier Clair S. Tappaan Hugh C. Willett Gwynn M. Wilson HONORARY Allen T. Archer Edward L. Doheney, Jr. Frank Hadlock Richmond Lane James McCoy Linton Smith Lee Barnes Edwin Bauer Robert Behlow Roscoe Blanchard Milton Booth Jack Bruner David L. Bryant Morgan Cox Paul Cunningham UNDERGRADUATES Ranney Draper Morley Drury Paul Elmquist Frank Ferguson Bryant Hale William Henley William Harvey Burdette Henney Stanley Hopper Harold Kispert Grant La Mont Ross Lelansky Shields Maxwell Edward Murray Edward Oudermeuien Ralph Pace Jack Payne Dave Shattuck Members for this organization are chosen from the men of the University who have distinguished themselves in service for their Alma Mater. [60} Bishop, Colwell. Hensel. Johnson, McCorkle. Murphy Smith. Veale, von KleinSmid TORCH AND TASSEL All-University Women ' s Honorary Organized in 1914 FACULTY Julia Norton McCorkle Dorothy Marie Davis HONORARY Mrs. R. B. von KleinSmid Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford Eleanor Veale Betty Hensel CLASS OF 1927 Vivian Page Mabel Smith Dorothy Bishop Dorothy Baker Catherine Colwell Lillian Copeland UNDERGRADUATES Doris Crook-Johnson Betty von KleinSmid Vivian Murphy Torch and Tassel annually honors those junior and senior women who have been constructive in their service to the University. Pledging occurs during Senior Chapel. [61] Adams. Behlow, Bonham, Borah. Bryant, Harman. Henley. Hopper Houlgate. Huston. Oudermeulen. Pace. Peck. Reynolds. Rohr. Wright SIGMA SIGMA Junior Men ' s Honorary Organized in 1916 Clayton D. Carus Elmer D. Fagan Bruce Baxter Lewis E, Ford FACULTY Willis O. Hunter William Ralph LaPorte Howard Jones Car! S. Knopf Laird J. Stabler Harold J. Stonier Hugh C. Willett Rufus B. von KleinSmid Frank Adams Robert Behlow Roscoe Blanchard Herschel Bonham Charles Borah David L. Bryant Ranney Draper Morley Drury Paul Fritz Eiwood Harman UNDERGRADUATES Rcvelle Harrison William Henley Biirdette Henney Jesse Hibbs Stanley Hopper Carroll Houlgate Ralph Huston Grant La Mont Shields Maxwell Edward Murray Edward Oudermeulen Ralph Pace Walter Peck Fred Pierson Clifton Reynolds Henry C. Rohr Lloyd Thomas Keith Thompson Charles Wright In recognition of unusual sei-vice to the Junior Class and to the University, Sigma Sigma honors those junior men who have been outstanding during their three years in the University. [62] DSPS Beggs. A. Cohvell. C. Colwell. Crowley. Frazer. Heber. Hopps Kuhry, Martz. Palmer. Patton. Shepaid, von KleinSmid. Young SPOOKS AND SPOKES Junior Women ' s Honorary Organized in 1919 HONORARY MEMBERS Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford Mrs. Pearl A. Smith Mrs. R. B. von KleinSmid Mrs. Karl T. Waugh Margaret Burke Beggs Alice Colwell Catherine Colwell Phyllis Crowley Percy Jane Frazer Jessica Heber UNDERGRADUATES Rosita Hopps Fern Kuhry Mary Main Mildred Marts Vivian Murphy Bernice Palmer Gwendolyn Patton Erie Shepard Eleanor Veale Elizabeth von KleinSmid Lorraine Young Election to Spooks and Spokes is based upon scholarship, and an active interest in the affairs of the campus. [63} This Page Is Dedicated to a Real " Trojan " of the Class of 1928 I TO CATHERINE COLWELL ' Who, as vice-president of the A.S.U.S.C. has pre- sided with dignity and graciousness over the social affairs of the University. Catherine first entered politics as vice-president of the Sophomore class, and besides serving on the Builly Committee, the Student Union Committee, and acting as one of the four managers in the Student Endowment Drive, has had two years on the staff of the Trojan, wor ed on the El Rodeo and is a me mber of Ama- zons, Spools and Spo es, and Torch and Tassel. [64] CLASS. Frank H. Abbott Los Angeles Dentistry Dflta Sigma Delta — . Gamma Epsilon ■ — ' Dc ntal Baseball — ' Dental Soccer. Ele .abetk C. Adam Education Alpha Gamma Delta. Santa Monica BicADFOun C. Adams Los Angeles Architecture Phi Alpha Mu - Press Club Quill Club r Trojan Staff — El Rodeo Staff Architec- tural Society. Transfer from Stanford. 1925. Frank L. Adams Los Angeles Dentistry Sigma Sigma ' -- ' Junior Class President -- Delta Sigma Pi - Commerce Club — Alpha rau E])silon -. Dental Tennis Manager Odonto Club. Slivciiiro AlHO Sociology Japan F. J. Akashi Phartnactj Japanese Student ' s Club. Los Angeles Grace H, Alford Socioloyy Onta Vernon I. Anderson Dentistry Odonto Club. Redmond Utah Earl W. Anderson Los Angeles Dentistry Xi Psi Phi — Ford-Palmer-Newkirk Dental Society -. Odonto Club ' Baseball. Helen Anderson Liberal Arts Y.W.C.A. — Clionian. Norfolk. Neb. Earl Andreen San Diego Liberal Ai ' ts Kappa Sigma ' - Announcement Comm. Class ' 28 — ' Advertising Club ' — . Historical Comm. A.S.U.S.C. Marjorie Annin Liberal Arts Fulleiton Blanche Ansley Los Angeles Education Alpha Chi Omega — ' Pi Kappa Sigma ■ — ' Pi Lambda Theta — Y.W.C.A. Cabinet - Social Comm. Sophomore Class • — ' Secretary Fresh- man Class. Cayetano Apablasa Dentistry Los Angeles LoYLE C. Arnold Dentistry Los Angeles W. NoRRls AsHTON Los Angeles Dc7itistry Delta Sigma Delta — Alpha Tau Epsilon ' — ' El Rodeo Staff — - Gamma Epsilon. [66] Tom D. Atkixs Los Angeles Ivan L. Bateman Los Angeles Dentist )■ Liberal Arts Eta Kappa Nu — « Chairman A.I.E.E. — • Engineer ' s Council. LVXDALL AtWATER Liberal Arts Mathematics Club •— - Argonauts. Los Angeles Edwix L. Bauer Los Angeles Architecture Scarab • — ' President School of Architecture ■ — ■ Executive Committee A.S.U.S.C. V Persis S. Bagg Liberal Arts Glendale Sam Beck I ' liarinacij Rho Pi Phi • — - Phaimacon. Los Angeles r Marjorie J. Bailey Liberal Arts Phi Mu. Glendale Helex Beech Los Angeles Liberal Arts Sigma Omicron ■ — Alpha Phi Epsilon ' — . Pi Kappa Sigma — ' Athena — Y.W.C.A. Maude E. Ball Santa Monica Music Alpha Gamma Delta — Phi Beta - — ' Women ' s Club ■— ' Phi Phi - Honorary Music Club. Marcijs C. Beeks Los Angeles Commerce Kappa Alpha ' - Alpha Kappa Psi ■ — Na- tional Collegiate Players — ■ Trojan Knights -- Bachelors. Blanche Ballixger San Pedro Liberal Arts Beta Sigma Omicron - — Iota Sigma Pi — ■ Alchemist. Robert A. Beggs Ft. Morgan. Colo. Commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon ' — Alpha Kappa Psi ' — ■ Trojan Knight. Josephixe Barkex Liberal Arts Alchemist Society W.A.A. Margaret B. Beggs Los Angeles Los Angeles Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi ' Alpha Phi Epsilon — ■ Amazon — Spooks and Spokes ' — Y.W.C.A. President 1927 — ' Deputations Squad — W.S. G.A. Judiciary — Executive Committee. i0 LaVerxe Barxes Long Beach Liberal Arts Delta Psi Kappa ■- W.A.A. — . Physical Edu- cation Ass ' n. Arthur G. Beggs Ft. Morgan, Colo. CoiiDtierce Sigma Alpha Epsilon — Alpha Kappa Psi. [67] Louise Belden Minneapolis, Minn. Liberal Arts Transffi " from University of Minnesota. Leota May Behry Education Los Angeles Br[gham W. Bennett Dentist)-}! Delta Sifi-ma Delta — Trojan Staff. Glendale John B. Bektero Los Angeles Law Editor Law Review - — ' Gamma Eta Gamma ' — • Phi Kappa Phi. PiiiLir B. Benson Delta Sit ma Delta. Los Angeles A. FrtEn Betke Kalamazoo, Mich. Dentistry Liberal A rts Eta Kappa Nii AJ.E.E. William Berger Lair Los Angeles Debating Delta Sigma Rho — ' Skull and Scales — . Executive Comm. Law School — Law Review - President Senior Class Law - Phi Beta Delta. Blanche Bickel Los Angeles Liberal Arts Transfer from Wichita University -— ' Stray Greek — Omega Upsilon. EniTii Berger Los Angeles Ethel Frances Bickford Law Speech Law Review ' — ' Sigma Delta Tau. Phi Beta. B raw ley Max L. Bernbaum Los Angeles Louis Bernstein Pharmacfi Rho Pi Phi — ' Pharmacon. Martha Bernstein Liberal Arts Los Angeles Long Beach Roland P. Bienvenue Coviuicrcc Los Angeles Varsity Hockey — Circle Varsity Club Hockey Club ■ — Commerce Club -— ' 1 reshman Gym Team — Varsity Gym Team " — ■ French Club Newman Club. Robin A . Bingham Port Angeles, Wash. Dcntistnj Meta W . BlSCHOFF Education Anaheim Student Fellowship. [68] FuANCES Black Los Angeles Victor A. Brac Los Angeles Liberal Arts Phar)nacij Alpha Chi Omega. Helma B. Black Monrovia Educatio7i Delta Delta Delta — Amazon ' — s Sigma ' - Press Qub — W.S.G.A. Council — A.U.W. Secretary — . Trojan Staff —• El Rodeo Staff. RoscoE W. Blanchard, Jr. Lankershim Coniinerce rhi Kappa Psi Alpha Kappa Psi — Sigma Sigma — ' Manager Varsity Football. Irving A. Blom Honolulu Dentistry Walter E. Bonxess Los Angeles Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta — ' Alpha Tau Epsilon — El Rodeo Staff 1927. MiLTOX H. Booth Pueblo. Colo. Liberal Arts Alpha Sigma Delta - Pi Delta Epsilon ' — ' Editor Wampus 1927 — ' Quill Club -— ■ Press Club Trojan Staff — El Rodeo Staff — Editor Pigskin Review Byliners Club. Dorothy Bouck Pi Beta Phi Club. Los Angeles Liberal Arts - Sigma Delta Pi — ' French Walter J. Bowen Detttistry Sawtelle Clarence A. Bradford Dentistry Los Angeles Betsy Bradley Phoenix, Ariz. Liberal Arts Delta Zeta. JosET ' H E. Bresee Pocatello, Idaho Dentistry Psi Omega. Eileen Brown Los Angeles Education Delta Delta Delta — Sigma — Secretary Sophomore Class. Fred F. Brown Los Angeles Architecture Gamma Epsilon - Minor Sport Club. Marcus J. Brown Grand Junction, Colo. Com merce Commerce Club — ' Beta Alpha Psi. Sue M. Bruckner Liberal Arts Student Fellowship. Yountsville [69] Meuvvn Bii VTE Pasadena Sue Cables Pasadena Dentistry Socio! og)i Alpha Chi Alpha — ' Quill Club Press Club — Athena ■ — . Trojan Staff ■— El Rodeo Staff. Franz B. Buerceh Long Beach Hexuy G. Caldon Monrovia Dentistnj Liberal Arts Gamma Epsilon - Transfer from Stanford 1927. John M. Buiek Long Beach Charles H. Callison Porterville Pharniac) Commerce Phi Delta Chi -- Trojan Knight Ti-ojan Delta Sigma Phi, Squire. Kitty E. Burns Los Angeles CoNSTAN ' CE L. Campbell Los Angeles Pharmaoj Liberal Arts Secretary Senior Class — President Pharmacy VVomen ' s Athletic Association — ' Lambda Kappa Sigma ■■ — - Pharmacon ' — ' Alchemist. w E. CiiA. ' E Burns Los Angeles Liberal Arts Delta Chi •— Bachelors Club ' — ' Trojan Squire — ' Trojan Knight — Varsity Tennis ' — ' Rally Committee -- Wampus — ' El Rodeo — . Trojan — - Executive Committee Junior Class. Josephine G. Campbell Los Angeles Speech Panhellenic — ' Kappa Delta ■— National Col- legiate Players ■ — Sigma Alpha Iota ' — ' Touchstone Drama Shop — Extravaganza Lead 1926 and 1927 — Director Underclass Play 1927. - Meldkim F. Burrill Huntington Park Liberal Arts Delta Sigma Rho ' — - Bowen Cup Winner ■ — ' Varsity Debate Squad ■— Trojan Squire ' ■ Pi Si-,Mna Alpha — ' Deputation Speakt-r — - Phi Ka]i| ' ;i Tau ' —■ Dramatic Productions — Flying S(|u:nlron — - Pre-Legal Society. C. LeRoy Carleton Huntington Park Lav Delta Phi Delta Delta Theta Phi - Varsity Swimming Team — ' Minor Varsity Club. Mildred L. Burton Liberal Arts Delta Zeta. Porterville Laila Bydal Liberal Arts Redondo Ruth M. Carr Los Angeles Liberal Arts Social Chairman W.S.G.A. 1926 — . Vice-Presi- dent Junior Class — ' Executive Committee ■— - " Amazon — Zeta Tau Alpha. Earl D. Carter Liberal Arts Santa Monica [70] 1 Marshall A. Carter Dentistry Los Angeles Rufls M. Choate Marian Chais Los Angeles Liberal Arts Siurma Delta Tau — Trojan Staff — Glee Club. Georoe Chais Los Angeles Liberal Arts Zeta Beta Tau — . Rho Pi Phi — Trojan Staff. Marjorie Chambers Hollywood Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta — ■ Cercle Francais — Y.W.C.A. Fern Chambers Education Uplands Tyrus Lee Chang Dtntiatnj Kathry.n p. Chapman Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. Cecil Chase I.ihcral Arts Alpha Gamma Dtlta. Los Angeles Los Angeles Glenflale Dentistnj El Monte Alma Chumbley Phoenix. Ariz. Liberal Arts Beta Sigma Omicron — French Club • — Y.W.C.A. Elda Clark Los Angeles Pkarniacij Transfer University of Michigan — Women ' s Pharmaceutical Association — ' Secretary Junior Class. Thomas E. Clark Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi — Pharmacon. Ojai Edson R. Coau Los Angeles Phaniiacy Pharmacon. George W. Coffey Riverside Engineering Delta Phi Delta •— s Eta Kappa Nu — A.I.E.E. ■ Basketball. Katherine Coffin Phoenix. Ariz. Liberal Arts Transfer from University of Arizona — Pi Beta Phi. Charles H. Cohenour Deyitistrt Delta Chi. TjOS Angeles [71 VViLLArtii Colby Pharmacv Los Anj eles Flora Lee Cole Gardena Liberal Arts Di-lta Psi Kappa — Tennis Club — W.A.A. Catherine Colwell Los Angeles Education Vice-President A.S.U.S.C. - Zeta Tau Alpha — ' Alpha Chi Alpha ■— - Torch and Tassel Spooks and Spokes — ' Amazons • — - Vice-Presi- lent Sophomore Class ■■ — - Rally Committee ' — ' Student Union Committee — Society Editor of Trojan 1926. Jack N. Congdon Los Angeles Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta ■ — Professional Interfra- ternity Council — Vice-President Freshman Class — Basketball — ' Newkirk- Palmer- Ford Dental Society. MaIICLIERITE a. CONKLIN Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta. Los Angeles Eugene F. Conner Glendale Dentistry Psi Omega — Ford-Palmer-Newkirk Dental Society. Eakle S. Cook Dentistry Los Angeles Alfred L. Finlev Dentistry Niland Martin J. Coonan Dentistry Los Angeles Los Angeles Lillian Copeland Liberal Arts Torch and Tassel • — Amazon ' — ' Alpha Epsilon Phi — Delta Psi Kappa — ■ A.U.W. Council ' — ' W.A.A. ■— Hist ory and Political Science Club — ' Tennis Club — Pre-Legal Society •— • American Champion and American and World Record Holder for Track and Field. John F. Corlett Sierra Madre Liberal Arts Sigma Chi. Amo a. Corpe Upsilon Alpha. Ione Cowan Dentistry Los Angeles Education Kappa Alpha Theta — Junior Play Play — - Senior Road Show. Los Angeles Seni Compton Lawrence W. Cowen Dentistry Psi Omega — ' Newkirk- Palmer-Ford Dental Society. Helen W. Cox Delta Psi Kappa. Liberal Arts W. Kenneth Cox Los Angeles Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon ' — ' Varsity Football — Varsity Club ■ — History and Political Science Club. [72] MOKGAN B. Cox Los Angeles Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Psi — ' Quill Culb — Wampus Staff — Alumni Review — . Executive Com- mittee — Pi Delta Epsilon — Chairman Con- stitutional Committee — Student Endowment Committee — Trojan Union Committee ' — El Rodeo Staff Phi Delta Gamma. Florexce a. Daggett San Diego Speech Beta Sigma Omicron — ■ Zeta Phi Eta — Secretary-Treasurer School of Speech — ' " As You Like It " — . Apolliad 1926 — Touchstone Drama Shop — ' Hi-Jinx 1926 — . Deputation Skits. Cecil Craig Phar7nacy Los Angeles Helen Daley Alpha Chi Omega Long Beach Robert T. Craig El Rodeo Staff. Dentistr Los Angeles Henry Davidian String Quartet. Los Angeles Glen N. Crandall Provo, Utah Dentistry Ford-Palmer-Newkirk Dental Society. Harold C. Decker Santa Paula Dent is try Delta Sigma Delta Odonto Club — Alpha Tau Epsilon — • Trojan Knight. Mary A. Cranvford Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta. Los Angeles Arthur Deitrich Center. Colo. Pharmacy ' : f- ,±OU IGNACIO CmSTOBAL Stockton Sociologv GWENEVERE DeNNIS Education Pi Beta Phi. Ventura Eaul R. Gulp Port Arthur, Texas Liberal Arts Trojan Business Manager. 1928 Pi Delta Epsilon - Alpha Sigma Delta — ' Bachelor. Paul Cunningham Glendale Liberal Arts Executive Committee — ' President Sophomore Class ■— Treasurer Freshman Class ' — ' Debate Squad — . Bowen Cup Winner — ' Y. M. C. A. Cabinet — ' Community Chest Committee ' — Alpha Sigma Delta — ■ Pi Sigma Alpha - Alpha Phi Epsilon — Aristotelian Society. William R. Dewar Commerce So. Pasadena Los Angeles Ernest R. Dickerson Dentistrti Xi Psi Phi - ' Baseball — Odonto Club, [73} Margaiiet Dickson Los Angeles Education Alpha Chi Omega — ' Extravaganza. Alehh Douglas Dentistry Los Angeles George W. Dingle Commerce Kappa Sigma — ' Pan Xenia. Los Angeles Maynard F. Doyel Pasadena Denti trtf Ford-Palmer-Newkirk Dental Society. Robert Donham Los Angeles Xavier F. Dreybus Los Angeles Liberal Arts Pharviacij Theta Psi - Bachelor. Pharmacon. Betty Donnelly Anaheim Music Kappa Delta ■ — Sigma Alpha Iota Honor- ary Music Club — Women ' s Glee Club ■— Vice-President College of Music -— Executive Committee of College of Music. Rose Anne Donnelly Education Kappa Delta - Newman Club. Anaheim Robert J. Donovan Phi Alpha Delta. Santa Monica Los Angeles WiLBERT R. DUNMIRE Dentistrn Delta Sigma Delta Basketball — Basket- ball Manager Odonto Club — ' Minute Men ' s Club — Ford-Palmer-Newkirk Dental Society. Mary Dunstan Santa Ana Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi ' Delta Psi Kappa Pi Kappa Sigma — ■ ' Amazon ' — President Wom- en ' s Athletic Association - — ' Women ' s Tennis Club ' — ' Physical Education Association ' — ' Y. W. C. A. Dorothy Dukfee Education Robert O. Doty A. S. C. E. Delta. Liberal Arts Chi Epsilon Los Angeles ' Sigma Phi Joe East Samuel D. Doughty Los Angeles Dentistrtf Odonto Club — Stray Grerk ' - Beta Theta Pi. Dentistry Phoenix, Ariz. Josephine Eckhart Los Angeles Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi - Transfer from Mills College. [74] Ralph T. ECKERMAX Dentistrii Los Angeles J. Howard Edcerton Liberal Arts Trojan Staff — . Press Club Tau — Phi Alpha Delta. Los Angeles - Phi Kappa RoDERT E. Einstein Los Angeles Commerce I ' hi Kappa Phi — ' Beta Gamma Sigma — Alpha Kappa Psi — . Scholarship Cup Winner 1925. PlllLMEr Ellerrrook Architecture Architectural Society — Scarab. Los Angeles MvnON L. Elliott Huntington Park Plia nnacfl Kappa Psi — . Pharmacnn — Treasurer Sopho- more Class — ' Circle Varsity Club — Swim- ming Team - Water Polo Team. Clarence A. Elliott Twin Falls, Idaho Dentistrii ALMA A. Ellis Alhambra Retiffion Delta Psi Kappa — . Clionian — Club of Re- ligion — Y. W. C. A. W. A. A. Arthur G. Everett Los Angeles Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Delta — Eta Kappa Nu. Marion L. Ellis Fullerton Architecture Alpha Rho Chi — Architectural Society. P. UL Elmql ' ISt Los Angeles Conntierce Yell King — Assistant Yell King — Sigma Chi — , Bachelor — Executive Committee ■ — ■ Rally Committee. George A. Elstein Whittier Law History and Political Science Club — Circle Francais A. B. Degree from Southern Cali- fornia in 1926. Em. MA D. Em LEY Los Angeles Liberal Arts James Encell Santa Barbara Dentistrii Elizabeth Ensley Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi — ' Y. W. C. A. Ontario Harold C. Epley Orange Pharniacti Kappa Psi — Rho Chi — ■ Skull and Mortar , — Pharmacon — i Alchemists — ' President Phar- macy Student Body Executive Committee ' — - Phi Kappa Phi. Ted L. Eulenberc Pharniacij Pharmacy Football Team. Los Angeles [75] v 0 FiiANCES C. Evans Speech National CoIIesiate Players Touchstone Drama Shop. Charles Fanton Dentistnj Covina Phi Beta — Los Angeles Stevens Fargo Los Angeles Late Phi Delia Phi ■— National Collegiate Players — ' Secretary-Treasurer Senior Law Class. Mariana M. Farnsworth Education . Clionian Literai ' y Society. Phoenix, Ariz. W, Kenneth Faulkner Grafton, Penn. Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma ' — Varsity Tennis — ' Circle Varsity Club — Treasurer Senior Class ' — ' Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Winnie Finch Baird, Texas Liberal Arts Kappa Delta ' — W. A. A. ■— Physical Edu- cation Association. Stuart P. Fischer Lau Los Angeles Phi Beta Delta — A.B. Degree at U. C. L. A. ■ — . Secretary-Treasurer Junior Law Class. Freda A. Fischer Los Angeles Liberal Arts Delta Psi Kappa •— s W. A. A. - Physical Education Association ' — Drama Shop - — ' Athena - — ' Alpha Phi Epsilon ' — . Transfer from University of Iowa. Lucius W. Fitch Dus Moines, Iowa Liberal Artti Stray Greek — -• Alpha Tau Omega ' — » Al- chemists — ' Spanish Club. Kov G. Fitzgerald Delta Theta Phi. Law Los Angeles Melvin M. Fitzpatrick Dentistry Los Angeles Don C. Florence Dentistry Los Angeles Antonio Flores Nogales. Ariz. Commerce La Tertulia ■ — ■ Cosmopolitan Club. Ray C. Foote Los Angeles Law Theta Psi — ■ Phi Delta Phi " — Bachelor ' s Club -— Inter- Fraternity Council. William Foote Los Angeles Liberal Arts Delta Phi Delta — ' Delta Theta Phi —- Pi Delta Epsilon ' — . Trojan Staff - El Rodeo Staff — ' Press Club. Donald A, Forsblade De7itistry xi Psi Phi. Pasadena t76] A Donald D. Foss Commerce Delta Si.uma Phi - Band. Lucille Foster Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta. El Centre Los Angeles Isabel Freericks Prescott. Ariz. Pharmacy Lambda Kappa Sigma — Secretary of Junior Class — ' Vice-President of Senior Class ' — Pharmacon ■ — ■ Secretary of Pharmacy Student Body — Rho Chi. Heiimax C. Frieseke Liberal Arts Delta Siyma Phi. Los Angeles V- Gladys C. Fowles Law Los Angeles Florence E. Galentine Venice Liberal Arts Delta Zeta - Phi Delta Delta - Alpha Phi Epsilon -— Quill Club — Clionian Literary Society -- Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Press Club — Trojan Staff El Rodeo Staff 1927. Edwin F. Fraxke St. Louis, Mo. Liberal A rts Phi Nu Delta — ' Pi Sigma Alpha — Pre- Legal Society. Herman W. Gaxulin Pasadena Dentistrii Alpha Omega ' — ' Odonto Club - Minstrel Show. .4 ' -m ' ' Theodore W. Eraser Pharuiacu Kappa Psi ■— Pharmacon Alchemist. Hawthorne Glee Club ' — Dorothy Garland Los Angeles Law Phi Delta Delta - Law Review. Lymax R. Frazier Dentistrtj Psi Omega - Odonto Club. Los Angeles Ja.mes p. Garland Lan Lebanon, Ore. Phi Delta Phi — Stray Greek Sigma Nu. A. Roy Frechette Los Angeles Raymond C. Geiger Dentistry Architecture Alpha Rho Chi. Long Beach Dave R. Fred Long Beach Liberal Arts Tau Epsilon Phi — Pi Delta Epsilon Inter- Fraternity Council — . Trojan Staff El Rodeo Staff — Wampus Staff - — ' Pigskin Review Staff — N Trojan Squire ' — Junior Class Publicity — Press Club. C. Alexander Getschixe Pasadena Dentistry Odonto Club — . Varsity Club — Vaisity Base- ball - Dental Baseball. [77] HOWAIID F. GiLMORE Pharmacij Los Angeles Don W. Graham Los Angeles Liberal Arts Phi Lambda Upsilon — ■ Alchemists. K Meueuith p. GlLPATRiCK Milwaukee. Wis. Liberal Arts Ph.B., University of Chicago. Russell L. Graves Liberal Arts A. I. E. E. Rally Committee Long Beach ; . William H. Godwin Architecture Architectural Society. Santa Ana Carroll G. Greene Los Anjielfs Speech Phi Mu — ' Press Club — s Circle Francais — ' Vice-President of Junior Class Secretary of Sophomore Class - — ' Program Chairman School of Speech — . Drama Shop — Trojan Business and Editorial Staff. ] Frank J. Gonzalves Commerce Delta Chi. Santa Maria Susan E. Griffith Liberal Arts Stray Greek ■ — . Alpha Kappa Delta fer from Mills College. Azusa Sara D. Goodrich Detroit. Mich. Liberal Arts Transfer from Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. ■— Pi Beta Phi ' — . Amazon --- ' W. S. G. A. Esther L. Griffith Los Angeles Education Delta Sigma Theta - Les Belles Lettres - Student ' s International Club. David W. Goodwin Santa Ana Dentistry Gamma Lambda Epsilon — ' Glee Club — ■ Lambda Sigma Nu. J. Harold Goss Education Der Deutsche Verein. Los Angeles Floyd F. Graefe San Bernanlino Dentistry RiDDELL C. Griffith Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. Los Angeles Agnes Grimmesey Covina Liberal Arts Beta Sigma Omicron ' — ' Sigma Omicron •— Tennis Club. Roland A. Grubb Odonto Club. Dentistry [78] cjl5 Kathrvx Gl ' de Los Angeles Liberal Arts Pi B ' .ta Phi. Nellie C. Hagamax Liberal Arts Physical Education Association ■ — - Tennis Club. Monrovia W. A. A. Oceanside BuYAXT M. Hale Liberal Arts Stray Greek - Alpha Tau OmeKa — Transfer from K. S. A. C. — Pi Delta Epsilon - Wampus Editor — President of Stray Greeks — Trojan Staff - FlyinK Squadron — ' Execu- tive Committee El Rodeo Staff -- Y. M. C. A. — ' Phi Delta Gamma — ■ Daffy Club — History and Political Science Club — Extravaganza — . Deputations Committee. Hail M. Hales Dentistry Los Angeles LoCKWOon J. Hales Spanish Fork. Utah Dentistry Lawrence Hall Fresno Late Transfer from Northwestern University — ' Siorma Chi — ' Phi Delta Phi — Delta Sigma Rho — Sigma Delta Upsilon — - Sigma Delta Chi — National Collegiate Players. George Hanna Xi Psi Phi Los Angeles Deyitistry Ford Dental Society ■ — ' Golf. Victor R. Hansen Los Angeles Lair St ' -ay Greek — Phi Delta Theta Phi Delta Phi. Dean Clair Hanson Santa Ana Commerce Phi Mu Alpha • — ' Beta Gamma Sigma — Band. Paul H. Hare Los Angeles Liberal Arts American Society Civil Engineers. Alfred G. Harker Glendale Dentistry Trowel ■ — Alpha Tau Epsilon ■ — ■ Palmer- New kirk Denta! Society — ' Odonto Club. jEROilE G. Hatcher Dentistry Los Angeles Merritt S. Hawkins Dentistry Max W. Hayne Pi Kappa Alpha. Laiv Los Angeles Pasadena Hazel R. Harrison Santa Monica Speech Jessie S. Harrison Liberal Arts Hollywood [79} John R. Hart I Gamma Eta Gamma. Los Angeles Anna Hartman Los Angeles Liberal Arts Delta Zeta. Hauuiet Hasbrouck Liberal Arts Transfer from Mills College Omega. OsBORN F. Hatch Liberal Arts A. L E. E. — Eta Kappa Nu, MiEKi Hayano Architecture Architectural Society. Redlands Alpha Chi Santa Monica Garde William B. Henley Los Angeles Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon — . President of Asso- ciated Students ' — Vice-President Pacific Stu- dent Association — President Inter-Collegiate Civic Association ■ — ■ ' Debate Manager ' — Rally and Deputation Committee ' — Trojan Knight — ' Skull and Dagger ■- Sigma Sigma • — ■ ' Delta Sigma Rho — Pi Sigma Alpha — - Var- sity Debate Squad — Winner of Ames and Bowen Cups ' • — ■ President Freshman Class. Josephine Henson Liberal Arts Long Beach Nathan Herman Alpha Omega Dentistry Odonto Club. Bayonne, N. J. Blanche E. Herring Los Angeles Liberal Arts Athena — ' History and Political Science Club — Glee Club. Harold G. Hess Theta Sigma Nu. Co Los Angeles mniercc Thomas A. Havoen Los Angeles Fhariiiacii Stray Greek -- ' Beta Phi Sigma — ' Transfer U. of Buffalo ' — Pharmacon Society. Max E. Heston Dentistnj Los Angeles T John Heinsen Los Angeles Pharmacij Kappa Psi ■ — Pharmacon. William S. Hender Pkarviacii Tonopaugh. Nev Rho Chi — ' Kappa Psi — Pharmacon. Lelanh Heywood Los Angeles Dentistry Ford-Palmer-Newkirk Society Married Men ' s Club. B. Wallace Hicks Long Beach Commerce Transfer from University of Illinois ' — ' Phi Gamma Delta •— « Delta Sigma Pi ' — Beta Gamma Sigma ' —■ Executive Committee ■ — ■■ President College of Commerce ' — ■ Treasurer College of Commerce. [80} Haiu.ey H. Hicks Prescott, Ariz. Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. Ruth K. Hicks Pasadena Education Transfer from Ohio Wesleyan anil University of Colorado. Helen Higgins Pi Beta Phi. Liberal Arts Hollywood Ruth C. Hillekbv Jacksonville. 111. Education Kenneth I.. Holadav Tulare Lauy Delta Theta Phi — Stray Greek — . Phi Gamma Delta. C. Bruce Los Angeles Dentistry Trowel ■ — Ford-Palmer-Newkirk Society. Stanley R. Hopper Fresno Liberal Arts Alpha Sigma Delta — ' Delta Sigma Rho ■ — Sigma Sigma — Alpha Phi Epsilon —- De- bate ■ — Phi Delta Gamma — ' Executive Com- mittee — ■ S. C. Extemporaneous Contest Win- ner — ' Y. M. C. A. President — ■ Glee Club — Aristotelian — ■ Pi Sigma Alpha — ■ Gamma Lambda Epsilon Bowen Cup Winner. HAi:r;v M. HoucH Los Angeles Dentistrii Delta Sigma Delta — Odonto Club. Charles D. Hintox Dentistry Los Angeles Dorothy M. Houston Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta. Glendale Lily C. C. Ho Hollywood Music Phi Phi — ' Chinese Student ' s Club — Sigma Pi Alpha Scholarship Cup. Philip B. Howell Riverside Dentistry Psi Omega — ■ Alpha Tau Epsilon. NoKA H. Hoffman Cape Girardian. Mo. Commerce Alpha Delta Pi — Phi Chi Theta — Y. W. C. A. Cabinet — Amazons. Betty Hu.mphrey Long Beach Music Sigma Alpha Iota ' Phi Phi — Honorary Music Club. Philip F. Hoiimann Los Angeles Liberal Arts Glee Club — Gamma Lambda Epsilon — . " Aye. Aye. Sir " . Morrison C. Hunt Liberal Arts Alpha Sigma Delta Track. Brea [81] I PcnitY HunsT Dentistry Huntington Beach Louis S. Ixose Commerce Alice Isiser Liberal Arts Alpha Epsilon Phi. Los Angeles Los Angeles DoKis C. Johnson Azusa Speech Alpha Gamma Delta - Zeta Phi Eta — Torch and Tassel ■ — President of School of Speech — ' El Rodeo Staff ■ — • Capt-ain Women ' s De- bate Stiuad — ' Bowen Cup Winner - Deputa- tions Committee — Executive Committee. Los Angeles Homer W. Johnson Commerce Stray Greek ' — Alpha Tau Omega, Lloyd B. Johnson Whittier Pharmacy Treasurer Freshman Class. Pharmacon Joseph Jacobson Los Angeles Dentistry Ford-Palmer-Newkirk Society. Mauvix G. Jenkins Dentistry Los Angeles James R. Jensen Salina. Utah Dentistry Odonto Club — ' Ford-Palmer-Newkirk Society. Roger E. Johnson Whittier Laiv Pi Kappa Alpha — Phi Alpha Delta ' — -• Pre- Legal Society. Weston M. Johnson San Francisco Liberal Arts Chi Epsilon — A. S. C. E. John G. Jones Provo, Utah Dentistry Amos H. Johnson Los Angeles Annie A. Kautozian San Francisco Dentistrii Libera] Arts Isapore D. Marcus Dentistry Los Angeles Isabelle B. Karto .ian San Francisco Liberal Arts [8Jj -. Stei ' Hex Kasperowicz Dentistry Los Angeles Alreut Katzky Alpha Omega. Dentistry Venice Hai ' .rv S. Kaufmax Dentislrii Los Angeles Kexichi Kawaguchi Los Angeles Liberal Arts Pie-Medical Society -» German Club. Los Angeles Virginia Kellenberger Liberal Arts Transfer from Western College for Women ' — W. A. A. — ■ Trojan Staff — - Physical Edu- cation Association ■ — • Tennis Club. Verxox T. Kelly Los Angeles Dentistrif Xi Psi Phi ■ — Ford-Palmer-Newkirk Society — Odonto Club. Harry Kenxey Beverly Hills Devtistru Phi Beta Delta ' — Ford-Palmer-Newkirk So- ciety. Lois R. Kext Sigma Omicron. Education RuBV E. Kimball Music Orchestra — Phi Phi, Aurora, Neb. Ruth M. King Zeta Tau Alpha. Music Culver City Dorothy Kinsey Liberal Arts Alpha Gamma Delta. Hollywood Harold Kispert Big Pine Pharmacy President Senior Class ' — • Student ' s Organi- zation Committee — • Trojan Knight — ' Square and Compass • — Track — Dramatic Produc- tions ' — ■ Executive Committee — Masonic Club — Pi Kappa Alpha. David E. Kleix Los Angeles Dentistrif Ford-Palmer-Newkirk Dental Society. JuAXiTA E. KxiPP Long Beach Education Clay P. Kxiss Dentistrif Los Angeles Charles L. Koelsche Liberal Arts Transfer from Pacific Union College. « I [83] Ruby Kommeks Upsilon Alpha. Los Angf ' l ' - ' S AuTHun B. Leckee Greenville. Ala. Dentistry Commerce Freshman Sports Manager -— ' Trojan Squires — ' Trojan Knifiht •— Bachelor ' s Club — ■ Var- sity Club — ' Alpha Kappa Psi ' — Sis ma Tau ' — ' Manager Freshman Track ■— Manaj er Freshman Football — Intra Mural Manager ' — ' Assistant Manager Varsity Track. ESTELLE M. KbECK Liberal Arts Los Angeles Chester M. Leflang Commerce Los Angeles TitUMAN C. Kuehn Minneapolis, Minn. Liberal Arts Phi Delta Gamma — ' Comitia — ' Political Science and History Society — Pre-Legal Society. Ross S. LeLansky Los Angeles Dentistry President Student Body Sophomore Class President -— ' Alpha Tau Epsilon — Odonto Club — ■ Chairman Rally Committee •— Ford- Palmer-Newkirk Society ' — Varsity Basket- ball Trowel — A. S. U. S. C. Executive Committee. i-3» 1 Mark J. Kuffel PharJiiacy Kappa Psi — - Phaimacon. Anaheim Louis Leppe Los Angeles Pharmacy Kappa Psi - — ' Pharmacon ■ — - Skull and Mortar. Fern G. Kuhry Whittier Education Alpha Delta Pi — ' Amazon — Spooks and Spokes — Secretary of W. S. G. A. — ■ Sigma - Press Club — Trojan Staff. Rali ' H W. Lesley Van Nuys Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma — « A. I. E. E. —■ Freshman Football — Freshman Track. Burton C. Kuntzner Glendale Pharmacy Delta Sigma Phi — Kappa Psi — Skull and Mortar — ' Alchemist Society - Pharmacon — Treasurer Senior Class — Viee=-Presidcnt Sophomore Class. Henry Lester Commerce Los Angeles fc, .V Paul R. LaShelle Los Angeles Dentistry Odonto Club. Everett W. Leichton Laio Los Angeles Saji Levin Los Angeles Pharmaoi Phi Beta Delta —■ Rho Pi Phi — Skull and Mortar • — Pharmacon. LEOI ' OLII K. Levoy Dentistry Los Angeles ry ' [84] EvELVx E. Lewis Los Anseles Alpha Gamma Delta — Phi Beta — Glee Club. Stanley G. Lewis Los Anscles Dentistru Trowel — . Odonto Club — Fnid-Palmei -New- kirk Society. Edwakd S. Lieberc Liberal Arts Aristotelian — Argonauts. Los Angeles Louis Lubert Rho Pi Phi. Pharinacij Los Angeles Marv M. LyKX . naconda. Mont. Education Phi Beta — Bachelor ' s Degree U. C. L. A. 1927. Nadtne F. Lackey Phai macij Delta Sigma Theta. Los Angeles Kenneth P. Lindsley Cedar Rapids. Iowa Commerce Advertising Club. Edgar C. LaFetra Huntington Park Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Tau — . Glee Club. Peggy Lindsay Liberal Arts Judge of W. S. G. A. Court. Harbor City Bernard B. Lavon Los Angeles Law Transfer from University of Wisconsin ' - 147 lb. Intramural Wrestling champion 1927. Ruth Loftus Los Angeles Margaret McArthur Pasadena Education Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi — ' Pi Kappa Sigma. Transfer from Sterling College. Kansas Glee Club. ::■% Jesse A. Lombardi Coinuicrce Redlands Dallas R. McCauley Los Angeles Dentistrif Xi Psi Phi — ' Alpha Tau Epsilon - El Rodeo Staff - Ford-Newkii-k-PalnuT Dental Society — ' President Senior Class. Jeannette R. Long Liberal Arts Phi Beta. Los Angeles Nellie McClung Phoenix. Ariz. Liberal Arts Transfer from Pomona College. [85] f Myrtle B. McDonald Los Angeles Liberal Arts Clionion Society ' — ' History and Political Science Club. Frances D. McDowell Los Angeles Education Kappa Delta — W. S. G. A. ' W Y. W. C. A. Thomas J. McKenna Los Angeles Dentistry Ford-Palmer-Newkirk Dental Society ■ — . Vice- President Sophomore Class. Alice McKie Zcta Phi Eta. Speech HrcERT McCollum Dulta Chi. Paducah WiiJJE McWiLHAMS Plattsburg. Mo, Liberal Arts Marshall J. Malloy Los Angeles Pharuiacii Phi Delta Chi -— ' Newman Club — « Pharmacon. Ferd Manlove Los Angeles Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon ■— - Varsity Club • — Baseball. Harwin T. Mann Eagle Rock Commerce Alpha Nu Delta — Advertising Club ' — ' Ma- sonic Club. San Diego John McK. Marble Los Angeles Harold W. Marshall Pharmacu Phi Delta Chi — ' Pharmacon Pharmacy Student Body. Delano Treasurer of Wells Martell Los Angeles Deiitistru Ford-Palmer-Newkirk Dental Society —■ Alpha Tau Epsilon. . George D. MacArthur Los Angeles Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Delta — ' Engineer ' s Council — A. L E. E. Allen G. Mainland Cotnmerce Los Angeles Eunice Martin Pomona Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Alpha — Quill Club — ' Trojan StaflF — President of Women ' s Residence Hall. Frank C. Martinez Los Angeles Liberal Arts A. S. C. E. A. A. E. — ■ Spanish Club. [86] MiLDiiED Martz Los Angeles Commerce Delta Gamma — ■ Amazons — ' Vice-President Senior Class — Tennis Club — Social Com- mittee — ' Junior Prom Committee — ' Junior Senior Dance Committee — Spooks and Spokes -- W. S. G. A. JiNKICHI MATSUDA Dentistry Los Angeles Claren ' ce Maudsley Dentist rv Psi Omesa — ' Pi Kappa Alpha. Los Angeles Harold V. Maurer South Bend, Ind. Architecture Graduate of University of Michigan -— - Ar- chitectural Society. Glenn C. Mikesell Needles Pharmacfj Kappa Psi — ■ Stray Greek — ' Lambda Chi Alpha -— President of Pharmacy Student Body -— - Executive Committee — Skull and Mortar — ' Alchemist — ' Varsity Baseball. Dee G. Miller Dentistry Xi Psi Phi Odonto Club Ncwkirk Dental Society. Gerald R. Miller Dcntistr)! Psi Omega — Odonto Club. Los Angeles Ford-Palmer- Los Angelcr Neal L. Miller San Fernando Liberal Arts Aristotelian ' — ' Physical Education Associa- tion — - Assistant Athletic Trainer. Uuford W. Max Los Angeles Laiv A.B. University of Southern California -— Alpha Sigma Delta — Gamma Eta Gamma. Irene May Fullerton Liberal Arts Transfer from University of Pittsburgh — Alpha Delta Pi — Y. W. C. A. Robert A. Metcalf Butte, Mont. Liberal Arts Delta Sigma Phi ' — ' A. S. C. E. Deputa- tions Skits ' — . " As You Like It " . Muriel Michel Fillmore Liberal Arts Transfer from George Washington University — Sigma Kappa. Alda Mills Long Beach Education Alpha Chi Omega - Pi Kappa Sigma — ' Secretary of Senior Class — Executive Com- mittee of Freshman Class — Ivy Chain Com- mittee - Homecoming committee. Luke M. Miyata Los Angeles Liberal Arts Pre-Medical Society - — ' Cosmopolitan Club ' — Gaku Sei Kai Y. M. C. A. Jenny Monten Lan Los Angeles Phi Delta Delta — . Law Review. Louis Ma rs Hollywood Dentistry 87] Walteu N. Montgomery Van Nuys Architecture Texas A. and M. College — Scarab. T. Paul Moody Florence, Ari . Law Pi Kappa Alpha — ' Phi Alpha Delta — Transfer from University of Arizona and U. C. L. A. Willi AM Moore Hollywood Liberal Arts Delta Sigma Rho ' — - Alpha Phi Epsilon •— Delta Theta Phi. Alexander M. Morford Los Angeles Dentistry Secretaiy and Treasurer of Student Body — « Alpha Tau Epsilon ■ — ■ Lambda Sigma Nu. Herbert V. Muciinic Chicago, III. Dentistry Alpha Omega -— Alpha Tau Epsilon -— ' Odon- to Club. Thomas Mulvin Architecture Pasadena M. Vivl n Murphy Los Angeles Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi ' — » Amazon — - Torch and Tassel --■ Spooks and Spokes — ■ ' Alpha Chi Alpha W. S. G. A. Council — . Trojan Staff — El Rodeo Staff — ' Press Club — Rally Committee — Sigma — ' Pan-Hellenic Council. Malcolm J. Murray Dentistry San Bernardino Ii; v ' iN R Kappa Psi Morgan Pharmacy Pharmacon. Colton Ralph E. Mustoe Fresno La v A.B. University of Southern California ' — v Alpha Sigma Delta ■ Gamma Eta Gamma ' — ' Pi Sigma Alpha. Katherlne Moriarty Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta. Los Angeles YosHio Nakamoto Wakayama, Japan Liberal Arts Cosmopolitan Club. •i ErJ CirARLES S. Morris Huntington Park Liberal Arts Transfer from George Washington Univer- sity, Ohio State University and Miami Uni- versity. David L. Moseley Los Angeles Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Delta •— Chi Epsilon ■— American Sr)ciety of Civil Engin-i ' ers. Mark B. Nason Kappa Psi. Pharmacy Berkeley Gilbert M. Nearpass Los Angeles La r Gamma Eta Gamma — Aeneas Hall Presi- dent ■ — Aiistotelian. [88} C. For.DYCE Nelson Dentistnj Los Angeles Owen E. O ' Malev Venice Liberal Arts Freshman Football — Freshman Track ' — . Varsity Water Polo and Swimming — Bache- lor Club — Vice-President Inter-Fraternity Council — • Inter-Fraternity Board of Control — Sigma Tau. Margaret Nelson Fullerton Education Iota Sigma Theta — Phi Chi Theta — Gamma Epsilon Pi — Secretary of School of Com- merce — ■ W. S. G. A. George F. Orloff Los Angeles Liberal Arts - •. Harold H. Neville Los Angeles Dentistrtf Secretary and Treasurer of Senior Class. Lee H. Obndorff Jr. Los Angeles Commerce Trojan Band Band Librarian Trojan Little Symphony Orchestra — . American Wrestling Team - — ' Jiu Jitsu, f] BerniCE M. Newland Huntington Beach Education Beta Sigma Omicron. Edward Oudermeulen Los Angeles Covinierce Theta Sigma Nu — Sigma Sigma ■— ' Alpha Kappa Psi ■ — . Trojan Squires — ' Trojan Knights — ' President Junior Class. Belle Newman Santa Monica Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi. Herbert R. Owen Liberal Arts Alpha Sigma Delta. Los Angeles WiLLLiM A. Nylin Dentistru Delta Sigma Delta. Los Angeles Martha R. Owen Education Los Angeles Clyde L. Nickle, Jr. Glendora Commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon — Bachelor Club — Masonic Club. Lloyd C. Ownbey Huntington Park Architecture Scarab — ■ Architectural Society — ' Swimming Team. -. j-fc l. . Agnes L. Nunziato Los Angeles Liberal Arts W. A. A. Kaichi Dye Los Angeles Architecture Architectural Society. [89] ARiMAND Parenti San Francisco Pharniacji Pharmacol! — ' Newman Club ■— Spanish Club ' — Fencinp: Team — ' Extravaganza — Touchstone Drama Shop U. S. C. Sym- phony Orchestra — ' Mandolin Club. Elvin C. Parks Kappa Sigma. Liberal Aits Hollywood Louise Parritt Los Angeles Liberal Arts Stray Greek ■ — ■ ' Kappa Kappa Gamma. Elmer J. Peery Liberal Arts Helen Perelli Phi Delta Delta. PlIlLII ' H. Philbrook Dentistry Los Angeles Los Angeles Julia M. Partington Los Angeles Liberal Arts Alpha Gamma Delta -— ' Pi Kappa Sigma. Carl Plate Los Angeles Commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon ■ — . Trojan Squire — ■ Advertising Club. Carter Pasciiall Hollywood Opal D. Polson Long Beach Architecture Music Scarab. Sigma Alpha Iota ■• Honorary Music Club. Jack Payne Co)nvierce Si.u;ma Alpha Epsilon. Anaheim Palmer Power Huntington Park Architecture Scarab. WiLLARP Pease Dentistry Lambda Sigma Nu. Alhambra Robert L. Pruden De7itistnj Ml " Crawford Peek Santa Monica Liberal Arts Alpha Sigma Delta ■ — . Treasurer of Senior Class — ' President of Physical Education So- ciety Y. M. C. A. Cabinet — Gym Team. Eennie M. Pryor Los Angeles Education Delta Sigma Theta ■ — Les Belles Lettres. i« - [90] John P. Pursell Dentist) ij Los Angeles Henry F. Puthoff. Jr. San Bernardino Pharmacy Rho Chi ■— . Skull and Mortar — ' Pharmacon. Albert T. Quon San Diego Comtnerce Beta Gamma Sigma ' — Pi Sigma Alpha ■ — Y. M. C. A. Cabinet -r- ' Commerce Club -- Chinese Student ' s Club — ' Chinese Student ' s Alliance — ■ History and Political Science Club. Elizabeth A. Raede Los Angeles Speech Zt-ta Phi Eta — Drama Shop. Edwvna H. Randals Education Transfer from Fisk University ■ Theta - Les Belles Lettres. RiCHAftii H. Rathbun Comwcrcc Los Angeles Delta Sigma Los Angeles E. Mildred Ratliff Los Angeles Liberal Arts Doris E. Ray Riverside Educatio7i Beta Sigma Omicron Y. W. C. A. - Road Show — May Fete. Thelma Rear Huntington Park Liberal Arts Alpha Phi Epsilon — ' Clionian Society ' — ' Inter-Sorority Debates. Phyllis Reader Los Angeles Liberal Arts Quill Club. Harold Reed Fullerton Religion President of School of Religion — ' Cosmopoli- tan Club Phi Delta Chi — Y. M. C. A. Council ' — Glee Club — Gamma Lambda Epsilon. Philip Rees Dentistry Trowel — Odonto Club. Los Angeles Elizabeth Reese Clarksdale. Ariz. Liberal Arts Seci-etary of Y. W. C. A. — ' Alpha Delta Pi. Clarence E. Reese Wichita, Kansas Commerce Delta Sigma Pi — Delta Sigma Phi. Alice D. Reinoehl Alhambra Religion School of Religion Club — ' Y. W. C. A. -— Student Volunteers. Royal H. Reisner Pasadena Liberal Arts Aristotelian Society — Y. M. C. A. — ' Alpha Kappa Delta — Student ' s Fellowship. [91] f u RUEBEN RESNIK Commevcv- Tau Epsilon Phi — Band. Eleanor Reynolds Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. Los Angeles Los Angeles Clifton Reynolds Los Angeles Comntcrce Kappa Alpha ' — ' Sigma Sigma ' — - Varsitv Club — ' Bachelors ' Club — Varsity Track Captain Freshman Track — Freshman Base- ball. Vehxer G. Rich Dentistry Los Angeles Irma Riche Los Angeles Phantiacif Newman Club ■ — • Alchemist - Pharmacon. Lawrence C. Richmond Dentistry Los Angeles Gordon X. Rich.mond Delta Theta Phi. Law Los Angeles Hazel Ricker Santa Maria Liberal Arts Clionian Society — History and Political Science Club. Ace C. Riedel Long Beach Law Delta Phi Delta — ' Delta Theta Phi. Edmond H. Riesen Los Angeles Dentistry Trowel — Alpha Tau Epsilon — Dental Golf Team. Berwyn B. Riske Doland, So. Dakota Education Phi Kappa Tau ' — Gamma Lambda Epsilon — ' Phi Phi — Glee Club " Aye. Aye. Sir " ' -- ' Extravaganza — - Student Diiector Men ' s Glee Club — ' Soloist Men ' s Glee Club. Flora M. Ritter Los Angeles Liberal Arts Delta Zeta. Gabriel A. Roberts Dentistry Alpha Omega. Los Angeles Luis J. Roberts Los Angeles Cornnierce Alpha Sigma Delta ' — ' Alpha Kappa Psi — Wampus Staff - Spanish Club ' — ' Track Team ■ — ■ High School Relations Committee — ' Delta Phi Epsilon. Riley H. Roberts Richland. Ind. Dentistry Psi Omega — ' Trowel " — - Odonto Club — ' Ford-Palmer-Newkirk Dental Society. Armando Rodriguez San Pedro Pliarviacij Pharmacon — ■ ' Newman Club ■— Freshman Track — ' Spanish Club — Manager of Phar- macy Basketball. I! [92] Los Anseles Josephine S. Rodriguez Liberal Arts Spanish Club — • Women ' s Debate Squad VluolNiA M. ROEDlGEli Foit Morgan. Colo. Liberal A}ts Kappa Alpha Theta —■ Zeta Phi Eta — Athena — ' President of Women ' s Residence Hall — . Touchstone Drama Shop — Secre- tary of School of Architecture — ' Wampus Staff Underclass Play — Apolliad — Depu- tation Skit. Georoi. E. Rogers Liberal Arts Los Angeles Mary C. Rogers Los Angeles Liberal Arts Transfer from University of Colorado — Kappa Alpha Theta. Henry C. Rohr Los Angeles Comnierec Phi Kappa Tau — ' Phi Alpha Delta — Alpha Kappa Psi — Sigma Sigma — Bachelors. Clark H. Rood Phi Delta Chi - Kurt W. Rose Phi Alpha Mu Long Beach Pharmacii - Trojan Knight. New Hampton, la. Cotmiierce Alpha Kappa Psi. H. Leo Rosenthal Los Angeles Derttistnj Alpha Omega Odonto Club — Ford- Palmer-Newkirk Dental Society. Ida Rubin New York City, N. Pharmacy Mildred C. Rudie Sisseton, So. Dak. Liberal Arts Y.W.C.A. Don a. Ruff Dental Basketball Burbank Devtistrti — , Odonto Club. William E. Rupp Liberal Arts Los Angeles Mabel Russell Huntington Park Education Delta Zeta — Amazon — W.S.G.A. Trojan Staff — El Rodeo Staff — Press Club — Sigma Omicron ' — Pi Kappa Sigma ' — Pi Lambda Theta. William G. Ruymann San Francisco Liberal Arts Phi Nu Delta Community Chest Chairman — . Comitia — Press Club — Law Editor — El Rodeo Staff — Exchange Editor Wampus — , Inter-Fraternity Council Representative. Alhambra Carroll A. Sagar Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Psi — ' Architectural Society Inter-Fraternity Council. J. MES Smith Comtnerce Kappa Alpha — Swimming Los Angeles Water Poln. . [93] Charles F. Saueiis Tustin Liberal Arts Thfta Siftma Nu ■ — ' President Varsity Club - Varsity Track — Bachelors Club. A. Eugene Sayler Glendale Liberal Arts Sisma Phi Delta ' — ' Eta Kappa Nu -— » A.I.E.E. Laurence P. Scherb Loyola Law Associate Editor Law Review - Gamma Eta Gamma -- A. B. Cal. " 26. Albert T. Scheving Los Angeles Liberal Arts Gamma Epsilon — ■ Varsity Football - ' Var- sity Club - — ' Bachelors Club. Richard Schmidt Long Beach Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Delta — . Alchemists Society - Engineers Council — Professional Inter- Fra- ternity Council. Victor O. Schmidt Phi Alpha Dilta. Plymouth, Wis. Wen ' DEI.i. W. Schooling Huntington Park Lafc Gamma Eta Gamma —■ Kappa Zeta ' — ■ Minor Sports Varsity Club — - Honor Biology Society — ' Alchemist. Louise Schrynemakeks Los Angeles Liberal Arts Phi Delta Phi Sigma Delta Pi. Agnes Schubert Twin Falls. Idaho Liberal Arts Ali)ba Kappa Delta. AliTIIUR W. SCHULTZ Deiitistrii Los Angeles Charles V. Schutz Anaheim Dentistrii Psi Omega — Trojan Band -— ' Ford-Palmer- Newkirk Dental Society —- Odonto Club. Ray E. Schultz Commerce Hollywood Cai:l W. Schweitzer Monterey Park Dentistnj F. Veknon Schweitzer Santa Ana Liberal A ts Transfer Kansas Wesleyan V niversity Phi M a Alpha —, Glee Club - - ' Comita ' ■ . Mus- ta nK Club — Y.M.C.A. Faye V. Scott Los Angeles Musie Alpha Gamma Delta — . Phi Beta Phi Phi. Theodore W. Scott Dcvtistnj Los Angeles i [94] Helen Seamax Libt ' ral Arts Kappa Alpha Theta. Frances Seaman Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta. Martin W. Sevfarth Dt- ' ntistrij Los Angeles Los Angeles Santa Barbara J. Havden Siiamel LihrralAr Delta Phi Delta. Los Angeles Sam M. Shai ' Iko Los Angeles Prntistril Alpha Omega Alpha Tau Epsilon. Flokine a. Shaw Los Angeles Education Delta Si.gma Theta -— Belles Lettres Club Students International Club. Shirley Gardena Music HiKEO Shoji Liberal Arts George Shongut Hollywood La w Tau Epsilon Phi — Inter-Fraternity Council. HoLLis E. Sides Kappa Zeta ical Society. Liberal Arts Biology Honorary Pasadena - Premed- Harold Silbert Hollywood Conintcrce Phi Delta Epsilon ' — Press Club — Associate Editor Trojan — Trojan Knights — ' Chair- man Newspaper Day — ' Endowment Cam- paign ■ — . Zeta Beta Tau — ' Sport Editor El Rodeo — Assistant Sport Editor Trojan Trojan Squires —■ Basketball — . Track Daffy Club — Tau Sigma. Maurice Silverman Los Angeles Liberal Arts Varsity Track Kappa Nu — . Glee Club. George J. Simonovich Los Angeles Dentistry Odonto Club — ■ Ford-Palmer-Newkirk Dental Society — Senior Athletic Manager — ■ Den- tal Basketball — ' Dental Football. Richard C. Slanker Plianiiacij Phi Delta Chi — Pharmacon Society. Elizabeth Smith Los Angeles Liberal Arti Los Angeles James S. Smith Burbank Dentistry [95] Oka Mae Smith Los Angeles Coiiiiiicrce Phi Mu. Lee Roy Smith Covina Education George Smith Los Angeles Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Phi — ' Varsity Football ' — Physi- cal Education Association. Thomas H. Smith Deyitistrij Los Angeles Ralph Edwaiid Smith Huntington Park La tr Phi Alpha Delta — Phi Alpha Nu Cross Country Team — . Law Editor Trojan ■ — ' Trojan Band — ' Trojan Knitrht. Ruth Smith Inglewood Speech Delta Zeta — ' Phi Beta — Pi Kappa Siprma — Homecoming; Committee — ■ Drama Shop. Jennings L. Snoddy Whiterimer, Ariz. Liberal Arts HuESTis B. Snow Santa Ana Liberal Arts Y.M.C.A. — Senior Play — Physical Educa- tion Association. Ma B. Sosin Alpha Omet a. Dentistnj Los Angeles Hariiy M. Spears Red Oak, la. Dentistry Ford-Palmer-Newkirk Dental Society — Odonto Chib — ' Dental Baseball ' — ' Dental Soccer. Robert Phillip Spencer Laiv A. B. Stanford. Santa Monica Kenneth S. Sperry Artesia Law Phi Alpha Mu — Wrestling Team — Rifle Team Glee Club •— Minor Sports Club. Harry V. Stacni Huntington Park Dentistry Odonto Club — • Dental Soccer. Marjorie M. Stearns Albuquerque. N. M. Speech Transfer from University of New Mexico •— ■ Touchstone Drama — ' Y.M.C.A. - ' Phi Mu • - " Adam and Eva " ' — Deputation Skit ■ — Radio Play. Henry H. Stembridce. Jr. Hollywood Liberal Arts Transfer from Mercer University - — ■ Stray Greek — ' Phi Delta Theta. Morris J. Stephan Santa Monica Liberal Arts Alpha Sigma Delta — Aristotelian ■ — Y.M. C.A. ' Senior Play • — Intra-Mural Boxing. [96] Clayton W. Stephens Liberal Arts Sisma Phi Delta — ' Engineer ' s Council. Taft Hazel R. Tate Liberal Arts Sigma Omicron — ■ Alchemists. Inglcwood LcoxA Stabbs Harvey. III. Liberal Arts Alpha Gamma Delta ' — ■ Pi Delta Phi Cercle Francais. Howard A. Tarnutzer Cleveland, O. Dentist rt Delta Sierma Delta — Stray Greek ' Delta Kappa Epsilon ■ — . Dental Tennis Team. Z RuTii Stone Ithaca, New York Liberal Arts Adelaide B. Taylor Liberal Arts History Club. Los Ansules Charlotte Sultan Los Angeles Speech Alpha Gamma Delta — Zeta Phi Eta — ' Drama Shop. Kui H. Texn Dentistri) Los Angeles Charles E. Sutcliffe Simi Liberal Arts Phy. Ed. Ass ' n. — ' Gymnastic Team — Soccer Team — ' Swimming. Fillmore Testa Los Angeles Liberal Arts Varsity Gym Team — ' Varsity Water Polo — ■ Varsity Soccer Team ■— Letterman ' s Club — Pre-Med. Society — ' Capt. Varsity Gym Team - — ' Manager Varsity Gym Team. W V Arthur M. Swanson Los Angeles Dentistry Mu Sigma Phi -— ' DeMolay Club • — . Secre- tary-Treasurer Junior Class Odonto Club - Ford-Palmer-Newkirk Dental Society — - " Y " Council — ' Tau Omega. Lee G. Symington Santa Monica Dentistnj Delta Sigma Delta Odonto Club — Presi- dent Freshman Class. Walter H. Taxaka Pharniacu Hollywood Maude A. Tettelbach Liberal Arts Los Angeles Eugene E. Therieau Long Beach Liberal Arts Manager Water Polo — Senior Road Show 192T " Sigma Tau. Leslie C. Tistaert Dentistry Los An gel e r s » " 971 DouoTiiv I. Thomas Canyon City. Colo. Liberal Arts Delia Gamma. Field Thompson Los Angeles Law Chi ■ — Phi Delta Phi - Bachelors Club — Sec. and Treas. Law Student Body - Varsity Football. Evelyn H. Thomi-son Tulare Religion Alpha Phi Epsilon -— Clionian Society — ■ Glee Club — Phi Kappa Phi ' - Religion Club. Joseph H. Thompson Pasadena Religion Phi Delta Gamma — Comita • — ■ Kelicion Club. Lola A. Thomfson Lmv Phi Delta Delta ' - Clionian. Louise Thompson Liberal Arts Kaijpa Alpha Thuta. Corona Leland L. Thorne Los Angeles Arehitecture Alpha Rho Chi •— . Architectural Society ■ — Band. Miller B. Towman Phi Alpha Delta. Clayton J. To vNSENn Dr7itisfy i Odonto Club — ' Trojan Band, Glendale Los Angeles Mary C. Trautwein Los Angeles Education A.B. Occidental ■ — Masters Degree in Educa- tion. Percy A. Traylor Alpha Phi Alpha. ' Dentistry Los Angeles Joe T. Trimble Los Angeles Dentistrtf Odonto Club — ■ ' Psi Omega — . Trowel. Denver, Colo. Sidney J. Unickel Pi Kappa Epsilon. Law Los Angeles Eleanor Van Valin Dentistry Clifford S. Tinsman Hollywood Wilbur N. Van Zile Law ' Sigma Chi — Phi Alpha Delta. Dentistry Pasadena [98] Walter Varnum Jerome, Idaho Liberal Art si Cercle Francais — . Argonaut. CoKiNNE Vincent Selma Music Zeta Tau Alpha — Mu Phi Epsilon — Hon- orary Music Club. Louisa M. vox KleinS.mid Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. Elizabeth von KleinSmid Los Angeles Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi — . Torch and Tassel - Ama- zon — - Spooks and Spokes — ■ Executive Comm. — Rally Comm. — ' Vice-Pres. Soph. Class. Nan von KleinSmid Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. Elizabeth R. Walker Edticat ion Delta Zeta — ■ Pi Kappa Sigma. Los Angeles Los Angeles Herbert V. Walker Phi Alpha Delta Lena C. Walker Swimming Team " Extravaganza " " Gamma Delta. Laiv ' Senior Executive Comm. Glertdale Speech - ' " Enchanted Cottage " — ' - Drama Shop — Alpha T. W. Ward Los Angeles Laic Phi Alpha Mu — Delta Theta Phi — ' Aristo Pre-Legal Society — History and Political Science Club. Donald L. Warner Law Phi Alpha Delta. Kappa Alpha San Diego Joseph Watstein Los Angeles Commerce Kellar E. Watson Orange Pharwacu Phi Delta Chi — Transfer from University of California. Paul H. Wayte Phi Alpha Delta. John E. Weaver Speech Phi Nu Delta — ■ Band Y.M.C.A. Norwalk Pastoria. Ohio Aristotelian ■ — Ai-bert H. Webb, jr. Hollywood Commerce Phi Kappa Tau -— Alpha Kappa Psi — Beta Gamma Sigma " Masonic Club — Senior Class Finance Comm. • — ' Chairman Advertis- ing Major Group. Clive D. Webb Van Nuys Commerce Alpha Nu Delta - Sigma Beta Chi — ■ Tro- jan Staff — Election Comm. [99] «- - Claude R. Webek Dtntistnj Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Margaret Webster Liberal Arts Alpha Phi Epsilon ■ — ' Athena. Los Angolua Los Angclt ' S Harriet B. Webster Riverside Liberal Arts Transfer University of California at I os An- geles. Carl Weiner Los Angeles Pharmacy Rho Pi Phi — Pres. Soph. Class - Trojan Squire — Skull and Mortar — ' Pharmacon. Dave Wendruck Los Angeles Dciitistry Odonto Club — Ford-Palmer-Newkirk Dental Society. Frances E. Wenham Music Bishop James H. West Dentistry EovTH L. Wheeler Commerce Delta Delta Delta. Los Angeles Hollywood Catherine White Long Beach Education Kappa Alpha Theta • — Transfer from The University of Montana. Elizabeth A. White Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. Red lands A. Betty Wilkinson Speech Cumnock School of Expression Drama Shop. Los Angele Phi Beta - Dorothy Willlams Beta Sigma Omicron. Music Los Angele Pasadena Edwin O. Williams Commerce Phi Alpha Mu — Delta Phi Epsilon — ' Swim- ming Team — Water Polo Team — - Inter- Fraternity • — - Commerce Club. Ethel O. Williams Liberal Arts Gene Williams Grand Junction, Colo. Liberal Arts Beta Sigma Omicron — ' Pi Kappa Sigma — ■ Clionian ■— Gke Club ' — Pan Hellenic Repre- sentative. Edna M. Wilson Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta — Quill. Santa Ana [100] Homer C. Wishek Laiv Gamma Eta Gamma ' -- ' Kappa Sigma. Huntin.L ' ton Park Edwix Wolf Delta Chi. Houston. Tex. Thomas Woon. jr. Glendale Liberal Arts Delta Sipma Phi — Sipma Beta Chi - Var- sity Tennis — Varsity Fencing — ' Homecom- ing Comm. — V Political Science Club — ' Met- ropolitan Club. Alva Woophouse Hollywood Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta - Amazon ■— Siffma — ' Trojan Staff — Wampus Staff El Rodeo ■ — Y.W.C.A. —■ Junior Class Social Comm. Robert E. WoonwoRTir Drntistry Los Angeles HoN ' G Y. Wong Dentistry Los Angeles Florence M. Wumino Pharmacy Los Angeles Ferris Wynne Psi Omega Society. Grand Haven. Mich. Dentistry Ford-Palmer-Newkirk Dental RuCHiRO Yatsu Liberal Arts Cosmopolitan Club. Japan Sam Yocum Alhambra Commerce Phi Kappa Tau ' - Varsity Football — ' Frosh Football — Soph. Executive Comm. Marquita Young Speech Phi Mu — ' Zeta Phi Eta " of Speech — Y.W.C.A. Touchstone Drama Shop the University of Arizona. Deming, N. Mex. ' Vice-Pres. School •— N Orchestra -—- ' - Transfer from Walter J. Zamecnik Cleveland. Ohio Coiin)ierec Trojan Glee Club — Alpha Kappa Psi ■ — Gamma Lambda Epsilon - Frosh Reception Comm. — Student Endowment Fund. WlLLLVM J. WORTHINGTON HollyWOod Commerce Phi Kappa Tau — Alpha Kappa Psi — ' Phi Delta Gamma — Aristotelian Literary Society — Trojan Glee Club. Harold M. Wu Pharmacy Chinese Students Club. Los Angeles Walter F. Zick Architecture Rifle Team Wrestling Team. Alhambra Edl ' ardo Zoi ' Pi Los Angeles Dentistry [101} Harold Kispert Mildred Martz Alda Mills SENIOR CLASS Paul Cunningham Though wise in the choice of its class officers, the senior class placidly finished a rather unevent- ful year to close its college course. Harold Kispert, president for the first semester, filled the office creditably, and assumed his duties with efficiency. Mildred Martz, vice-president for the same per- iod, aided Kispert in his duties in the class business and was also active in general campus and all-uni- versity events. She has been, in her four years of college life, one of the most prominent coeds on the campus, and has been given recognition by membership in honorary, professional, and campus groups. As secretary, Alda Mills, kept the records of the limited activities of the class and the few meetings which were allowed by the administration. To Ken- neth Faulkner, treasurer, fell the business of collect- ing the dues and keeping the treasury filled. During the second semester the actiyities in- creased. Spring senior snaps, Commencement Week, and Graduation filled to overflowing the plans and interests of the class. Paul Cunningham, president for this period, handled his official duties with the capability which won him the office. Especially has he taken care of the details for Commencement Week. All the many details of commencement from Ivy Day cere- monies through graduation exercises, were planned m full to carry out the many class traditions. Alda Mills, in her position as vice-president, planned a series of senior snaps for the second semester which were delightful and well-attended by members of the class. Spring motifs were dom- inant in most of the dances and left a pleasant mem- ory for the departing graduates. Ruth Loftus, as secretary, ably held the position. To Cliff Reynolds fell the work of collecting the class dues in order that the class might graduate with the permission of the registrar ' s office. Prominent members of the senior class have left their individual contributions to the university in the manner of their services. William Henley, tops the list as a prominent man on the campus and one through whom the univer- sity student body has established contacts with other institutions and with public and civic groups. As president of the Intercollegiate Civic Association, vice-president of the Pacific Student President ' s Asso- ciation, and as a contestant in the Fourth Annual National Oratorical Contest he has extended the name and renown of this university to sister insti- tutions. This contest has also been broadened to meet civic groups when Mr. Henley has addressed city clubs, women ' s clubs of prominence and influ- ence and administrative and governmental groups of surrounding cities as well as of those of Los Angeles. Paul El mquist, yell leader, made the Trojan root- ing section a nationally-known group of lusty loyal supporters and well-directed stunt performers. Morgan Cox, literati and political boss of the campus, left his influence upon the student body when he presented this year ' s annual contribution to the periodic constitutional changes which char- acterize the college year of this institution. He is the self-appointed political boss of the student ad- ministration and derives great delight from govern- ing the hoi poloi of the front walks on University avenue, his district. Morley Drury, Ail-American football star, is as near to the ideal football player as will be found. While maintaining his honors on the gridiron, he is, at the same time, an intelligent student above the average, a popular man on the campus and has a personality which makes for regard and admira- tion from his fellow students. [102] Elwood Harman Helen Saubcr Muriel Heeb Robert Behlow JUNIOR CLASS In two ways did the junior class of this year enjoy a unique success. Not only did the officers put over an outstanding year in class activities, hut junior class members were leaders and participants in numerous all-university affairs. In the class interests no little credit is due to the officers, who, for both semesters, were responsible for the unquestioned success which characterized all the events. Elwood Harman, president for the first semester, carried the class through a period of adjustment and organization from which came a successful class play, " The Doctor in Spite of Himself " and the Junior Prom. Although he was handicapped by a lack of co-operation on the part of the adminis- tration in the matter of class meetings, he achieved a monumental task when he imbued enough spirit into the group to back him in his projects. Bob Behlow, second semester president, relieved Harman of his official duties and carried on the tasks with efficiency and success. Helen Sauber, vice-president for the first semes- ter, has to her lasting credit a junior prom which was a social success and at which everyone had an enjoyable time. Muriel Heeb, second semester vice-president, was quite the person for the office. Under her term the Junior-Senior Dinner Dance was held. As treasurer for the first semester, Boh Behlow has for his bid to campus fame, the financial success of the prom. This was the second time that unique event has occurred in the history of the institution. Marion Garrison, the debater, took over the office of treasurer for the second semester and applied his talents in such wise that the financial status of the class did not depreciate. This representative class offered no dearth of ma- terial to Sigma Sigma, honorary fraternity of the group, in the pledging for this year. A large num- ber was offered rather than a hmited group for selection and the honorary society awarded its rib- bons throughout a wide field. Those who were honored were Bob Behlow, chairman of the deputations committee; Herschel Bonham, El Rodeo manager; Charles Borah, star track man; David L. Bryant, El Rodeo editor; Paul Fritz, junior class president of Law; Elwood Har- man, star debator and chairman of the flying squad- ron; Jesse Hibbs, All- American football star; Ralph Huston, editor of the Trojan; Shields Maxwell, chairman of the rally committee for this year; Ralph Pace, student body president of Dental; Walter Peck, publicity manager of the endowment cam- paign; Fred Pierson, chairman of the elections com- mittee; Lloyd Thomas, captain-elect of basketball team; Keith Thompson, junior class president of Dental; and Charles Wright, debate squad manager. Coeds who were elected to Spooks and Spokes, junior honorary sorority, were Alice Colwell, social chairman of W. S. G. A.; Phyllis Crowley, secre- tary of the junior class; Percy Jane Frazer, manager of the women ' s swimming team; Rosita Hopps, past president of the Y. W. C. A.; Jessica Heber, a staff member of the three college publications; Gwen- dolyn Patton, vice-president of W. S. G. A.; and Bernice Palmer, feature editor of the Trojan, and secretary of the student body. Others who have been prominent in all-univer- sity affairs are Fey Keysers, of the speech student body, who is active in dramatic productions; Gene Maschio, director of the chorus dancing in " Novel- ties of ' 28 " ; Helen Sauber, an officer in the glee club, the lead in " Aye! Aye! Sir! " of last year, dancer in the Extravaganza this year, and a member of the Trojan and Wampus staffs; Muriel Heeb, assistant editor of the Trojan; Virgil Pinkley, deba- tor, staff member of the Trojan and Alumni Re- view, and member of the rally committee; Jack Hartfield, who will be football manager next year; and Paul Slater, Wampus manager. [103] Leo Adams Lorraine Young Victoria Sanderson Richard Haider SOPHOMORE CLASS With the close of this college year, the sophomore class has finished an eventful period in its four- year history. Beginning with the Freshman- Sopho- more brawl on Bovard Field at the opening of the year, and closing with the final spring dance, the class held the attention of the campus with its spirit and activities. Winning the brawl from the freshmen in Sep- tember gave the sophomores a good start for the year, and they have proceeded to make the most of their opportunities. The underclass dance was the next number on the year ' s calendar and this social event was an unusual success. " To the Ladies " was the underclass play for this year. Loraine Neel, as the wife, and Alfred Hamil- ton, who played the husband, gave an extremely creditable interpretation of this satire, and were ably supported bv Mary Anderssen, Thomas Gra- ham and Averill Chapman. Leo Adams and Dick Halderman were presidents for the first and second semesters, respectively, and accomplished their official duties with dispatch and efficiency. Lorraine Young and Victoria Sanderson, vice-presidents for the same periods, were incom- parable aids to the heads of the class. Marion Abbott, as secretary during the first semester, and Gayle Daley, who held the same office in the second term, were all that they should have been in their positions. Phil Grossman and Bob Beardsley upheld the class in the capacity of trea- surer for the two terms. The Trojan Squires, chosen from the prominent men in the class, have greatly aided the Trojan Knights in enforcing campus traditions, managing athletic events, etc. Sam Newman and Duncan Powers were the leaders of this group. As is the custom, early in the year, the sopho- mores appeared in their new class sweaters which attracted much favorable attention and comment. [104] Lyman Beardsley Betty Lou Miller Janet McCoy Frank Meunier FRESHMAN CLASS Running a close second to the sophomore class, the freshman group has taken unto itself an import- ant place on the campus. Lyman Beardsley, first semester president, put the class in a position from which developed recog- nition on the campus for its spirit and good sports- manship. Betty Lou Miller, vice-president as co- oificer with Beardsley, was responsible for the freshman co-operation in the underclass dance. Mary Ellen McCabe and Harry Kufus, secretary and treasurer, respectively, for the period, contri- buted their bit to the foundation of the group as an active organisation. Frank Meunier, class prexy for the second semes- ter, took over the reigns from his predecessor and carried the class on to a successful conclusion of their first year. Janet McCoy, vice-president in this period, was responsible for the social events which came in the calendar of the freshman class from February to June. Winifred Biegler and Ted Davis, secretary and treasurer, respectively, kept the records of the class. Members of the freshman class did not allow the sophomores to walk away with honors in the underclass events. They fought valiantly in the brawl and protested against the decision which gave the second year class the victory. It met with the usual results and attention and the score remained. In the underclass play a number of the cast be- longed to the yearling class and gave admirable sup- port to the leads. When the Homecoming bonfire pile was built it was the freshmen who guarded it and made the huge conflagration possible. Lyman Beardsley, Dick Davis and Freddie Hamilton were in charge of this contribution to the university. Betty Lou Miller di- rected the freshmen girls in serving food to their toiling classmates. The introduction to the campus socially, came when the freshmen participated in the underclass dance, from which date their conquest of the cam- pus and collegiate life began in earnest. [105} This Page Is Dedicated to a Real " Trojan " of the Class of 192(S TO WILLIAM HEHLET Because, m spite of the heavy responsibilities always incumbent upon the shoulders of the student- body president, " Prexy Willie " has (ept his cheer- ful grin and retained not only his old friends hut made many new ones as well. The opening of the new Strident Vnion, and the successful completion of the Student Endowment Fund, are only two of the highlights in his more than successful year. Bill has an enviable record, having won both the Ames and Bowen cups, been president of his class, Varsity Debate Manager, served on both the Rally and Deputations Committees, and is a member of num- erous honorary and social organizations. r 106 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA CAMPUS t 4 « f:S A dfrisii ' c victory by the Sophomore da. ' is has once more been effective in slioiiung the Frosh hix position of relative unimportance on the campus. Such scenes as th:se are to he found cnnuaily on Bovard Field. [108] Taxi Day, sponsored by the W. S. G. A., Hello and Smile Weel( under the supervision of the Bachelors. Junior Prom Pub ' licity. superx ision of Frosh women b the Amazons, and Pi Delt Pledges u ' ilh their razz sheet edition. Iielped to furnish extra-curricular activity on the campus. [109] By train, by boat, and by auto, ten thousand loyai Trojans journeyed to Palo Alto to witness the closest game of the Pacific Coast Conference. Upper photo shoius Prexy in the rooting section, while the lower scene pictures the rally preced- ing the migration. [110] Pahdpi the greatest " send of ever accorded any team, was the long parade, ending in a rally in the Southern Pacific station, when the Southern California Varsity departed for Chicago to meet Hotre Dame. Mayor Cryer and party can be seen in the center. Below, on the observation platform, is Morley Dru ' ry. [Ill] " Welcome Washington " was the motif of the J 927 Homecoming. The Wooden Horse was the entry of Alpha Rho Chi. Below it is the Husk_y dog team, the entry of Phi Kappa Tau. Both were thinners of cups in the awards of the judges. [112] VMAT HELEN liOUCriT hOME As an annual presentation of the spirit of homecoming, and of foothaU. such fioats as these are presented by the various organizations of the campus, and serve as a preUminary performance to the homecoming game. Prizes are awarded to the most original and clever entries. [113] The upper photo shows the beginning of the first collegiate ocean swim in historv. in the tipper nglit is shown the only girl entry. The lower photos are scenes from rally stunts that were presented in stiicient chapel. The Homecoming bonfire is also pictured above. [1143 ' C=i 11 ' ' f T ' ' • — As an appreciation for the Southern CaUjornia Band, this page has been gii ' eii over to its activities. In the upper right is the hand mascot and diminutive leader, iiiid the only woman member. The lower photo shows Director Roberts leading with the aid of loud spea ers. [115] The new Student Union — which lias made possible a centralization of student actii ' ities on the campus — was completed and occupied during the early days of the second semester. Brea ing ground bv the ddministration. the formal ofiening. and the Presidents part i served to commemorate the occasion. [116] II Ir The musical extravaganza, The ' Kiautical Hovelties of 1928, has been declared the best presentation of student taient on the stage, and from the standpoint of student direction. Much credit is due Antoinette Larsen, Josephine Campbell, and Jean Maschio for their supervision behind the scenes. [117] Here are presented the senior traditions which a;t LiLiiinmal zed on Ivy Day. The upper photos show the " Burying of the Hatchet " , and " The Mystery Bag " . The center views show the " Basehal] Bat " , arid " The Pipe of Peace " . Below is shoum the Ivy Day procession. [118} The last Chapter in student days Gradiiatioyj. Photos sho w the class orator. Dr. von KlemSmid. the rcV.nni;, and enter ' nig student body president, an d the last senior procession. [119} Q 77 li ht OI2 lor old if. C. Dur men li lit on to vicfory. (Jur Ainu A later clear looks up to you li if on a ia wi 2 lor oia S. C . Fi ' lit on to victory, I i lit on. « i CoAcli I icwara ' oncs, a iiuMi who IS ; ' C9araca O) tlic st iiacji Is at Southern Lcililorui cis a true sports inc ii nd gen t le niciu. Captain Morley Drury. All-American [124] CAPTAiN-tLECT Jesse Hibbs. AllAmerican [125] Graduating Seniors from the Varsity squad — Bert Heiser, guard; Captain Morley Drury, quarterback; Al Scheving, guard; Howard Elliot, quartcrbac ; Max Thomas, fullbac : and Jim Moser, tac le. [126] Howard Elliott finds himself surrounded by Tiger tacklers Rl ' ss Sai ' nders End Bert Heiser Guard OCCIDENTAL Occidental ' s Battling Bengals furnished the opening tilt of the season for the Thundering Herd, and with Captain Morley Drury at the helm, the ragged Trojan eleven smashed it way to a 33 to victory. Despite the overwhelming score, the play of the Trojan squad was far from perfect, and critics predicted a sad season for the Cardinal and Gold eleven. Drury crashed over for the first touchdown after a 61 yard march. He tossed one pass to Lloyd Thomas for 22 yards, but the rest of the parade was largely plunges thru the line. In the second quarter with Howard Elliott as quarterback, the Trojans tallied again. Fox recovered an Occidental fumble on the 44 yard line, and with Elliott and " Four- Yard " Edelson packing the pigskin, the Troians hammered the Occidental line for another touchdown. Don Williams took over the squad late in this quarter and electrified the fans with his brilliant runs, although the Trojans failed to tally. Russ Saunders, one of Jones ' sophomore backs, recovered another Tiger fumble on the 28 yard stripe in the third quarter and Williams and Edelson shoved their way down the field for another tally. Later in the same period. Ward blocked Schweizer ' s attempted drop kick, and the Trojans took the ball on their own 40 yard line. Drury cut loose with a 29 yard gallop, and the ball rested on the Tiger two yard marker as the quarter ended. Drury crashed over for a touchdown on the first play of the final period, and trotted off the field, while 30,000 fans, the largest opening-day crowd in history, cheered the Trojan leader. Elliott made the final score with Kemp kicking goal. [127} Drury follows hls interference through a break in the Bronco line George Templeton Guard Tony Steponovich End iZ ' f : ' -i - SANTA CLARA Coach Adam Walsh brought his Santa Clara Bucking Broncos south to give the Trojans their first taste of what they might expect at Chicago, and the Thundering Herd proceeded to mash the northerners into the turf of the Coliseum by a score of 52 to 12. Santa Clara threatened early in the first quarter when Captain Bud Cummings recovered Drury ' s fumble on the Trojan 16-yard line. However, Simoni ' s pass to McCormick on fourth down ju5t failed to make a tally. Later the Trojan offensive got under way and Drury and Edelson marched 57 yards to a touchdown. Drury tallied and converted. In the second period the Trojans took the ball on the Santa Clara 45 yard hne. Williams was at the throttle, and the Trojans paraded to the 14 yard stripe. Here the visitors were penalized to the one yard line. Williams scored on the first play. Don Moses made a brilliant 28 yard return of a punt a short time later, and scored. Elliott tossed a neat aerial attempt to Tappaan, who galloped over. Early in the third period the Trojans uncorked a double pass, Edelson to Saunders to Drury, and the Pilot of the Herd rambled 56 yards to a touchdown. Chambers fumbled a Bronco punt on his own 8 yard line, and Simoni passed to Granucci for a touchdown. Barsi kicked off, and Lloyd Thomas demon- strating one of the prettiest bits of football m Southland his- tory, returned the kick 89 yards for a touchdown. Elliott intercepted a pass and ran 40 yards for a touchdown in the last quarter, and Rocky Kemp passed to Karl Krieger for the final Trojan Tally. [128] Captain Drury finds tough going when surrounded by Oregon State tacklers OREGON STATE Playing the Oregon Aggies — since renamed Oregon State College — in the first Conference game of the season, the Tro- jans displayed a tremendous fighting spirit to come from behind, break the " 13 " jinx and trim the hard working Schissler crew 13 to 12. Howard Elliott kicked the one extra point, while both Striff and Maple of the visiting team missed their attempts, to give the Trojans the victory. The Trojans, as usual, scored in the first quarter. They took the ball on their own 35 yard line, and with Elliott packing the ball almost exclusively, except for one 35 yard toss, Elliott to Thomas, the Trojan quarterback ploughed over and con- verted with what proved to be the winning point. In the second period, Montgomery intercepted a Trojan pass en the S.C. 28 yard stripe, but the visitors lacked the punch to put the ball over. Drury promptly fumbled and the Aggies recovered. But Metten missed a pass over the goal line, and the visitors lost the ball again. Drury elected to kick this time, and Robbins blocked the punt, recovered the ball and scored. Anthony blocked Striff ' s kick. In the fourth quarter, a bad pass from center got by Elliott, and Logan, alert Aggie end, rushed in, scooped up the ball and rambled 68 yards for a touchdown. Striff ' s kick was wide, and the Aggies led 12 to 7. Saunders returned the kickoff 21 yards to his own 31 yard line, and the Trojans, with Elliott and Edel- son packing the ball, marched to the three yard stripe, only to lose the ball on downs, as the final gun was nearing. Montgom- ery elected to pack the ball out to a clear field to kick, but fumbled. Elliott ' s recovery and Edelson ' s score gave a Trojan victory. Lloyd Thomas Halfback Harry Edelsgn t ' ullbac [129] Ik i J ] A " Card " prepares to tackle Drury while Heiser comes up from the rear Exari Photo John Wakii Guard STANFORD After losing to Stanford 13-9 and 13-12 on two successive years, the Trojans again managed to halt a powerful Stanford team at two touchdowns and one conversion, but this tmie rang up the same number of points, and tied the Cardinals in a spec- tacular struggle 13-13. The Herd tallied in the first quarter when Saunders recov- ered Wilton ' s fumble and rambled 3 5 yards for a touchdown. Drury kicked goal. With little advantage for either team until late in the second quarter, Elliott got off a nice kick that went out of bounds on the Cardinal 10 yard hne. Here, Hoffman handed the ball to Sims on a reverse around right end, which netted a 16 yard gain. Hoffman proceeded to throw a 29 yard pass to Wilton, who raced the remaining 45 yards for a touch- down. Hoffman added the extra point. The Trojans scored again in the third period. Drury kicked over the goal line, and the Trojans were awarded the ball on the Stanford 9 yard marker, when Dick Hyland fouled one of the Trojan tacklers at that point. Drury hit the line for two yards, and on the next play raced around end for a touchdown. Hyland blocked the attempted conversion. A lengthy exchange of punts featured the early part of the fourth quarter. Drury intercepted three Stanford passes to halt threatening advances, and kicked back, deep into Cardinal ter- ritory. Then Hoffman tossed a pass, which was knocked down into the arms of Sellman, Stanford tackle, who was sprawled on the ground. Fleischacker rushed into the game, and crashed the weary Trojan forwards for consistent gains to the 6 yard line. Fleischacker ' s fumble was recovered, and a short pass, fleischacker to Vincenti, tied the score. [130] I [131} Moses forward wall fails to f:nd a gap in the Engineer ' s line Don Williams Sluarterhac Bob Gowder Guard mmm CALTECH Coach Fox Stanton ' s hopeful Engineers served as a " breath- er " between the Stanford and Cahfornia games, and Coach Howard Jones ' second and third string elevens easily chalked up a 51 to victory. Two of Jones ' regulars — Captain Morley Drury and A! Scheving — did not see service at all, and the other nine regulars were in the game about five minutes. The first quarter was scoreless. The Engineers put up a stifT, battling defense against the over-confident Trojans, and the Herd was unable to register any decisive gains. But in the sec- ond quarter Porter blocked a Caltech punt and recovered on the 7 yard line, and Elliott easily galloped over for the first touchdown. Caltech kicked back after the kickoif, and Moses rambled 45 yards through the Engineer eleven, crossing the goal line, but the play was brought back, and the Trojans penalized for roughing the kicker. Caltech again kicked to Moses, and the Trojan fullback duplicated his previous feat, racing 40 yards for a touchdown. The regulars with the exception of Drury and Scheving, trotted onto the field in the second half. Barragar intercepted a Caltech pass on the 20 yard line, and Williams scored on the lirst play and converted. Shortly after the next kickoff, Lloyd Thomas registered a 25 yard gain, and Williams took the ball the remaining 20 yards in three plays. He added the extra point and the regulars left the field. Rocky Kemp rang up two more touchdowns for the Trojans in the final period, and Mahlon Chambers accounted for a third. Rocky " s last score was called back with a penalty for holding. [132] Between the scenes of action on the field in contest, and in practice. Coach Jones and Captain Drury TALK over the PROSPECTS OF A CLEAR DAY AND A DRY FIELD IN CHICAGO [133] Howard Bell Guard Drury falls prey to a California tackler. Heiser and Thomas are corn DOWN Examiner Photo CALIFORNIA Playing the most perfect game of football of their careers, functioning without a single mistake, and showing flawless judgment in the selection of plays, the Trojans defeated an improved California eleven 1 3 to 0, for the second successive year. The Bears, under Coach Nibs Price, put up a sterling battle, but no team in the country could have defeated the Trojans on that day, so perfect was their play. There was no scoring in the iirst quarter, but in the second period the Trojans rang up their first tally. They were halted on the Bear five yard line on their first drive. But then Bcnnie Lom, whose kicking had been a feature of the first quarter, was rushed, and got off a short punt that went out of bounds on his own 30 yard line. Don Williams was at the helm for the Trojans, and alternating with Harry Edelson, he negotiated the 30 yards, plunging over tackle for the touchdown. His goal kick was wild. California uncovered a fine off " ensive in the third period, and advanced to the Trojan 1 5 yard line, where the Thundering Herd ' s defense tightened, and the visitors lost the ball on downs. The Trojans were in possession of the ball when the quarter ended. The Herd scored on the first play of the fourth quarter. It was third down and four yards to go. Williams took the ball, and started on what first appeared to be a usual rush through t.ickle, and then seemed to develop into a lateral pass. But meanwhile Lowry McCasHn, sub end, had slipped by the Bear secondary defense. Williams shot an 18 yard pass to him, and McCaslin galloped the remaining 30 yards for a touchdown. Cmck Galloway Guard [134] Examiner Photo [135] Don Moses breaks away to a clear field . iPu. LowRY McCaslin End Francis Tappaan End COLORADO After a week ' s rest, The Trojans again took up the serious business of football, and prepared for their final three weeks engagement with Washington State, Notre Dame, and Wash- ington by taking on Colorado in the Coliseum. The Silver and Gold team failed to show expected strength, and succumbed 46 to 7. Jelf Cravath was in charge of the team while the rest of the coaching staff was at Berkeley watching the California-Wash- ington game. He started the second string, and with Elliott and Don Moses sparkling, the Trojans drove three-quarters of the length of the field to a touchdown. Elliott tallied but missed goal. Two plays after the next kickoff, Elliott tossed a pass to Steponovich, who raced 15 yards for a touchdown, and Elliott converted. The regulars started the second quarter, and were stopped repeatedly by the battling visitors. Then Drury finally got go- ing, registered a 17 yard gain, and three plays later tallied. Right after this Colorado completed a pass for a 55 yard gain and a touchdown, but the officials ruled that Loucks, the re- ceiver, had stepped out of bounds, and consequently was ineligible to receive the ball, and the touchdown was discount- ed. The regular eleven continued to perform at the start of the second half, and Drury quickly rang up two more touch- downs, and added one extra point. The first string then retired, and Elliott took up the proceedings again. In the fourth period Elliott tossed a 15 yard pass to Kreiger, and Moses, who had been used throughout most of the game m place of Edelson, who was hurt in the California battle, cracked the Colorado line for five yards and a touchdown. [136] Captain Drury runs into trouble from the Cougars and meets " Butch " Meeker WASHINGTON STATE Forty-five thousand people flocked to the CoHseum to see " Butch " Meeker, and his crew of clawing Washington State Cougars perform, and stayed to witness a triumphant Trojan eleven march to a decisive 27 to victory. Seven minutes after the opening whistle, Don Moses, still subbing for Edelson, crashed over for the first touchdown. A briUiant 55 yard march, in which passes and line smashes feat- ured, put the ball in scoring distance. Drury kicked goal. The battling Cougar line, featuring three fine ends in E.xley, Taylor, and Parkhill, consistently repulsed the Trojan attack in the second scoreless quarter. Don Williams went in at quarterback at the start of the sec- ond half, and his brilliant work broke the spirit of the Cougar team. Meeker kicked off to Saunders, who stood on his own goal line to receive the ball, and returned it 29 yards. On the first play Williams shot through the line, and rambled 71 yards for a touchdown. Drury, at fullback, kicked the extra point. Elliott took up the reins in the fourth period, and chalked up the third Trojan marker with an eleven yard run around end. Then Rocky Kemp entered the fray, and duplicated his per- formance of the Colorado game with a 53 yard dash for a tally. He outran Meeker and Rowher, and not a Cougar laid a hand on him during his journey. The game was featured by the fine play of Williams, and the strong defense of the Cougar line, especially at ends. " Butch " Meeker was successfully bottled, and failed to do anything as spectacular as in former years, but the visitors were a continual scoring threat, and the Trojan de- fense worked at top speed until the final gun. Herschel Bonham 3_uarterbiick, Leslie Coyle Guard [137] A SLIPPERY FIELD PROVES TREACHEROUS TO DRURY, BY DaHMAN WHO IS BEING DOWNED Examiner Photo Jim Moser Tackle Frank Anthony Guard NOTRE DAME Knute Rockne ' s famed " Fightin ' Irish " of Notre Dame hand- ed the Trojans their only defeat of the year. Before 117,000 fans — the largest football crowd in the history of the country — the South Bend Eleven defeated the Thundering Herd 7 to 6 on Soldiers ' Field, Chicago. Following the spectacular game. Coaches Jones and Rockne agreed to another two-year-home- and-home agreement that will bring the Irish to the coast next year. Both elevens scored in the first period. Rockne ' s shock troops were in the fray at the start of the game, and Filers got off a short kick which Drury returned eight yards. A couple of plays later he shot through the line and was run out of bounds on the Irish eleven yard stripe for a 25 yard gain. Two line plays were ineffective, so the Trojan Pilot dropped back and tossed a neat pass to Saunders over the goal line. The kick was wild. With Christy Flanagan and Ray Dahman in the game, the Irish smashed their way to scoring territory. The Trojan de- fenses braced, and Riley dropped back, tossed a pass to Dahman, and the latter scored. He kicked the goal, and it proved to be the winning point of the game. Both teams were unable to score in the second period. In the third quarter Dahman punted from behind his goal line, and Drury returned the ball 12 yards to the Irish 23 yard stripe. Moses made a yard, and Drury was held for no gain. Drury tried to pass to McCaslin, but Riley either intercepted the ball, or partially knocked it down. He was tackled, and the ball rolled behind the goal line, where McCaslin recovered it. The Trojans claimed a safety, hut the official ruled that Riley had not had possession of the ball, and called the play a touchback. [138} Courtesv Examiner [139] I " One-yard " Edelson goes around the Washington end with Drury running interference Karl Kreiger End Joe Aleksi Guard WASHINGTON The Trojans earned their tie for the Conference grid title when they smothered the Washington Huskies 33 to 13. Enoch Bagshaw ' s behemoths never had a chance before the perfectly- functioning Trojan attack, and 6 ' ),000 fans gave Morley Drury the greatest ovation ever accorded a football player in Southern California when he trotted off the field, ending his collegiate gridiron career. Five other Trojans played their last battles in this game, and performed well. They were Bert Heiser, Al Scheving, Howard Elliott, Jim Moser, and Max Thomas. Ten minutes after the first quarter had opened, Drury had tallied twice for the Trojans. His first touchdown came as the result of a 77 yard gallop around Schuh ' s end. A few moments later he added another touchdown, when he raced 2? yards around end after Cook ' s short punt had been downed on the 2 5 yard stripe. Elliott and Moses replaced Drury and Edelson in the second quarter, and carried the hall 70 yards for a touch- down in eight plays, Moses going over and Elliott kicking goal. In the second half, Drury packed the ball down the field for a touchdown, and trotted off the field while the Coliseum rocked to the thunderous cheers of 65,000 fans. Elliott kicked over the goal line, and the Huskies, taking the ball on their own 20 yard line, marched to a touchdown. Two passes, mixed with fine runs of Carroll and Douglas, put the former across for the tally. In the fourth period Elliott passed to Saunders for 25 yards and a touchdown. Elliott again kicked over the goal line, and the Huskies repeated their former effort, mixing passes with line plays for an 80 yard advance. [140] [141] w x- C i VARSITY SEASON The campaign of the Thundering Herd of 1927 can be considered as the most successful in the long gridiron history of Southern California. The Trojans tied Stanford and Idaho for first place in the Pa cific Coast Conference. None of these squads lost a game to a conference rival, but as both the Cards and Van- dals suffered defeats at the hands of Pacific Coast teams, the Trojan eleven usually was rated as the strongest on the Coast. Two of Howard Jones ' athletes were given national rating by a number of All-American selectors. Morley Drury, the devastating captain of the Herd, was rated by critics as the best back in the country, and Jesse Hibbs, captain-elect, and star tackle, received almost as much mention. The Trojans lost but a single game during the en- tire season — the much-disputed tilt to the Fightin ' Irish of Notre Dame, played in Chicago. A crowd of 1 1 7,000 people — the largest group of fans ever to witness a football game in America — jammed Sol- dier ' s Field to capacity to see the battle between the two elevens. The score was 7 to 6 against the Trojans in a terrific struggle on a slippery field. The success of the season was due entirely to one man — Coach Howard Jones. His careful coaching de- veloped a promising array of almost hopelessly green material into a smoothly working machine that car- ried everything before it. It was Jones ' ability as a line coach that brought about the wonderful play of the Trojan forwards, and it was the " Jones ' System " that produced the four-man-interference power plays that enabled the Trojan backs to sweep to victory. Joseph Frank Anthony Nathan Barragar Eugene Beattie Howard Bell Herschel Bonham Charles Boren Mahlon Chambers Leslie Coyle Lawrence Dihel Morley Drury Harry Edelson Howard Elliott Clarke Galloway Robert Gowder Richard Halderman Burt Heiser Jesse Hibbs Cecil Hoff John Fox Rockwell Kemp Karl Kriegcr Eugene Laisne Leslie Lavelle Hilton McCabe Lowry McCaslin James Moser Don Moses John Porter Richard Ryan Russell Saunders Alvm Schaub Albert Scheving Anthony Steponovich Francis Tappaan Lloyd Thomas Max Thomas George Templeton John Ward Thomas Wilcox Don Williams Leitermeii [142] A BIT OF CONCERTED ACTION FROM THE C.ARnlNAL FrOSH IN PaLO AlTO. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Courtesy Examiner Duplicating their performance of the previous year, the Trojan Freshman football team forced a triple tie with Stanford and California for the " Lit- tle Big Three " football championship. In their series with the two northern Yearling teams, they trimmed the exceptionally good Stanford eleven by a 22-12 score, and lost to California 33 to 7. Coach Aubrey Devine started the season with a crew of fine athletes, including some 17 men who had captained their high school squads. Injuries han- dicapped his team, however, and this had no small part in the season ' s results. Maurice Lauterman, a promising Frosh fullback, suffered a slight cut on his arm in the first game of the season, which developed into blood poisoning, and he later died. Marshall DufHeld, star quarterback. broke his leg in a practice on Bovard field and Cliff Thiede, Duffield ' s understudy, cracked a few ribs a short time later that kept him out the rest of the season. The Trojans opened their season defeating " Slick " Stocks, and the fast Pasadena Junior college, title- winners the previous year in their league, by a 6-0 score. The following week the Yearlings romped over Burbank high school, interscholastic champions the year before, by a 3 5-0 score. In their next game the Frosh suffered their first de- feat, when they lost a hard-fought battle to the Spar- tan eleven, 6 to 0, but followed it up with a flashy 21-0 victory over the Marine Base team. Stanford ' s undefeated Frosh squad came south and dropped a spectacular battle 22-12, and the next week the Trojans lost to California 33-7 in the north. " 9 ♦§ fi K yH ' ?1 Vf «- [143] i; GoRiHjN Camfbiill, Jim- Cravath, Lio Calland, Jannis An;)i r on. Howard Jones. Bill Hunter. Cliff Herd COACHING STAFF Seven hardy cowpunchers twirled their lariats and guided the progress of the Thundering Herd through- out its season. Led by Howard Jones, head coach, the Trojans presented one of the most efficient and capa- ble staffs on the coast, if not in the country. Jones had for his assistants Willis O. Hunter, Cliff Herd, Leo Calland, Jeff Cravath, Gordon Campbell and Jannes Anderson. Calland, Campbell and Cra- vath were all former grid stars at Southern Cali- fornia, Calland and Cravath captaining their respec- tive gridiron machines. In his third year at Southern California, Jones again proved himself a most efficient coach, a fine sportsman, and a thorough gentleman. After his suc- cessful season he silenced rumors that he might leave his post in favor of his former charge, Iowa, by re- affirming a five year contract with Troy, and an- nouncing a decision to remain at the helm of the Trojan machine as long as Troy desired his services. Hunter, as before, was in charge of the backfield material, and the efficiency of Captain Morley Drury, Don Williams, Howard Elliott, Russ Saund- ers, Harry Edelson, Lloyd Thomas, and the rest of the Trojan backs clearly indicates his ability. Cliff Herd took over varsity duties after a number of years as Frosh leader, and aided Hunter with the backs. In addition, he acted as Jones ' chief scout. Leo Calland joined the Troj ' forces after a so- journ at Whittier college, whe- of football and basketball Hi ; sports while an undergradu.: it- Gordon Campbell, a sp ' rk few years ago, agair, v;as . i veloping the backfield, vi.;. J the previous year ' s squad, line coach of his former teahi .iijt Jannes Anderson, affectionally I ' pown as " Andy " by everyone who visited the athletic field, served as trainer of the squad. Anderson remained at S.C. de- spite a number of flattering offers from other univer- sities in the country, and proved invaluable to the squad. Aubrey Devine took over the Frosh coaching duties, and was aided by former Trojan players. 1. ' was head coach r d in both these biCr ' fi :ld ace of a r ' - asi ' stant in de- •-- .h, captain of jer Jones as a [144] GwYNN Wilson Graduate Manager Arnold Eddy Assistant Graduate Manager Ray Brockman Asst. to the Graduate Mgr. MANAGERIAL STAFF Managerial and contact work for the football squad was carried on under the direction of four men on the staff of the athletic department. Gwynn Wilson, graduate manager; Arnold Eddy, his assistant; Ray Brockman, manager of the training field; and Clifford Lees, publicity director, did all the necessary preparatory work preliminary to putting a Trojan eleven or ' he field. a gridiron schedule devolves ■ Tgcr, and Wilson conducted a ; ' " e Trojan eleven. The Coli- ' if -vith California and Wash- r- against Notre Dame, the ; " .T-f si crowd in the historv of The arrang ' c, upon th e gra-l ' iai . fine piece o " vv ' -k seum was fiJed lor ington, and iii C team played ' ■ football. Handling tht V n situation, always a difficult and dehcate job, was the work of Arnold Eddy. Aided by a staff of stenographers and assistants, the ticket department handled more than 300,000 tickets to the various home games played by the Trojans last year. Prof. Willett and Prof. La Porte officiated as faculty members on the general athletic body, while Prof. Marston acted as legal advisor, and superin- tended the signing of all contracts. Bovard Field is famed as being one of the best training fields in the country, and it is largely due to the eff orts of Ray Brockman. It was no uncommon sight to see the football squads, both frosh and var- sity, a couple of track men, the women ' s soccer teams, and the rifle team all m action on the same afternoon. Brockman employed a capable staff of assistants, in- cluding " Marty " Martinetti and Ralph Mustoe. All of the Trojan athletic publicity was handled through the office of Clifford Lees and his assistants. Newspaper articles and pictures dealing with the Trojan varsity were sent to newspapers and pub- licity bureaus throughout the entire country. Milton H. Booth was editor of the popular " Pig- skin Review " , ofiicial souvenir program of all the home games of the Trojan team. Schedules, players, pictures. Coast Conference standings, and interesting articles made up the magazine for each week that the Trojans played at home. [145] Football Managerial Staff STUDENT MANAGERIAL STAFF RoscoE Bi M Manager ( ' (iil ' ijl To Southern California ' s managerial staff goes the credit of being " the best, east or west " . Headed by the reliable Bus Blanchard and iibly assisted by a staff of junior and sophomore managers, the Trojan football team were always equipped and in fighting trim. Jack Hartfield, football manager-elect, and Ted HalfhiU, sophomore manager, were two assistants to Blanchard and deserve much praise for their work. Blanchard and Hartiield made the trip to Chicago with the team and in the east handled all the Trojan business, which, in itself, is no small job. Southern California ' s system of selecting managers is one of the best in the country, and assures fair play to all men trying out for positions. Blanchard has completed his fourth year as manager, and will be lost to the staff next year. Hartfield, who succeeds him, has had three years experience and is a capable man for the position. Halfhill has finished his second year, and was one of the most reliable men on the staff. Football called for the most managers of any sport, which made it possible for many of the under classmen to profit by a years experience. [146] [147] I This Page Is Dedicated to a Real " Trojan " of the Class of 1928 TO MORCAH COX Who, as one of the most prominent members of the S. C. Executive Committee, has served as chair- man of the Constitutional Committee in draft- ing a detailed wording plan for the fast growing machinery of the student body. He was also a member of the Student Union Committee, too full charge of the personnel organization in the one hun- dred and fifty thousand dollar endoioment drive, is one of the department editors of the Wampus and a writer on the staff of the Alumni Review. [148] I Coach Leo Calland, who brought the Pacific Coast Basketball Cham- pionship to Southern Calijornia for the first time. Leo captained the Trojan eleven in 1922, and was a member of the basketball squad. TBALL Champions ! What a lot the word denotes, and yet when appHed to Coach Leo Calland ' s basketball squad it nearly falls short of being expressive. By the time that Howard Jones had called in the head gears and shoulder pads, after a great gridiron season, Leo Calland had doled out the last jersey and started in to teach basket- ball in a way that brought results in sudden fashion. For the first time in any season, actual play started with a barn-storm- ing tour that resulted in a string of victories, and put some valuable experience under the belts of Leo ' s hopefuls. And from this fine beginning the Trojans toiled on to Southern California ' s first Conference basketball title, display- ing speed, skill, and remarkable consistency, and bringing the season to a close by defeating the University of Washington in two hysterically close games. Captain ]ac Bruner. leader of the Trojan Varsity in their race for the Pacific Coast Con ' ference title, ivas chosen as All- Coast center, in spite of illness which prevented him from play- ing in three conference games. David Evans, who holds the distinction of being the young- est manager to have ever direct- ed the activities of a major sport team. Captain-Elect Lloyd Thomas divides his attention betu ' een halfbac on the Trojan Varsity football team and guard on the bas etball squad. Lloyd aided in bringing the Conference Cham- pionshib to Southern California in the closing games of the sea- son. [150] .««THe, iiS Cm ' " " » ' ' " " «» »fei i ' ' - ' f ' " " i • " " ' A Varsity Basketball Sqliad SEASOH ' S RECORD Opponents Place Date Ba eYsfield Junior College Ba ersjield December College of The Pacific Pacific Gym December College of The Pacific Stoc ton December Fresno State College Fresno December Occidental College Pavilion December Whittier College Whittier December L. A. A. C L. A. A. C. Gym January L. A. A ' . C Pavilion January Hoilvttiood Athletic Club Pavilion January California Tech Pai ' ilic7i January California Olympic And January Waseda University Pavilion Janiiary Calif ornia Oa land Aud januar-y California ' - ' Oaljland Aud January College of Tlie Pacific Pavilion January Hollvwood Atliletic Club H. A. C. Gym February Whittier T. M. C. A Whittier February Califo rnia Tech Pavilion February L. A. A. C Pavilion February Stanford ' Olympic Aud February Stanford Pavilion February U. C. L. A Olvmpic Aud februarv U. C. L. A Olympic Aud februarv U. C. L. A Olympic Aud February Stanford Palo Alto February Washington .— ' . Olympic Aud March Washington Pavilion March ' ' Conference Games. . ' ' ' ■ ' ' Championship Games. —Score — Op. Trojans 14 19 44 17 17 25 20 2y 28 22 28 33 28 29 49 29 35 55 3 26 32 6 30 24 10 16 51 12 24 32 14 31 42 17 20 51 20 28 18 21 29 39 28 33 36 1 23 41 6 20 46 8 21 72 10 33 42 13 23 34 14 25 29 18 35 45 23 34 27 25 47 37 29 27 34 5 50 53 6 26 27 [151] Jess Mortensen, selected by critics as forward on the All- Coast five, was leading scorer of the team with 242 points to his credit. Defeating Stanford in the de- ciding game of the Southern Conference, Henry Cano paved the way to the play-off series with the University of Wash- ington. Tn capture a conference flag against the type of competition shown in ' 28 is enough to gladden the heart of any Trojan, but Troy ' s basketball varsity contributed several other achievements in their sea- son ' s labors. A total of one thousand and fifty-seven points, or an average of better than thirty-nine points per game, shows the scoring power of the Trojans. Opponents of Troy hardly grew fat at the expense of the Cardinal and Gold guards, for the figures show but seven hundred and forty-four points in the other scoring column, an average of twenty- seven per game. Seven series were captured, while only two were dropped — that to the University of California at Los Angeles during the one slump of the season. Of the twenty-seven games played twenty-three were victories. This gave S. C. a sea- son ' s percentage of .8 ' 2 against .148 for their oppon- ents. Los Angeles Athletic Club was the only non- Conference team to defeat the Trojans, taking one game of the annual series from Calland ' s lads. In Conference play, Troy ended the year with a per- centage of .700, losing but three games. A half score of heroes were made and remade during the season ' s play. It was a year when all were given their chance and the response was great. To the seniors goes a large portion of the hero stuff. Captain Jack Bruner and Charley Bone, refusing to be relegated to the ranks of has-beens, ended their playing days at Southern California in biases of glory. The former, after battling an annoying pair of tonsils that nearly had the best of him and did man- age to keep him on the bench for the large part of several important struggles, came back when most needed to play in a way that easily won him the center berth on the official All-Coast Conference five. Charley Bone, after a three year lay-off or scant participation in the sport came forward in the last game of his Trojan career and rose to his greatest heights. It was in the all-important second Washing- ton game, when a win meant a championship, that Charley came through with two marvelous baskets just before the whistle blew, winning the game, series, and flag with his two baskets. Nor would it be fair to forget the heroic efforts of lanky Jess Mortensen throughout the season. Jess, playing his first year as a Trojan athlete, proved a Gibraltar throughout the schedule. Against U. C. L. A. he, nearly single-handed, defeated the Bruins in the first game, and continued his scoring rampage throughout the series, piling up forty-four points in the three contests. Jess captured high scoring honors on the squad with an impressive total of two hun- dred and forty-two points and landed on the All- Conference five without a dissenting vote. Early in the season he was hard pressed for staring honors by Lmvry McCaslin, who teamed with him at forward. [152] Two other forwards came through in important tilts. Herman Hirdler, sent into the deciding game in the CaHfornia series, tipped the scales in Troy ' s favor and sent a jubilant California rooting section home in silence. Henry Cano, who started at for- ward m the last three games of the year, proved a scoring riot each time. It was largely because of his eye that S. C. was able to capture the third game of the Stanford series. Through the efforts of a trio of Trojan guards, resulted much of S. C. ' s success. Tommy Lewis, John Lehners, and Captain-elect Lloyd Thomas all starred in games throughout the season. Lewis, the only senior of the three, played a rugged type of game that always pleased the fans. He also managed to ring up an even fifty points in twenty-two starts. His running-mate, the tireless Lehners, pleased the critics so well with his effective floor work and toss- ing that he was placed on practically every all-star selection on the coast. And to Lloyd Thomas, coming on fast at the end of the season to star in the Wash- ington series and merit the 1929 captaincy, belongs much praise. Lloyd was unable to start his melon tossing with the rest because of his valuable half- hacking duties on the football varsity, but once he gained a foothold m the new action his rise was meteoric. Aaron Nibley, a valuable forward, completed the array of Trojan stars and lettermen. He was particu- larly effective toward the end of the season, when his ability was most severely tested. THE SEASOH Southern California ' s schedule called for a barn- storming tour during the Christmas holidays to open the play. The trip took the new squad up through central California to meet the teams of Bakersfield Junior College, Fresno State College, and the classy five at the College of the Pacific. On the fourteenth of December, the Trojans dropped into Bakersfield and immediately climbed into their working clothes. Coach Calland gave every man on the squad a chance to see action, and so earnestly did the athletes strive that the " Oilers " were defeated 44 to 19. Three days later the little band matched tosses with the College of the Pacific varsity at Stockton. This contest developed into something of a struggle, with Captain Jack Bruner doing some nice shooting to ring up twelve points. On the twentieth, the Trojans again met the Pacific varsity, another close game resulting. The Callandites finally won out 29 to 2 ' i. The remaining game of the tour, tvm days later, saw Fresno State downed by a 33-28 count. Retunimg to Southern Cali- fornia after an absence of sever- al years. Aaron 7 iibley demon- strated his ability as an all- round player and a good floor man. Charley Bone, the hero of the deciding game against the Uni- versity of Washington, will he remembered for his spectacular one handed shot in the last min- ute of play. [153] Tommy Lewis, completing three years of varsity competi- tiorx. was the steadiest guard of the squad, and accounted for many goals from that position. Playing his first year on the varsity team, Herman Hirdler very capably filled Bruner ' s posi- tion when illness forced the Tro- jan captain from the floor. A short lay-off was granted the boys after their travels to allow them to sample some Christmas eooking and then activities were renewed, Occiden- tal College being the recipient. The Tigers were handily defeated in a game played at the pavilion, 49-29. The contest was of the wild scrambly sort, and furnished the handful of fans plenty of excite- ment. Then, on the twenty-ninth, came a jaunt to Whittier College, Calland ' s late charges. The Poets, although full of fight, were swamped 55 to 35 in a free scoring melee. Captain Bruncr accounted for eighteen of his team ' s total, while Mortensen totaled ten and McCaslin counted six for the edification of the townspeople. On the third of January, the first really bitter bat- tle took place in the L. A. A. C. gym, when, the Tro- jans and Clubmen met in the first of the annual three game series. For most of the game, never more than a point or two separated the teams, and then with Bruner tossing them, S. C. forged into the lead to win 32 to 26. The following Friday, L. A. A. C. went out to the Pavilion and handed the Tro- jans their first defeat of the year, when they scored a 30-26 victory that was well earned. Stung by the set-back received from the Club- len, the varsity entered their next game, with Holly- wood A. C, in a vengeful mood, and the Movie City Clubbers were set down rather severely, 51 to 16. Bruner, McCaslin, and Mortensen were again the scoring aces, while Lehners walked off with the starring honors. Another test game was played two days later when California Tech was entertained at the Pavilion. The Engineers were defeated 32 to 24. The Conference play was ushered in on the four- teenth of January, when the Coast Champions dropped into Los Angeles for games with S. C. and U. C. L. A. The Trojans amased the large turn- out with their melon ability and turned the Bears bark 42 to 29. Captain Bruner was again the chief cog in the Trojan scoring machine, dropping sixteen points through the hoops. Vern Corbin, lanky Bear center, captured the starring honors on the Califor- nia team. Mortensen and McCaslin both sank their share of shots, while Tommy Lewis shone on the de- fense. Hirdler and Thomas got into the game in the second half. A very unique fray was lined up by manager Dave Evans on January 17, when the Trojans entertained the Waseda University five at the Pavilion. The popular Japanese team displayed plenty of ability but fell by the wayside from lack of stature. The Tro- jans played a high passing game that the short Nip ' ponese could not reach, and thus were able to chalk up a 51 to 20 victory. Captain Bruner and Jess Mortensen used their height to score ten and eight points respectively. On the twentieth of January, the Trojans dropped into Oakland, favored for the first time in years to take a melon series from the title holding California Bears. The game that evening brought any prevail- ing odds on the Trojans tumbling, for Nibs Price had his five in fine form, and the most the Trojans could do was accept a 28-18 trouncing. However, the series was far from lost as was proven the following night before a packed house at the Oakland Civic Auditorium. With freshened memories of what an aroused Bear can do, the Callandites went to work. [154] til I So did Vern Corbin of California, and when the time ' keeepr arose to his duties the score left the two teams deadlocked. An extra period was started with the count 27-27. Herman Hirdler immediately sank one, but so did the Bears, and the period failed to produce a winner. Another period was ordered and this time, with Hirdler breaking the ice and Bruner finding the basket, ten points were slipped over in quick order, giving S. C. the game by a 39-29 score, and handing Troy its first series victory over Califor- nia in modern melon history. The varsity enjoyed a brief rest after their stren- uous northern trip before tacklmg the College of the Pacific at the Pavilion in the concluding game of the series between the two. In this game Calland named a sophomore-junior combination of Mortensen, McCaslin, Ferris, Thomas, and Lehners, with Bruner, Lewis, and Bone, the seniors, drawing bench assign- ments for the evening. The line-up functioned well enough to defeat Pacific 56 to 29. Mortensen ran away with scoring honors, ringing the bell twelve times, while McCaslin, Hirdler and Lehners all turned in six points. The first of February saw the return encounter with H. A, C. and the Trojans. The Clubmen had strengthened their team, and playing on their own court put up a good game. Mortensen, Ferris, and Lehners had no trouble locating the basket, while Schneider of the Club team took all scoring honors with 12 points. S. C. won out 41 to 25. On February 6, a second Whittier trip was made. The Y. M. C. A. five of that city took a 46 to 20 beating at the hands of the whole squad, for they all saw action. Mortensen snared thirteen points dur- ing the evening. Two days later the whole squad again engaged in a scoring frolic — this time at the expense of California Tech. The Pavilion hoops fair- ly sisjled as the Trojans dropped seventy-two points through them to hang up the season ' s record for scoring. The Engineers were held to eight field goals and five free throws. The L. A. A. C. quintet was outscored 42 to 33 on February 10, in a fast moving game that was fea- tured by several uncanny shots and passes from the hands of Lowry McCaslin. Mac brought the house down once or twice with his antics. Stanford, after a short quarantine scare, got back into the melon scramble on February 13, when they showed up at the Olympic Auditorium for the first game of their postponed series with S. C. The highly touted Smalling and Vincenti were unable to get started and the Trojans walked away with the affair, Johnny Lehners. selected as a mem- ber of many AU-Coast teams, was an important factor in the defensive liay of the team. Captain ]ac Bruner and Jess Mortensen, stars of the team, demonstrat- ing their versatility of play during a practice tilt. [155] ?4 to 23. McCaslin and Bruner led in the tossing with live baskets apiece. The next evening the two teams met in the Pavilion before a crowd that reached to the rafters. The Cardinals made a determined bid, largely because of the beautiful shooting of Vin- centi, and nearly walked off with the game. But Mortensen and Bruner, who had been doing the heavy scoring for the Trojans, came through with baskets just in time and S. C. stored away a 29-25 victory. Following their Monday and Tuesday victories over Stanford, Calland was allowed hut four days to pre- pare for the long awaited series with the U. C. L. A. Bruins. The first game took place on Saturday, Feb- ruary IS, and the largest crowd ever to turn out for a casaba fray filed into the Olympic Auditorium. The Bruins started off with a rush that nearly dis- heartened the Trojan stands, and to make matters worse it was evident that Captain Jack Bruner was far from right. Coach Leo Calland called in the ton- sil-hounded Captain and sent Hirdler into the game. This change moved Jess Mortensen over to center, and the change worked wonders. The Trojans imme- diately came to life, and at half time the Bruins only enjoyed an eighteen-fourteen point lead. In the sec- ond half with Lewis, Hirdler, and Nibley doing some nice tossing, the Trojans started to creep up on the Bruins. When it seemed to the stands that the great rally would come too late, big Jess Mortensen stepped to the front, and in the greatest tossing spree ever seen in the Olympic, sank goal after goal from al- most impossible angles. Jess dropped six shots through the hoop in the second half to give him a game ' s total of eighteen points. Incidentally, the Trojans bested the Bruins, 45 to 3 5. The following Thursday and Saturday the remain- ing two games of the series were played at the Olym- pic. Southern CaHfornia, experiencing its first shooting slump of the season, succumbed before the desperate Bruins in both contests by scores of 34-27 and 47-37. The deadly tosses of Captain Jack Ketch- um and Woodruff, Bruin center, were unstoppable, while all of the Trojans, save Mortensen, repeatedly missed set-up shots. Bruner was still having trouble with his throat and could only be kept in the game for a few minutes at a time. However, in justice to U, C L. A., they played great ball and deserved to win both games. On Wednesday, February 27, S. C. traveled to Palo Alto to play their belated and concluding game with Stanford. The victory was absolutely neces- sary to give Troy the right to meet Washington in the play-off. The Cardinals had well laid plans to trip the title bound Trojans and nearly carried them As high point scorer during the first half of the season. L w r y McCaslin performed brilliantly at the forward posi- tion. Cafitain ]ac Ketchum and Captain Jack Bruner. leaders of their respective squads in the spectacidar series between U. C. L. A. and Southern California. - ®t « ' [156 J - 1 .-i-HU i i J% ' Li _•=_. Freshman Basketball Squad out. But for the presence of Henry Cano, till then sub forward, all might have gone well in the camp of the Cardinals. However, he was overlooked and the damage accordingly done. Cano, playing like a possessed man, tallied sixteen points, nearly one-half of his team ' s total. The Trojans won the game 34 to 27, and at once left for the south to prepare for the championship series with Washington. Five day later, on March 5, the Washington Huskies and the Southern California Trojans, win- ners of the northern and southern sectional titles, trotted out on the floor of the Olympic Auditorium for the first championship battle. A big crowd greet- ed the two squads and then the game was on. The play soon developed into a tossing match, with Snider and James tossing them rapidly for the Huskies, and Mortensen working overtime for Troy. Johnny Lehners kept the Huskies nervous by sneaking down the sidelines to repeatedly sink baskets. At half time S. C. had a ten point lead on Washington, but in the second half, with Snider finding it hard to miss, the northerners climbed up, tied, and then passed Calland ' s fighters. The Trojans again forged into the lead only to be tied as the whistle blew. The extra session saw first Trojan, then Husky bas- ket slip through the hoops until, with the score at 47- 0, Washington elected to play for time — and that was their one bad error, for the Trojans promptly took the ball away, sank it and then came back with two more tosses to salt away the contest, 53 to 50. The concluding game, played the following night at the Pavilion with breathing space at a premium, was even closer, and again the Huskies threw victory away when it was within their grasp. This time, however, the stage had been set by an unseen hand to give the popular little Charlie Bone his one biggest chance. Charlie played his first bas- ketball for S. C. back in ' 23, and in ' 24 he was the talk of the coast. Then the system failed to function right and a doctor vetoed basketball for Charlie. With the ban olf in ' 27 and ' 28, Charlie tried hard but couldn ' t seem to reach the old heights — until the last Washington game presented a situation. In this battle, with the score 26 to 23, a minute to play, and a championship at stake, Charley let go of two shots that went true. When Charley started the first of his two mirac- ulous shots, Washington was again waiting for the gun, and his baskets robbed the Huskies of a game they believed " in the hag " . The 27-26 win gave Southern California its first Pacific Coast Conference title. [157] This Page Is Dedicated to a Real " Trojan " of the Class of 1928 TO MORLEY DRURT l ot only because he was the captain of the Trojan football team; not only because he is an All-Ameri- can and one of the greatest quarter ' bac s the west has ever produced; but because he is an all-round athlete, a good sportsman, and a loyal Trojan. Morley was president of the Juniors, has played on the hoc ey and bas etball teams and is manager of the baseball team which journeyed to Japan this spring. [158] Coach Sam Crawford, alternating his time between citrus farming and coaching the Southern Cali- fornia b aseball nine, has used the experience gained as a professional ball player in turning out the first Trojan team to play on foreign soil. ' ASEMLL VARSITY BASEBALL With Dtsioiis of a summer trip and the age old hire of the Orient acting as an incentive to the warriors of ' Troy. the largest turnout for baseball in the history of the insti- tution greeted Coach Sam Crawford when he abandoned the walnut groves of Pico. California, to return to South- ern California and ta e over the rems as mentor of the diamond sport. A veteran squad and ho.sts of aspiring candidates gladdened the hearts of Coach Crawford and Captain Galirido. inspiring the hope of a Pacific Coast title, but St. Mary ' s, the stumbling block_ of last season, repeated again, itpsetting the tyelMaid Trojan plans and relegating the Cardinal and Gold men to second place honors. Vic- tories over ancient rivals. California and Stanford, the noticeable increase in interest in baseball on the part of the student body, and a trip to Japan, China, the Hawaiian islands. Korea and the Philippines, some- what compe7isated for the loss of the championship and helped to make the 192H baseball season the most success- fid m the history 0 the sport at Southern California. % n Captain " Coney " Galindo ' s capable leadership, excellent fielding and stellar hitting contributed in a great measure to the success of the 1928 baseball season. Southern Califor- nia ' s leader led the league batters throughout the season, ending the period uiith a clear title to slugging honors of the conference and earning himself a position on several mythical All- conference diamond squads. His absence will be k.eenly felt next year. Manager Morlev Drury held dou ' n the position of hard wor and no glory on the baseball varsity this year. Drury attended to all the managerial details in an efficient manner and was responsible in a great degree for the smoothness with which the schedule was played and for the planning of numerous practice tilts which aided in producing one of the best Trojan baseball squads in the history of the sport. On to Iapan [160] .. ' I ' ' t iM ■ ,i - 1 ' The Trojan Varsity Baseball Squad THE SEASON Although Coach Crawford had not yet arrived on the scene. Captain Coney GaHndo issued the call for diamond practice early in February 50 that the men could put in plenty of work in preparation for the stifFest schedule that any Southern California baseball squad had ever tackled. Batting and infield practice occupied the time of the numer- ous aspirants who answered Galindo ' s call, hardening them up for the arrival of Coach Crawford which marked the inauguration of rigid training. Practice games by the score were showered on the members of the Trojan nine as the opening of the conference season approached, and by the time the first league tilt came around they were hitting their top form. The final cut of the squad found most of the old regulars at their position with a few new men coming to the front in fine style. Coach Crawford found himself with practically a veteran team com- posed of every member of the first string from the year before with the exception of Leo Guichard, former captain and stellar hurler, and the heavy hitting Morris Badgro. A steady and reliable pitching staff which included Ted Sahlberg, Dick Schulz, Larry Dihel, from last year ' s var- sity, and Phil Grossman and George Williamson, formerly of the frosh, left Crawford with little to worry about in this department of the game. Web Gibson and Howard Elliott composed the other half of the bat- tery. In the infield Fred Manlove and " Bud " Gorman alternately re- posed at first. Captain Coney Galindo held down second base very capably, Al Welch took care of the shortstop position, while Ed. Cahal- lero returned to occupy his old position at the hot corner. In the outer gardens Karl Kreiger in right field, Johnny Von Aspe in center, and Floyd Welch and Abe Johnson in left, played effective ball and held down the opponents " score to a great extent. [161] The last important practice tilt before the conference opened gave the Trojans their first long trip. Coach Crawford ' s men journeyed to San Diego to take the San Diego All-Stars into camp by a close score of 9 to 7. This game was in the nature of a final test before the opening of the league season and gave Crawford a chance to make a final selection of his regular squad. Dick Schulz pitched an excellent game for Southern California, winning his own game in the ninth inning when the Trojans were three runs behind by lining out a beautiful home run with the bases full. California proved to be the first victim of the Trojan bats, coming south to lose two games to Crawford ' s athletes on Bovard Field. The first tilt was played on March 17 and resulted in a 14 to 13 win for Troy. The initial inning of the contest was a Southern California scoring spree, the local batsmen hammering out nine runs before the Bear pitcher could catch his breath. The northerners settled down after this, however, and in the seventh frame staged a rally which brought them up to within striking di stance. After a hectic slug-fest, however, the ninth inning found the Trojans victors by dint of some stellar batting on the part of Von Aspe. In this battle Captain Galindo got off to a lead in league hitting circles by getting three hits m three times at bat. The second Bear game proved less exciting than the first, Southern California again emerging victorious by a 9 to 5 score. Larry Dihel gave the fans something to look at in this tilt, pitching scintillating ball. The S. C. hurler allowed the northerners only four hits. Cap- tain Galindo continued his march to conference batting honors by hammering out four times at bat, acquiring a lead that was never headed by any of the other league sluggers. " Bud " Gorman alternated throughout the baseball season with Fred Manlove at first sack- Gorman is a demon jirst base- man and a splendid hatter. Lac of varsity experience somewhat hampered his efforts this season but he will he hac next year to ta e over the initial corner as his regular post. Dic Schulz held a prominent posi- tion among Coach Crawford ' s list of veteran moundsmen this season. Schulz proved his worth in several pre-season games and although the victim of tough breads, handled the Trojan hurl- ing in several league contests in fme style. Besides being a fine pitcher, Schulz has a habit of u ' inning his own games by his fme wor}{ at bat. He will be back_ next season. Ted Sahlberg, veteran of three var- sity diamond seasons too care of a good part of the mound uiorl for Coach Crawford in the important con- ference games. Sahlberg, a cool and steady hurler was possessed of both control and steam and when the league play terminated led all the reg- ular conference tiuirlers in u ' inning of games. He was picked on several All- conference nines as pitcher because of his stellar playing, and he u ' ill be missed by Troy next year. [162] Web Gibson, for three years leading varsity backstop, can well he termed the hardest wording man on the squad. Gibson was on the receiving end of the Southern Calif ornia battery throughout the year and never failed to turn in a consistently good performance. He was named on several All-con erence squads picked by coast sport writers, and coaches. This is Gibson ' s last year. The two clashes with the Occidental Tigers, which occurred on March 22 and 23, although not loop contests, showed how S. C. ball clubs have improved in recent years. Schulz and Sahlberg pitched rhe Trojans to two wins over the Tiger nine by scores of 10 to 6 and 9 to 1. This was the first series that the Trojan nine had won from Occidental in many years. On March 30, the Stanford Cards arrived for the first clash with Troy. Sahlberg occupied the mound for Southern Cahfornia and not only pitched stellar ball but aided materially in winning the game from the hitting standpoint. The giant Trojan hurler poled out two beautiful hits and was scored both times by Captain Galindo. The twirling for both teams was tight, each squad garnering but five hits. The final score was 2 to 1. Stanford showed a reversal of form in the second tilt and handed Troy its first conference defeat by a score of 8 to 5. The game was closely contested throughout and filled with thrills. With the score 5 to 2 in the ninth inning Galindo hit a home-run, scoring Dihel and Caballero to tie the score. An extra inning proved disastrous for S. C. however, Wilton of the Cards knocking out a home-run with two men on base. April 4 found the Trojan pill chasers on foreign soil and facing the famed St. Mary ' s nine, coached by " Slip " Madigan. Dick Schulz handled the mound work for Coach Crawford ' s team, but suffered tough breaks and dropped the tilt by a close 2 to count. One of the worst features of the game was the injury of Ed Caballero, third base- man, who was hurt sliding to third in the first inning. Caballero ' s injury was instrumental in losing the contest and handicapped the squad greatly in the remaining northern battles. Ferd Manloue reposed throughout the 1928 season on first sack, and turned in a very creditable perform- ance. Manlove ran into some stijf com- petition from Gorman but his experi- ence and steady playing gave him the call. He is a senior this year and will relinquish his position as first sac er after three years of sterling service. ' [163] Stanford was the next opponent tor the Cardinal and Gold, and again the seore was close, ending in a 4 to 2 victory for the Trojans. Sahlberg held down the role of pitcher in this tilt and again turned in a good batting record, scoring one of the Trojan digits. Galindo starred with some fine bat work as did Floyd Welch, the former get- ting three hits out of four times at bat, and the latter hitting two for three. April 7 found the Southern California nine scheduled to meet Cali- fornia at Berkeley, and all the equipment peacefully residing at San Jose due to a mixup on the part of the railroad company. As a result the locals were forced to play in Bear uniforms, losing a hard fought game by a 6 to 5 score. Dihel pitched good ball in this game, but was handicapped by poor support. Away from home and in misfit clothes, the S. C. men did not perform in top style. On the return to the Sunny South, Southern California entertained the Saints, league champions, on Bovard Field with disastrous results. Coach Madigan ' s men annexed the first battle on April 20, scoring five runs to two for Troy. Schulz was on the mound for S. C, and despite the defeat hurled a nice game. He also starred with a home run in the first inning. April 2 1 saw the northern men again emerge victorious, and ruin Troy ' s chances of taking the Pacific Coast title. Sahlberg twirled steady ball throughout the game, and hit twice out of as many times at bat, but could not stem the flood of St. Mary ' s hits, finally drop- ping the tilt by a score of 4 to 3. Al Welch brought the rooters to their feet once with a three bagger which almost won the game, but a last minute Saint rally proved the undoing of Coach Crawford ' s men. S f ' - m- Ahe Johnson. left fielder fi aved a fine brand of ball at the start of the 1928 season but fell into a slump during tlic lat- ter half and consequently lost out on a trip to japan, relm- quishing the honor to his alter- nate Floyd Welch. Johnson will be bac next year however, and with experience should be one of the mainstays on the team. I 9 SI. ;) v 7 JJi AI V elch mdintdined his position at shortstop on the Trojan varsity for three years against een competition. V elch u ' as an excellent fielder and a strong hitter. His stellar playing at this important position will be sadlv missed when the call is issued for the diamond sport in J 929. Howard Elliott was substitute catch- er to Gibson throughout the season and due to the excellent filaving of that individual had little opportunitv to show his stuff. His wor in the prac- tice games, however was very good and netted him a trip to Japan in a back- stop capacity. He will be eligible for competition again next season. [164] 4f y Johnny Vo7i Aape was an- other sensation of the Southern California diamond season jump- ing into prominence because of his fine fielding and hitting. Von Aspe came here as a trans- fer, u?iheTaIded and un 7iou ' n. hut soon cinched himself a per- manent place in the outfield. He will he hac on the squad next season. THE TRIP TO JAPAN With hopes of winning the title blasted, the Southern California nine sought revenge at the expense of the U. C. L, A. squad, only to lose the series. The first game, fought out on Moore Field, was dropped by the Trojans, 2 to 3 . The Bruins showed prowess in their batting, but failed to make serious trouble for the Trojans from the mound. The second game was dropped by the Bruins by a score of 5 to 6, but they came back strong m the last game with a 9 to 6 win, thereby annexing the series. Amid the hurry and bustle of scheduling countless practice con- tests and seeing that all went well with routine details of the season. Manager Morley Drury, assisted by Professor Shoji, found time to arrange for the long awaited and much heralded trip to the Orient. On May 4, the squad composed of fourteen players. Manager Drury and Coach Crawford, left for the long trip across the Pacific Ocean. This is the first time that a Southern California team has been allowed to make such an extensive tour in the interest of intercollegiate ath- letics among foreign institutions. The whole trip was arranged as an exchange with the Waseda University nine which was in California, and met the Trojan nine here last spring. In addition to the exchange games that will be played with Waseda University in Japan, there will be other games on the Nipponese Island, and several games in China, Korea, the Philippines, and Hawaii. With such an incentive as this there was no lack of material when the call was issued for ball players early in the year. The largest group of men that has ever competed in this form of sport were present during the early days of training, and it was only after considerable practice games in which all the promising entrants were given an opportunity to perform, that Coach Crawford could eliminate the poorest of the material. Kar! Kreiger, lan y left fielder, played a steady reliable game through- out the entire Trojan season. His play- ing u ' as not brilliant but was efficient and his wor at the bat made him a valuable man on any college team. Kreiger mill be hack, in a suit again next year. [165] RESULTS OF THE SEASON Eightjen men were on the team throughout the season, but only fourteen were among the chosen few to be selected for the oriental barnstorming tour. Gibson and Elliott were picked to hold down the backstop position. Sahlberg, Dihel, Schuh, and Williamson were taken along as a pitching staif. Manlove and Gorman, first basemen; Cap- tarn Galindo, second sacker; Al Welch, short-stop; and Ed Caballero, third baseman, were the infielders selected. Floyd Welch, Johnny Von Aspe, and Karl Krieger were scheduled to inhabit the outfield. Although the Trojans dropped title honors to " Slip " Madigan ' s St. Mary ' s nme, they led the conference in other respects. Captain Coney Galindo, the demon slugger of the team, when the final game was over had a cinch for first place batting honors. The S. C. captain also led his teammates in stolen bases, and was tied with Dick SchuU, pitcher, in hitting home-runs, each pohng out three circuit clouts. Two three- baggers were chalked up during the league play. Captain Galindo lay- ing claim to one, and Al Welch to the other. In the matter of games won among the regular conference hurlers, Ted Sahlberg led with an average of .750, or three victories out of four games pitched. m Phil Grossman. Trojan pitcher saw more of the bench this sea- son than the diamond, A strong pitching stajf this year relegated him to the sidelines but practice games showed that with more experience he should develop into a stellar hurler. Grossman will have two more years of var- sity competition. Sf ' I ■ ■ ' W Larry Dihel proved one of the sen- sations of the year on the mound for Southern California. Dihel started the season an unexperienced twirler and ended up as one of the foremost var- sity chuc ers, pitching fine hall and contributing some good stic wor in all of his league tilts. Dihel will be bac next year and should be one of the best men on the mound for Troy. Floyd Welch spent most of his time in left field throughout the season, al- ternating with Abe Johnson at this position. Welch showed himself to be an excellent fielder and a good hitter. He will be bac next year to tal[e his place in the gardens on Coach Craw- ford ' s 1929 varsity squad. [166] Of the present squad, six men will not report for practice when Coach Crawford issues the call next spring. Web Gibson, veteran catcher, who has played a consistent and steady brand of ball all year, will be missing behind the bat. Ted Sahlberg, probably the strongest pitcher on the Southern California hurling staff, is the only one of the mound workers to be lost by graduation. Fred Manlove at first base, and Al Welch at shortstop, both veterans of three varsity sea- sons and heady players, are also to be graduated. One of the great- est losses to the squad, however, will be that of Captain Coney Galindo, who is not only a clever infielder and second sacker, but a hitter of great power. Galindo has proved an able player and a capa- ble leader for the 1928 Trojan baseball varsity. Manager Morley Drury, who deserves a world of credit for the smooth way in which the team has been managed, will relinquish his post next season to his assistant, John Nelson. The Pacific Coast League standing is as follows: St. Mary ' s Southern California California Stanford U. C. L. A. §; H, • ' ■ Ed Cahallero occupied the hot corner for Troy again this season playing his usual flashy game of ball. Cahallero proved to he a brilliant but erratic play- er and one of the best hitters on the squad. He has one more year of competition on the base- ball team before discarding his diamond equipment. Professor Shoji of the N Y K Line talks over the possibilities of AN Oriental tour with Coach Sam Crawford and Manager Drury [167] This Page Is Dedicated to a Real " Trojan " of the Class of 1928 TO LILLIAH COPELAHD Olympic star, world record holder in trac and field events, and lawyer-to-be. Lillian holds high honors in women ' s athletic events, particidarly m discus and weights, is a member of the Tennis club, has served as president of W. A. A., and is now wor - ing for her degree in law school. She wears an Amazon sweater and is a member of Torch and Tassel. She is one of the few American college women who has competed in the Olympic games I i I 168 J Dean Croynwell, who, because of his record of developing champions in trac and field events during the last fifteen years, has been chosen as one of the ten coaches for the United States Olympic Team fur the 1928 Amsterdam Games. TRACK Varsity Track Team VARSITY TRACK Brilliant individual performances durins the 1928 track season forecast a strong Trojan representation on the United States Olympic team. Dean Bartlett Cromwell found himself with no dearth of stars dur- ing his spring campaign, but lack of team strength made a dual meet championship impossible of at- tainment. Three defeats left much to be desired in the minds of Trojan fans, but the splendid fight made by Cromwell ' s team lightened what would oth- erwise have been a very drab season. Lee Barnes led the small group of stars that scored most of Southern California ' s points in dual meets, and which will carry the Cardinal and Gold into the East for the I. C. A. A. A. A. meet. Barnes fol- lowed the tradition set for all Trojan track captains — that of going through the entire series of dual meets without being defeated. Studies made Dean Cromwell work overtime at the opening of the season. Men who didn ' t study, and so became ineligible, and men who studied too much, and so were in poor condition, joined forces to make track prospects look extremely gloomy for a while. A prospective ten points were lost because of the first group of men. In the latter category was Charles Borah, hailed last year as the finest collegiate sprinter in the country. Borah had two reputations to sustain at the opening of the long track grind. The first, his athletic reputation, was secondary to his reputation as a student, which he had earned by carrying away the highest average in his class at Dental College. In order to maintain that average, Borah was forced to stand on his feet hour after hour in the laboratory, until all the strength of his legs was gone. When Charley Borah stepped on the track after Dental examinations were finished, it was a ditf£rent Borah than Southern California had ever before seen. In the A. A. U. relay carnival, the two famous Char- lies, Borah and Paddock, were matched in the last lap of the four-man quarter-mile relay. The Trojan Charley started with a six-yard lead over Padd)ck, but the flying " fastest human " gained five of those six yards back, and nearly overhauled Borah in the last leap for the tape. The Southern California relay team set a new world ' s record of 41 3 5 seconds in that race. Jimmy Payne, Charles Sauers, and Wel- don Draper were the three men who gave Borah the lead that meant a new record. Paddock and Borah did not meet in the sprints that day. Weldon Draper, who returned to compe- tition after an absence because of injuries, led Borah to the tape in the 100-yard dash, being clocked in 10 seconds flat. Lee Barnes and Jack Williams showed that they will be in line for Olympic positions, when they fought for first place in the pole vault. Barnes won with a vault of 13 feet 6 inches, with Williams six inches lower. Captain Lee Barnes then tried three times to clear 14 feet 2 inches, but a trailing arm, pulled away too slowly, spoiled a perfect vault, and kept Lee from a new world ' s record. The track season began in earnest when the strong Olympic Club team came south to meet the Trojans. The meet was full of surprises and disappointments. ll [170] Borah and Draper finishing first and second in the Stanford Meet Borah could get no better than third in the 100 yard dash, trailing Sweet and Barber, of the Olympic Club, in 10 seconds, but he ran a beautiful 220, win- ning in 21 2 5 seconds. The furlong showed Borah to better advantage than the shorter race, and satis- fied Cromwell that his sprint star would soon be in shape. The quarter-mile was a complete surprise. Gordon Maxwell, one of the stars of last year ' s Frosh squad, sprinted past Storie, the northerners ' star, and " Chink " Sauers to win in 50 1 5 seconds. Fuller, of the Olympic Club, was forced to set a new Southern California record in the 880, in order to finish ahead of Ed Gloege. The time, 1 minute 54 4 5 seconds, shattered the old mark by a full second. Schurr gave Troy the extra point for third place. The mile also went to the Winged " O " . Charteris led Patterson and Vose Adams home in 4 minutes 31 2 4 seconds. Warren Woodruff and Blake Hanson finished first and second in the two mile, with Dole, of the Olym- pic Club, in third place. With Jimmy Payne, Webber, and Graham entered Southern California looked like a certain winner of both hurdle races. Payne and Graham galloped in to take the first two places in the low hurdles, but Payne tangled with a hurdle in the highs, and was unable to finish. Leistner won, and Webber brought S. C. second place points. The field events were the downfall of the Trojans. Barnes and Williams, as usual, contributed first and second in the pole vault, and Livingston tied for third with Guerra of the Club. Barnes cleared 13 feet 6 inches, and made another attempt at the world ' s record. His last vault barely dislodged the bar, however, disappointing the crowd, who stood and cheered as Barnes left the field. The rest of the field events went heavily in favor of the invaders. Hill, with a jump of 23 feet 4! 2 inches, won the broad jump for S. C, but the Trojans were unable to gather more than a third place in any other event on the field. Southern Cahfornia won the relay, making the final score Olympic Club 69, S. C. 62. The big meet of the season, with Coach " Dink " Templeton ' s Stanford squad, though it resulted in a victory for the Cardinals, brought a little joy. Tro- jan track men who were not figured to finish at the top turned in surprising performances, and what was expected to be a walkaway turned into a very close meet. The usually dull two-mile race was the greatest thrill of the day. Warren Woodruff, running against Coe, Stanford ' s highly praised distance run- ner, completely upset the carefully made predictions of all experts. The game little sophomore stuck to his more experienced opponent for seven laps, letting Coe make the pace, but never allowing the Stanford man to pile up a big lead. In the last lap, Woodruff ran Coe into the ground, and finished two yards ahead, seemingly fresh, in 9 minutes 47 4 5 seconds. The men were never more than three yards apart. The struggle between the two-milers outshone any other track event on the program. Ed Gloege proved his worth in the 880. He ran away from the field at the start of the race, and stayed out in front all the way. His time, 1 minute 5 5 3 5 seconds, broke Percy Niersbach ' s University of Southern California record. Bryce Schurr finished in second place, but was disqualified, MacGuire of Stanford being awarded the place. Orpheus Kirks took third. [171] Captain Lee Barnes, after three years of attempting to clear fourteen feet, has set a new world ' s record in the pole vault at 14 ' ! 3 " . Coach Cromwell appears to be concerned over the developing of a world champion in the weight events, since the gradu- ation of " Bi d " Houser. present discus title holder. Charley Borah evidently had recovered his old form, because he won both sprints as he pleased. The !00 yard dash gave Southern California eight points, Weldon Draper finishing a yard behind Borah. The 220 was almost identical, except that Lauritzen, the Cardinal sprinter, leaped into a tie for second with Draper. The times, 9.8 and 21 2 seconds, were much better than any the Trojan dash men had turned in in earlier races. H rd luck followed Jimmy Payne again. In the high hurdles, he knocked down four hurdles, and failed to break into the scoring column. In the lows, however, he turned in a 23 4 5 second race, ' leading his teammate Graham, and West of the Cards. Lee Barnes had company in his attempt at the world ' s pole vault record. Edmonds, Stanford ' s star vaulter, tied with the Trojan captain at 13 feet 6 inches, and instead of trying to break the tie, the two men tried to clear 14 feet 2 inches. In spite of the spur of competition, neither was able to scale the height. Jack Williams vaulted 13 feet for third place. Jesse Hill, with a leap of 23 feet 9 inches, took second in the broad jump. Bill Bradbury managed to get a third in the discus, and Bowen and Tintinger tied for second in the high jump. Stanford ' s strength in the weights and javelin were too much for Crom- well ' s men to overcome, and they were forced to take the short end of a 77-54 score. Illinois sent a track team to Los Angeles for the first time, and engaged the Trojans in a dual meet at the Coliseum, Saturday, April 7. Coach Gill brought a small squad with him, but every man was a star. After a hard season on indoor tracks, the lUini took kindly to the more congenial atmosphere of the big stadium, and eked out a 64-62 victory over the Southern California squad. Several upsets figured in the defeat of Coach Cromwell ' s proteges. The biggest surprise of the meet was the showing made by the Illinois half- milers. Advance reports made Ed Gloege an odds-on favorite, and gave Bryce Schurr a good chance for second. The easterners gave the Los Angeles fans the shock of their lives when White and McElwee sprinted past the two Trojans on the home stretch, and took first and second, forcing Gloege to be con- tent with one point. The time, 1 ;55 4 5 was a fifth of a second slower than the mark set by Gloege in the Stanford meet the week before. Three Trojans, Payne, Graham and Webber, fin- ished in order in the low hurdles. Payne equaled Kenney Grumble ' s I. C. A. A. A. A. mark of 23 2 5 seconds, finishing three yards ahead of Graham. In the high sticks, Payne again led the way, with Rogers of the Illini second, and Webber third. The time, 15 1 5 seconds, was comparatively slow. Harry Gill displayed the greatest team of distance runners that has ever performed in the Coliseum. The Illinois runners registered clean sweeps in the mile and two mile races. Abbott was the class of the field in both races. In the former race he slowed down to allow his two teammates to tie with him. [172] i -..j«t ,j if!j;;g .— _. - • ■ WOODRL ' FF FINISHES FIRST IN THE TWO MILE RUN AGAINST CoE OF STANFORD Their time was 4:26. In the two mile, Abbott fin- ished ten yards ahead of his fellows in 9 minutes 35 4 5 seconds. Borah and Draper, as usual, finished one-two in the sprints. Sauers took the 440, but the Illini grabbed the other two places. Jesse Mortenson made his bow in a track uniform, and won the javelin throw, with Ed Talmadge third. Barnes and Williams once more finished ahead in the pole vault, with their customary marks of 1 3 feet six inches and 1 3 feet respectively. One more point in the weights would have won the meet for Southern California. Bill Bradbury took second to Lyons in the discus. After they had thrown, and the distances were being measured, it was found that a third place would give the meet to Troy. Captain Lee Barnes entered the circle, and threw the discus 123 feet, far enough to take the required point, but his throw was not allowed because the event was officially closed. That point decided the meet, since there was no relay. The California meet gave Southern California a chance to taste the sweets of victory. The Trojans were on edge after three setbacks, and the Golden Bear suffered in consequence. The final score, 72J 2 to 58J 2, shows the superiority which the Trojans as- serted over their old rivals. There were few spectacular performances in the meet with the California squad. The times were, for the most part, mediocre. The best performance, from Southern California ' s point of view, was the two mile run. Warren Woodruff lowered his own time to win in 9 minutes 45 and 3 10 seconds, with Ellsworth Patterson second. Patterson ran the dis- tance in 9:50, his best time since he entered the long race. The sprints, of course, went to Borah and Draper. Talbot, of the Bears, nosed out Sauers and Maxwell in the 440, winning with a desperate final sprint. Cherrie and Carter, of California, tied for first in the mile, and Van Tress sprinted past Ed Gloege, who appeared stale, to win the 880 in the mediocre time of 1 minute 8 3 5 seconds. First and second in the high hurdles and all three places in the low sticks helped to swell the Trojans ' score. . Payne won the highs, but finished third in the lows, behind Graham and Webber. Barnes and Williams had an easy day in the pole vault, tying for first at 12 feet 4 inches. Bill Livingston made it a clean sweep, leaping 12 feet for third place. Karl Tintinger in the high jump, and Jesse Hill in the broad jump collected two more first places for Southern California. The Bears, with Talbot run- ning the anchor lap, won the relay. The results of the dual meets showed the lack of outstanding weight and javelin men at Southern Cali- fornia. In nearly every case, the opponents took first and second, or first, second, and third in the shot and discus, and only once did a Trojan athlete break through to win the javelin. The necessity for over- coming an eighteen point handicap in every meet made it almost an impossible task for Cromwell ' s team to win against strong competition. [173] Payne of the Trojans and Nichols of the Cardinals clearing the hurdles in the Stanford Meet Dean Cromwell will make the trip to Europe this summer as a member of the coaching staff of the United States Olympic Games squad. Southern California ' s coach was picked for that position be- cause of his ability to make an athlete do more than he thinks he can do. That ability — the ability to make a man do the impossible — made it possible for Dean Cromwell to keep his team in a position to threaten the leaders, no matter how strong the op- posing team might be. When Dean Cromwell found himself faced with a shortage of track material, he proceeded to build some of his less famous performers into stars of the first magnitude. Ed Gloege is an outstanding ex- ample. Last year, Gloege was a good half miler, but not in the class with Percy Niersbach or Harold Love joy, his predecessors on the Trojan team. Under Cromwell ' s tutelage, however, he has cut two sec- onds off his best former mark. This year he dem- onstrated that he was one of the finest middle dis- tance runners on the coast. He clima.xed his rise by setting a new University record in his favorite event. Throughout the season, he ran a fast lap on the relay team. Warren Woodruff is another example of the sud- den rise to fame. When the little sophomore van- quished Coe, of Stanford, he sprang into prominence overnight. People had heard of him, to be sure, but he was known as just another two miler, and so he was, until Cromwell told him that he was good, and he believed it. His record of 9:45.3 shows that he has come a long way since last season, when he first hit the ten minute mark. Point winners who were expected to continue the records they set last year fulfilled all of the hopes that were held out for them. Charles Borah, after a disappointing start, proceeded to show the way to all the sprinters on the coast. Although he never approached his record time this season, he ran the century in 9.8 consistently, and brought his season ' s record in the 220 down to 21 2 5 seconds, promising to approach the record in later races. Lee Barnes threatened time after time to shatter the world ' s rec- ord for the pole vault before he set a new world ' s record at 14 feet 1% inches at the Fresno Games. Jimmy Payne was another old standby, graduated from the freshman team last year, who turned in points consistently. Over-anxiety hampered him in the high hurdles. In his attempts for speed he sacri- ficed form, and tangled with the hurdles when he should have cleared them. In the 220-yard lows, however, he showed the way to the entire coast. His only defeats in that race were suffered at the hands of his own teammate, Alex Graham, who was never far from first place at any time. Payne equaled the I. C. A. A. A. A. mark in his favorite event, and is picked as one of the leading contenders for the national championships this summer. Sprint teams, rather than just sprinters, seem to be Dean Cromwell ' s hobby. The other member of the team, that Dean displayed this year was Weldon Draper. Last year, the husky Texan was incapaci- tated by injuries, but came back strong this season. .■ [174] A TRAILING ARM RUBS Lhh BARNtS UF A N hW RECORD IN THh POLE VAULT IN THE ENCOUNTER WITH Illinois OLYMPIC PROSPECTS Southern California has five men who are being touted as possibihties for the Olympic team this year. One of them. Captain Lee Barnes, has made one trip to Europe, and has a first place in the games to his credit. Barnes represented the United States when he was a senior in high school, and tied with Glenn Graham, of California Tech. Lee won the jump off, giving him the gold medal. The Trojan captain, having shown himself consistent at 13 feet 6 inches, is certain to make another trip. He will be faced in the tryouts by the same man, Graham, with whom he fought for first place in 1924. Barnes has been successful in beating Sabin Carr, the Yale vaulter, who defeated him in the National Cham- pionships last year, thereby setting a new world ' s record. Ward Edmonds, of Stanford, is another old rival who will match ability with Lee in the tryouts in June. Charley Borah will take up his old feud with Charles Paddock, in an effort to settle the question of supremacy. Both are considered certain members of the team. Borah is fast returning to his place as the greatest collegiate sprinter in the country. He may give S. C. the honor brought by Bud Houser four years ago, that of having a double winner in the Olympiad. Jimmy Payne will not have the opportunity to run his favorite event, the low hurdles, in the games, but he has a double opportunity to make the team. The 1 10 meter high hurdles is the race for which he will point himself this summer. If he fails to make the grade in that, though he should be able to do it. he will try for a place on the relay team. Dean Cromwell, who is a great judge of sprinters, states that Payne is undoubtedly one of the six best dash men in the United States. Since the four best sprinters are entered in the open races, and the next four are included in the relay team, it seems highly probable that Jimmy Payne will be one of the mem- bers of the latter quarter. Of course, if he can re- gain his form in the barrier event, Payne will com- pete in the high hurdles. His best time, made in his freshman year, would qualify him without ques- tion. Two other men will make valiant attempts to quahfy in the decathlon. They are Jim Stewart and Jesse Mortensen. Stewart was ineligible for compe- tition on the varsity, because of a technicality, but he has been training under Cromwell ' s supervision. Mortensen is an all-around athlete of great ability, and should be able to make a good showing in the Olympic tryouts. Stewart can make gpod use of his ability in the weights. It was his loss that weakened the Trojan track squad in the field. The big sophomore has marks of 145 feet in the discus, 45 feet in the shot, and 180 feet in the javelin. He can high jump 6 feet 4 inches, broad jump 22 feet, and is fast enough to beat many a track man in a short race. The combination should place him high in the decathlon. In the junior national championships last year, Stewart placed third, in spite of an injury. Mortensen is a star hurdler, a fair broadjumper, he [175] I? I " Chink " Sauers taking first place in the 440 against Illinois with a time of 49;8 can throw the javehn around the ISO foot mark, and can high jump six feet. With a Httle more training he should make the all-around aspirants work hard to beat him. Graduation will not cut heavily into the scoring power of the team next year. Captain Lee Barnes, of course, will be missed, with his customary five points in the pole vault. Lee has starred in every meet since his entrance into the University in 1924. Only three times in four years has he been defeated. Sabin Carr, of Yale, did the trick twice, in L C. A. A. A. A. meets, and Ralph Smith, one of the Smith Brothers from San Diego, won over Lee in an A. A. U. meet last year. No other collegiate vaulter in the United States, perhaps, can boast of such a record over that length of time. Willard Vose Adams, miler, will close his career in June. Adams made his greatest contribution when he ran Alex McKinnon into the ground in the Stan- ford meet, forcing the Cardinals ' star to run 4:27 4 5 in order to win. Vose ran his fastest race that day, finishing two yards behind the winner. Clifton Reynolds was unable to finish his sea- son in the same great style that characterized his other years of competition. An old injury hampered him in his hurdle races, but he tried to win in spite of it. Reynolds holds the Pacific Coast Conference rec- ord in the 110 yard high hurdles Charles Sauers, the ace of Cromwell ' s relay team, and the best quarter-miler in the school, will leave a hole that will be hard to fill. Sauers was good for less than 50 seconds in nearly every race. He was forced to run against two of the best 440 men in the country, Talbot and Spencer. Harold Silbert, weight man, finishes this year. Never a great shot putter, Silbert tried hard, and earned some valuable points through second and third places. POIHTS SCORED. 1928 Results tabulated include only dual meets. Charles Borah — Sprints 36 James Payne — Hurdle. ' ; 26 Lee Barnes (Capt.) — Pole Vault 18 Jess Hill — Broadjump 18 Weldon Draper — Sprints 18 Warren Woodruff — Two Mile 1 5 Alex Graham — Hurdles 14 Edward Gloege — Half Mile — Relay 12J4 Jack Williams — Pole Vault 11 Charles Sauers — 440 — Relay IOI 4 Charles Webber — Hurdles 9 Al Bowen — Higli Jump 7 Karl Tintinger — High Jump 7 Ellsworth Patterson — Mile — Two-mile 7 Bill Bradbury — Weights 6 Jesse Mortensen — Javelin 6 Gordon Maxwell — 440 — Relay 6J4 Willard Adams — Mile 4 Clifton Reynolds — Hurdles 3 Blake Hanson — Tu ' o Mile 3 Bryce Schurr — Half Mile 2 William Livingston — Pole Vault l ' 2 Orpheus Kirks — Half Mile 1 Ed Talmadge — Janelin 1 Harold Silbert — Weights 1 Bruce Smith — Relay !4 [176] I Freshman Track Squad Freshman track brought out a few performers who will be welcome additions to the varsity roster next spring. The squad, under the coaching of Tommy Davis, defeated every high school team that faced them, and hung up some marks that compared favor- ably with varsity results. There will be no shortage of distance material next year, when Allen Storms and Victor Fitzmaurice report for practice. Both Storms and Fitzmaurice are two-milers. The former ran the 8cS0 in fresh- man competition, in order to gain speed. His best mark in that race, 1:19, would win him a berth in the middle distance race, if he wished to stick to that, but Coach Cromwell expects him to make a champion two-miler. Vic Fitzmaurice ran the mile, in company with Swede. The latter will probably stick to the mile in major competition, but Fitzmaurice will fit in equally as well at the longer distance. Richard Wehner and Rucker handled the sprints in good style. The former was injured early in the season, but he returned to form before the close, and tied his teammate for high point honors. Wehner has a mark of 9 4-5 seconds in the hundred, and 22 flat in the 220. Rucker ' s times are nearly as good. Pearson, Dorfner and MacFaden made a great trio of quarter-milers. Pearson held the edge over his teammates, but all three are expected to add strength to the varsity. Ritchie, in the hurdles, will add strength to that event next year. The San Diego colored star can clip 15 seconds in the high sticks, a mark that will be hard to beat at any time, and Coach Davis ex- pects him to lower his time when he gains experience. The freshmen were fairly strong in the field events. The weights were weak in actual competition, but Kline, who was declared ineligible shortly after the season opened has a mark of 43 feet in the shot, and 143 feet in the discus, far better than any varsity man turned in this year. He will be eligible for competition next fall, to team with Jim Stewart, who was also ineligible. Howard Paul, the captain of the frosh team, was one of the outstanding broad jumpers in the south. The broad jump suffered this year because Jesse Hill had no one to team with him, but Paul will fit in very well next year. Carl Rahn was runner up to Paul in most meets, and if he improves as he has done in his first season he may take some points for Coach Cromwell. The pole vault was well taken care of. Mitchell cleared 12 feet 4 inches on several occasions, with- out being pressed. Charley Woods vaulted 1 1 feet to earn a numeral. Behner, in the high jump, was fairly consistent at 5 feet 9. With more coaching he may better that. The Frosh were undefeated in dual meets this year. In the A. A. U. relays, where former frosh teams have scored heavily, they were unable to make much headway, because the competition was much stronger than in former years. [177] This Page Is Dedicated to a Real " TaorAN " OF THE Class of 1928 ijl TO HAL SILBERT Who, bv his ivor on campus pubUcations, in or- ganizations and on committees, has shown his worth as a Trojan. Hal ' s worth in the sport depart- ments of the Trojan and El Rodeo has been un- questioned. He has been on the Wampus staff, gave important service in the Endowment Drive, has been active in Trojan Knight wor , was last year manager of the very successful T lewspaper Day, and is a member of numerous campus organizations. [178] Aubrey Devine, former All-Amer ' ican quarterhac under Coach Howard Jones at the University of Iowa, has ta en over the duties of directing the athletic events of the freshmen in the various forms of competitive sports. SPORTS GOLh TlAM GOLF Trojan stick wielders enjoyed the most successful year in history, winning a majority of the matches played and copping the Southern Conference title. By winning the title, the Trojan golf team won the right to be called the best team in the southland. Pomona, University of California at Los Angeles, and Southern California entered teams in the final tournament. Frende Combs, two year veteran, proved to be the hero of the day when he sunk a 34 foot putt on the eighteenth green to cinch the tournament. The Trojans beat the Pomona team at the begin- ning of the year at the Los Serranos Country Club, to the tune of 7] 2 to lYz- The match was the first of the Southern Conference. Entering the Pacific Coast Inter-collegiates at Del Monte January 13, Combs, Grossman, Walker, and Elder qualified and were m the running when they were forced to default when the finals were played on Sunday. Henry Grossman, manager of the squad, and one of the outstanding players on the squad, indicated that with another year or two of competition, he can he the best collegiate golfer in Southern California. Frende Combs, a veteran of two years, was one of the most consistent men on the team. It was his deadly putting in the title matches that won the championship for the Trojans. He has one more year of competition. Dick Walker, a senior, paired in most of the matches with Ron Davis and they had rather a suc- cessful year. He will not be back next year, and his place will be hard to fill. Rhodes Elder has had much experience and with a little more active competition should prove to be one of the mainstays of the Trojan team. Bill Conners is another man on the team who will go good with a little more competition. He is a comer and looks to be among the winners next year. Grossman, Davis, and Conners represented the University of Southern California in the Pacific Coast Inter-collegiates played at the Lakeside course m San Francisco on the 19th and 20th of April. In this tournament the various colleges and univer- sities on the coast were represented. It was a 54 hole medal play affair and the S. C. team did very well. Another year will see them right at the top. Coach Aubrey Devine was in charge of the team and put one of the best teams in the conference into competition. Match play was used this year more than ever and it worked to greater advantage. De- vine is an excellent player himself and his interest in the game and the players did much to bring the southern title to the Trojans. In the Minor Sports Tourney held in Los Angeles March 29 and 30, the team had a lot of bad luck and could not get by the semi-finals. I [180] Tennis Team TENNIS Southern California boasted one of the strongest net squads in the history of the University. Under the direction of Harold Godshall, one of the out- standing professionals in the country today, the Tro- jan courters sailed through the season with very few defeats. Bob Gates, who started his tennis career when a sophomore in high school, was iirst man on the team. Critics claim that he will be the inter-col- legiate champion in two years. He is registered as a sophomore. Francis Hardey, second man nn the team, has one more year of varsity competition left. His improve- ment during the past two years marks him as one of the coming players on the Pacific Coast. Bob Bagley, an ambitious Dental student, was third man of the team. His work in Dental took much of his time and he was not able to play tennis to the best of his ability. He is a senior. Theron Wilson, a junior, was fourth man, and was one of the most consistent men on the team. He is eligible for another year of varsity competition. Captain Everett Miller, a senior, proved a great help to the team. He is a good all around player and has seen much competition during his college career. Stan Stelle and Roy McGinnis completed the team. They are both sophomores and should prove good varsity material next year. Although losing to the strong Stanford net team, and tying California, the Southern California rack- rters sailed through a successful season. In the Pa- cific Coast Inter-collegiates held at U. C. L. A., the doubles team of Gates and Hardey entered into the finals. The team dropped a match to the Occidental squad in the earlier part of the year, a team v ' hich has won more or less national prominence. Against California, Gates trimmed Hoags, the Bear captain, after dropping the first four games, winning 6-4, 6-3. The Trojans took both doubles matches, but lost the rest of the singles play. The feature match of the day was between Gates and Bagley against Hoags and Tager. It went three sets, the Trojans winning finally 6-8, 6-2, 7-5. Chase Burns was the hard working manager of the squad. His work in the capacity of manager deserves no end of credit and praise. Coach Harold Godshall, in charge of the Trojan men for the first year, is to be congratulated on the fine showing made by the Southern California squad this season. He has been one of the outstanding players in the southland for many years, and is well up on the national rating. Miller and Bagley will be the only men lost to the Trojans next year, five members of the team re- turning. [181] SWIMMING Following the excellent precedent set hy the other teams wearing the cardinal and gold this year the Trojan Swimming team finished the year with an untarnished record. Not a single defeat was chalked up against the Trojan splashers. For the first time in the history of the sport at Southern California, the Trojans won the Minor Sports Carnival championship held here between the leading colleges and universities of the Pacific Coast. The locals won, scoring 32 points, the University of California at Los Angeles took second honors with 30, and the University of California at Berkeley third with 21. The squad had more meets than any other time in the history of the sport due to the excellent man- agement of " Smiling " Gene Therieau, assisted by Scotty Lavelle. The major win of the year was that over the Bruins. The Trojans had to take the relay to cop, winning 32 to 27. The relay men came through in great shape in this meet, the final two men winning for the Trojans. Jimmy Smith, a senior, and captain of the water polo team, was one of the mainstays of the team. He proved to be one of the best sprint men on the coast placing high in several meets. Bill Kendall, a sophomore, is probably the most consistent man on the team He swims the 50, 100 and 220 yard free style, the backstroke and the relay. Carlos Scheussler, also a sophomore, teams with Smith and Kendall in the sprints. His best race is the 220 yard free style which he makes under 50 seconds. Ed Bittke, a junior, made his points in the back- stroke and the breast stroke. He was the Trojan hope in these events in their competition. Myron Elliott won practically all his races in the backstroke. He was a consistent first or second place man. Tully Chang is a senior and is a three year letter- man. He swims the sprint events and the relay. Irving Blom, a senior, and a two letterman has won many races in his favorite event, the 220 yard dash. Rosen and Douglas were the Trojan white hopes in the dives. Rosen, although late in turning out for the team took second in the meet with U. C. L. A. " Smiling " Gene Therieau, ably managed the team- and it was due to his good work that the Trojans sailed through their schedule in such nice order. He was assisted in the smimming schedule by Scotty La- velle. Prospects are that next year ' s team will be one of the best ever turned out. Coach Fred Cady should have another winning team. Several of the best men of this year ' s squad were sophomores and with a good crew of freshmen coming out South- ern California should have another great team. [182 Water Polo Team WATER POLO Twenty-nine games in one year is the record set by the Trojan water polo team, a record unattained by any other water polo team, is the report of " Smil- ing " Gene Therieau, manager of the local water dogs. The Trojans this year won the first champion- ship in the annals of this sport, winning the Pacific Coast Minor Sports Tournament, held March 30th and 31st. The team defeated the University of California at Los Angeles 11 to 0, while the Uni- versity of California squad took the short end of a 9-3 score. Starting the season early in October, and contin- uing until early May, the Trojan splashers enjoyed a most successful year. Stanford University was the only university or college to get successfully past the Trojan team ning handily before their eastern invasion. The Ven- ice swimming association was the only club to win from the locals throughout the year. Captain Jimmy Smith, a three year veteran of the squad, also led the squad last year. It was largely through the work of Smith that the success of the locals was possible. Four players will be lost to the 1929 team. Cap- tain Smith, Drury, Blaum and O ' Maley. Kendall and Schuessler were responsible for most of the Trojans scores this year, playing the forward positions in great style. Schuessler alternated with Smith between the guard and forward positions. This was Elliott ' s first year on the team and the showing made by him in the league tilts this year, marks him one of the most promising men for next year ' s turnout. Bittke was also a new man on the team and took over the duties of right forward in nice style. He was a consistent scorer and was one of the most re- liable men on the squad. Drury and Anthony handled the left guard posi- tion in good shape. As this is Drury " s last year on the squad, Anthony looks to be a cinch for the team next year. Blaum played goal all year and was in no small way responsible for the small scores made by the Trojan opponents. Hunter, a center back, and Fessler, right forward, both sophomores were lost to the team this year be- cause of ineligibility. Both are good swimmers and have won many awards in the sport swimming un- attached to the University. " Smiling " Gene Therieau, manager of both the water polo team and the swimming squad, handled the schedules in great order, and is to be compli- mented on the way he handled the business of the two teams. The freshman water polo team with such men as Sault, Simmons, McRan, and Dressier, enjoyed a very successful season. These men will prove a great help to the varsity next year. Their opposition was furnished by the local swimming and beach clubs. [183] IcL HoCKtv Tlam ICE HOCKEY Winners of the Southern Conference Ice Hockey title, was the record of the Trojan sextette. This is the first title that has been won by Southern Califor- nia since the Southern Conference was established three years ago. The Trojans won five straight games against Occidental and U. C. L. A. Led by Captain Roland Bienvenue, the team per- sonnel included Richard Belliveau, Jack Cohen, Mor- ley Drury, Sidney Rosen, Hy KlakofF, Marcus Beeks, Hardy Nesbitt, Francis Tappaan, and Mahlon Cham- bers. Captain Bienvenue at right wing, and Jack Cohen at center turned in the most creditable per- formances during the season. Both men will be lost to next year ' s team through graduation. As high point man of the season, Morley Drury displayed a whirlwind game from the position of left defense. With Klakoff starring at the goal position, S. C. defeated Occidental in the first game of the season by a score of 2 to 0. Jack Cohen and Morley Drury accounted for the two Trojan goals. The most spec- tacular feature of the game was when Drury slipped on the ice and scooped up the puck to make the first score of the game. The game was marked by roughness caused more by over-anxiety than by any unsportsman-like conduct. Brilliant team work against the U. C. L. A. team accounted for the second Trojan victory. Morley Drury and Sidney Rosen, at defense, held the Bruin forwards scoreless, and twice skated through the en- lire U. C. L. A. team to score the only two goals of the game. The second battle with Occidental was the closest and most exciting game of the series. The Tigers, with an improved lineup, led the Trojans until the last five minutes of play. Team work was disregard- ed by both squads and a wild scramble for the puck occupied most of the time. Drury scored two points with Belliveau and Cohen scoring one each. The Trojans cinched their right to the Conference title in the fourth game, defeating the U. C. L. A. Bruins by a score of 4 to 3. This was another game in which the outcome was doubtful until the last few minutes of play, when Belliveau, aided by Cohen and Drury, carried the puck down the rink and scored the winning goal. The Bruin attack had the Trojans bewildered during most of the game, and only the last minute rally enabled the Trojans to win. Completing the ice hockey schedule and Southern California ' s five successive victories, the Occidental sextette was downed 6 to 3. Captain Bienvenue, playing his last game for the Trojans, scored two goals and assisted Dick Belliveau to add two more to the Trojan count. Every substitute had a chance to enter this game, and showed the calibre of the team that will represent Southern California in this sport next year. All of the games of the season were played on the rink of the Palais de Glace with Bert Clark and " Doc " Scott officiating as timer and referee. [184] H Rifle Team RIFLE TEAM Competing with the best collegiate rifle teams in the country, the Southern California aggregation has completed a very successful season for its first year as a recognised mmor sport. The schools who have been met in competition were: Stanford, Texas School of Mines, Oklahoma Agriculture and Mili- tary College, Pennsylvania, Washington, Wisconsin, Pittsburgh, Northwestern, College of the City of New York, Cornell, and Massachusetts Institute of Technology. The latter three are considered the best collegiate teams which have entered competition this year. Each of these meets was conducted by the schools entered, and the five highest scores turned in were used as the basis for determining the winner. The results of the meets were exchanged by telegram. The team was composed of Eugene Sayler, cap- tain; Samuel Broadwell, faculty adviser, and the fol- lowing men: Ivan L. Bateman, Leland Conner, Zoeth Cummings, Russell L. Graves, William R. Harmon, Richard Hathaway, Maurice Koeberle, Homer J. Lockwood, Lumir Slesak, John Stransky, Dan Strebel, and Osborne Hatch. The high point men for the season were: Leland Conner and Russell Graves, tied for first; Homer Lockwood, third; Richard Hathaway and Eugene Sayler, tied for fourth; and Maurice Koeberle, sixth. This is the first year that this activity has been recognised as a part of the minor sports program. Formerly, competition was carried on solely by the efforts of the students that participated. The first meet of the year was shot out on Feb- ruary 25, between Southern California and the Texas School of Mines and Stanford. Texas School of Mines won with a score of 1804, Stanford took second place with 1,772, and Southern California was relegated to third place with 1,651. The high point man of this meet was Homer J. Lockwood with a score of ?49. These meets were all conducted using the four shooting positions: prone, sitting, kneeling, and standing. The University of Wisconsin, Northwestern Uni- versity, and University of Pittsburgh were the next on the list of Trojan competitors. Northwestern won with a score of 1794, Wisconsin took second place honors with a score of 1784, University of Southern California made third place with 1737, and the Uni- versity of Pittsburgh took last place with 1384. Leland Conner was high point man with 363 points. The third shoot of the season was with the Col- lege of the City of New York which took first place with a score of 1941, Cornell and Massachusetts Institute of Technology tied for second place with 1800 points, and Southern California scored 1733 points with Maurice Koeberle high point man with a score of 363. The next opponents to be met were Oklahoma A. and M., University of Pennsylvania, and the Univer- sity of Washington. The latter school, with 1904 points, took first place, Oklahoma scored 1890 to win second place, and the Trojans, making their highest score of the season, registered 1740 points. The last shoot of the season took place May 1 1 , with the California Institute of Technology. [185] Fencing Team I FENCING Fencing this year has taken a considerable step forward, the local fencers placing high in many tour- naments throughout the southland. The team, consisting of Captain F. R. Bray, D. C. Hanson, C. K. Patterson, L. D. Smith, and C. E Capito, Jr. Working in conjunction with prominent fencing circles in Southern California, the local team has placed high in many tournaments given by the South- ern California division of the Amateur Fencing League of America. Opposition for the Southern California team was furnished by the Los Angeles Athletic Club, Circle d ' Epee, Hollywood Athletic Club, and the Univer- sity of California at Los Angeles. Third place was won by the Trojan team in the Minor Sports Tournament held here March ?Oth. Women fencers of the University of Southern California have made considerable progress this year. They won the following places in the A. F. L. A. Southern California division: Alice Gilson, first in the Prep foils, Lorraine Young second in the Prep foils, and Jeanne Edwards third in the same event. Fencing as a minor sport at the University of Southern California has progressed rapidly during the past three years. Now, interest in the sport is such that the Trojan teams have come to be respected by the local fencing organisations in Southern Cali- fornia. [186} s-: SpS PpWP oS - J ' uLu Tlam POLO Although polo has been on the Trojan campus but one semester the game has firmly estabhshed itself as a representative sport. The team has made such a remarkable showing that the University has made it the official S. C. representative and has recognized the team under the title of the University of South- ern California Polo Association. Under the able leadership of Lionel Pedley, fa- mous polo player, who has concentrated all his efforts to produce a championship squad for next year, the team has progressed to the point where it is consid- ered to be a serious threat in any game. The first game of the year was played early in the season with the strong Hollywood Heights team and the Trojans emerged victorious after a fast game by the score of 5 to 2. Coach Pedley decided that it was unwise to sched- ule further outside games until the team had worked as a unit for some time. He divided the squad of twelve men into three teams, the Reds, Whites, and Blues, for practice purposes. The three teams imme- diately organized a tournament and after a series of nine games the superiority was as much in doubt as before the tourney as each squad won three contests. At the time of going to press several games had been scheduled but no further competition had taken place. In appreciation for the splendid co-operation and interest shown by Miss Katherine Hughes, prominent co-ed, the team elected her to the post of sponsor and honorary member. The squad is composed of the following men : Dale Payne and Jim Dailey, associate captains; Sequoyah Herd, Lucius Fitch, John Dow, Gilbert Hess, Robert Magnus, Tom Loughan, Dal McCauley, Bob Harasta, Douglas Donald, and John Nettleman. Dailey, Payne, and Herd all played polo at other schools. Dailey is from Stanford, Payne from Har- vard, and Herd from Oklahoma. Coach C. P. L. Nichols, who was instrumental in establishing the sport on the campus, is the faculty adviser for the team. Douglas Donald is the polo manager. Warren Bovard, Bill Hunter, and Gwynn Wilson have all taken an active interest in the sport and have helped greatly in getting it firmly estab- lished. It is expected that the team will have its first intercollegiate competition with Stanford and Arizona next year. [187] This Page Is Dedicated to a Real " Trojan " of the Class of 1928 TO MILTOH BOOTH Who, 7101 satisfied with a banner year as editor of the Wampus in 1926-27, (a full year as Wampus editor is indeed an achievement ) this year took, over the editing of the Pigs in Revieiv and published a ividely read magazine of athletic activities at South- ern California ivhich was entirely out of the class of ordinary football programs, and was especially not- ed for its well written articles and artistic layouts. Milt has served on the staffs of the El Rodeo and Trojan and is a member of practically every journal- istic organization on the campus. [188] As Director of Intercollegiate Athletics at Southern California WiUis O. Hunter has been active in developing the minor sports program of the University, as well as serving in the capacity of assist- ant coach to the Trojan Varsity. INTRAMURAL SPORTS Intra-Mural Managers INTRA ' MURAL CHAMPIONS Ca stle Rock Lighthouse Swim — Oscar Simmons. University Golf Tournament — Allen Moser. University Tennis Tournament — Robert Myers. All-Round Gymnastic Meet — Lawrence Robinson. Fall Handball Tournament — Bill Bailey, singles: Bill Bailey and Alex Graham, doubles. Spring Handball Tournament — Neil McLaughlin. Inter-Class Cross Country — Sophomores. Inter-Class Swimming — Freshmen. Inter-Class Novice Track — Sophomores. Inter-Class Open Track — Freshmen. Inter-Class Basketball — Inter-Fraternity Basketball — Sigma Chi; Profes- sional — Alpha Rho Chi. Inter-Fraternity Swimming — Kappa Alpha. Inter-Fraternity Track — Kappa Sigma. Inter-Fraternity Golf — Sigma Chi. Inter-Fraternity Handball — Phi Alpha Mu. Inter-Fraternity Tennis — Thcta Sigma Nu. Inter-Fraterniiy Horseshoes — Delta Phi Delta. Inter-Fraternity Baseball — Inter-Fraternity Indoor — Inter-Fraternity Volley Ball — Inter-Gym Class Basketball— 9 T.Th. (Darcy, Zander, Schreibman, Janowsky, Wortham, Vaughn.) Inter-Gym Class Boxing — Dorfner, Frost, Gallery, Hubbard, Labovits, Purl. Inter-Gym Class Fencing — Capito. Inter-Gym Class Volleyball— 8 T.Th. (Pierce, Widman, Clark, Soloman, Wilson, Romme and Mc- Laughlin.) Competition in the intra-mural athletic program at the University was divided into four classes — All- University, Inter-Class, Inter-Fraternity and Inter- Gym Class. The latter, an innovation introduced by Leo B. Calland, new director of intra-mural athletics, afforded an opportunity for every student taking gymnasium class courses to enter some sort of com- petition. More than . ' OOO students took part in this year ' s intra-mural program, the largest number in history. Some forty-four events will have been run off by the , end of May under the supervision of various coaches and instructors in the University. Present plans call for competitive participation by all students regis- tered in the University. Sports added to the program this year included the unique Castle Rock Lighthouse lYi mile ocean swim, the only event of its kind sponsored by an American college; indoor baseball, horseshoes, fencing and vol- leyball. These, added to the sports already on the card, afford opportunity for any student to compete in his favorite sport. [190] Alex Graham and Bill Bailey, Winners of the All-University Handball Doubles In Southern California ' s first annual Castle Rock Lighthouse ocean swim, held October 6, 1927, oS the Paciiic Palisades, thirty-eight swimmers struck out over the 2 ' ? mile open water course. Oscar Simmons led the thirty-two finishers over the distance in one hour and eleven minutes. Carlos Chuessler finished second, Paul LeBlanc third and Yuxze Lee Harrison, the only woman entry, finished in twenty-fifth place. Allen Moser won the all-University golf tourna- ment, held at the Potrero Country Club course, de- feating Pexy Eckles in the champion ship flight. Bud Fessler defeated Woods in the first flight, while Stan Weston won over Francis Needham in the finals of the second flight. Moser led the sixty men who quahfied with a sparkling 69, which tied the course record. " Diddy " Meyers finished on top in the fall all- University tennis tournament, defeating Crane in the final match, 6-4, 7-5, 6-4. The following of the six- ty-eight entries advanced to the quarter-finals: My- ers, Crane, Brown, Herbst, Foster, Bennett, Narwitz and McKenzie. The matches were held at the Uni- versity Tennis Courts. In the all-round gymnastic meet, Lawrence Rob- inson finished first. Sutcliffe second and Cen. ' antes and Conard tied for the third place medal. Long-horse and rope-climb were the best events of the winner, Vv ' ith Sutcliife pressing him hard all the way. Bill Bailey won the all-University handball fall singles title, defeating the contestant from the Den- tal College in the final match. Unusually keen com- petition from the forty-two entrants established handball as a strong intra-mural sport. All matches were played on one wall courts, which naturally handicapped men used to regulation four wall courts. Plans for the new gymnasium provide several regu- lation courts. All-University handball doubles honors were won by Bill Bailey and Alex Graham, who defeated Fein- stein and Pepp in the finals. Twenty teams were entered, with Mather-Worthington, Shapiro-Lishner, Feinstein-Pepp, Frichter-Fessler, McLaughlm-Drumm, Cano-Delaye, Duckworth-Brett and Graham-Bailey advancing to the quarter finals. The most consistent team was Graham and Bailey, who lost but one game during the meet, and won the finals match by scores of 21-13, 21-8. All-University Spring Handball Singles title was won by Neil McLaughlin with Ben Feinstein runner- up. Rod Williams and Bill Bailey were defeated in the semi-final round. The big upset of the tourna- ment was the elimination of Bailey and McLaughlin. [191] Participants in the First Intercollegiate Ocean Swim Fencing, rifle and horseshoe competition was hv;ld too late for publication in this year ' s El Rodeo. All three of these sports are new on the all-University intra-mural sports program, with marked interest al- ready shown by many who will compete. Inter-class cross country honors were taken by the sophomore team, with Warren Woodruff of that class finishing the two mile Angeles Mesa trek in 10:58, to defeat Victor Fitzmaurice of the fresh- men. The sophomore team was composd of Wood- ruff, Al Meissner, Alpheus Prowell, Blake Hansen and Orphus Kirks. Inter-class swimmers met in the annual meet Jan- uary 11, 1928, and the freshman team, with 33 points won, defeating the sophomores, who accumu- lated 30; seniors 4, juniors 1. Oscar Simmons, Jack Sault, Cook, Dressier, Ragsdale and Bennett were the freshmen point winners. Coach Tommy Davis ' freshman track team, rein- forced by several potent ineligible performers, won the open inter-class track meet. The yearlings made 49 points; juniors, 32; sophomores, 29, and seniors, 14. J. Wakefield Burke, junior 440 man, ran :49 4 5 to win and Jim Stewart, freshman, took three first places, in the high jump, discus throw and shot put, and placed second in the broad jump, for a total of 18 points. Next year ' s varsity team will be strengthened by Bert Ritchie, high hurdles winner; Sam Kline, shot putter; Chesley Unruh and Bob Swede, who took the first two places in the mile run and Dick Wehner and Nate Rucker, who pressed Borah in both sprints events; Burke and Pierson, who took first and second in the 440; Allan Storms in the mile and Stewart. The sophomore class, with 43 points, won the novice inter-class track meet, held February 24, 1928, on Bovard Field. The Dental College, entered as a single team, was second with 37; juniors, third, 18; freshmen, fourth, 15; seniors, 0. This meet, which bars most any track man with experience in college, is a new meet and from the enthusiasm shown this year, it will be made an annual affair. Results were: Mile— Cuthbert (J); Darrow (S) ; Godfrey (D). 5:06. 100— Wilson (D); Chambers (S) ; Schie! (D). :10 3 5. H. H.— Chambers (S); Hams (S) ; Owen (S). 18 3 5. 440— Lucas (C); Specht (F) ; Ford (S). :56 4 5. 880 — Cuthbert (J); Kinniston (S); Branan (D). 2:09 3 5. 220— Wilson (D); Stroschein (D) ; Schiell (D). 23 4 5. L. H.— Chambers (C) ; Ford (S) ; Wilson (D). : 12.2. P. v.- Dahlman (D) ; Dailey (D) ; Garrischo and Linkmeyer, both Freshmen, third. 10 ' 2 " . S. P. — Garrischo (F) ; Klingstein (S) ; Labriola (D). H. J.— Kling (S); Schurmer (D), 1st; Singleton (D). T. T.— Miller (J); Dungan (S); Owen (S). 131 ft. b. T— Durkee (F): Wetter (J); KHngstein (S). B. J— Labriola (D); Cain (S) ; Janes (S) and Miller (J), third. 18 ' 10 " . Interclass basketball will not be finished in time for this year ' s E! Rodeo, but eight teams have al- ready entered, with the sophomores from Liberal Arts, juniors from Liberal Arts and Dental fresh- men the favorites. I I II ■ I [192] Chapman (Kappa Alpha) Winning the 100-Yard Dash in the Interfraternity Meet The inter-fraternity track meet, held January 19, at the Cohseum, had 304 entries, with every social fraternity on the campus represented. Kappa Sigma, defeating champions, scored 27% points to retain their honors over Phi Kappa Psi and Alpha Sigma Delta, who tied for second place with 22% points. The rest of the points were divided as follows: Sig- ma Chi, 20: Delta Phi Delta, 16: Theta Sigma Nu, 12; Kappa Alpha, 11: Tau Epsilon Phi, 8: Pi Kappa Alpha, 7: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 6: Phi Alpha Mu, 6: Delta Chi, 5: Zeta Beta Tau, 4: Phi Beta Delta, 2: Delta Sigma Delta, 2: Gamma Epsilon, 1. The old tradition of entrants carrying the colors of sororities was continued, with Kappa Sigma win- ning for Sigma Delta Tau. Exceptional performances were turned in in nearly every event, with first place honors divided evenly among the various houses. Frisbey, Schurr, Walker and Donahue all featured with record breaking marks in their favorite events. Results were: 50 vds.— Maurer (ASD) Selby (SC) : Kahn (SA E). 5.8. 100 — Chapman (KA) : Eckles (SC): Tappaan (SC): Stroschem (DSD). Time 10.6. 220--Kispert (PKA): Rohn (SAE): Shields (PBD); Stro,schein (DSD). Time 2.V6. 440— Von Aspe (PKP) ; Dorfner (KS) ; Watson (KS): McFaden (SAE). Time :54. 880— Frisbey (ASD); Schurr (ASD); Arnold (PKA): Barber (TSN). Time 2:02.6. Mile— Schurr (ASD): Barber (TSN); Harris (PKT) ; Goode (KA) . Time 4: 1.6. H. H.— Walker (DPD); Miller (SC); Schaub (PKP); Regan (GE). Time :16.2. L. H. (120 yds.)— Chambers (KS) ; Irwin (KS); Selby (SC); Chapman (KA). Time :14. P. v.— Mitchell (DPD): Harris (PKT); Scott (PKP); Elder (PKP). Height WXYz . H. J.— Schofield (PAM); Kling (ASD); Schaub (PKP); Barry (KS), tic for first. 5 feet 6 inches. H. S. T— Kufus (TSN); Miller (SC); Schaub (PKP): Khng (ASD). 42 ' 3 " . B. J.— Walker (DPD); Kufus (TSN); Schaub (PKP); Rohn (SAE). 22 ' 7 " . S. P.— Donahue (TP) ; Kline (TEP) : Silbert (ZBT); Bradbury (KA). 49 ' 9 " . D. T.— Kline (TEP); Bradbury (KA) ; Silbert (ZBT); Apsit (PAM). 122 ' 5 " . I. T.— Needham (KS); Snider (KS) : Talmage (ASD): Selby (SC). 166 ' 6 " . 4-man relay — Phi Kappa Psi; Sigma Chi; Alpha Sigma Delta: Kappa Sigma. 1:36.6. S-man mile relay — Phi Kappa Psi; Kappa Sigma; Alpha Sigma Delta; Phi Kappa Tau. 3:20.2. [193] Alpha Rho Chi. Winner of the Professional Fraternity Basketball Title Sigma Chi won the annual inter-fraternity basket- ball tournament, defeating Phi Beta Delta, 26-24, in the final game. A total of 170 games were played, only one being forfeited. The twenty-three frater- nities were divided into three groups. Kappa Sigma winning the Round Robin in Group 1, Sigma Chi, Group 2, and Phi Beta Delta, Group 3. Sigma Chi defeated Phi Kappa Tau, last year ' s winner, to take the championship in their group, by the close score of 17-14. In the professional inter-fraternity basketball tour- nament, Alpha Rho Chi defeated Delta Sigma Pi, 26-14, for the championship. Alpha Rho Chi ad- vanced to the finals by defeating Kappa Psi, 20-9, while Delta Sigma Pi defeated Psi Omega, 33-25, in its semi-final match. Kappa Alpha nosed out Sigma Chi, 21-18, to win the annual inter-fraternity swimming meet, with Psi Omega third with 8 points; Tau Epsilon Phi, 3; The- ta Sigma Nu, 1, and Sigma Tau, 1. Simmons, Sault and Bennett were the stars of the winning team. Delta Phi Delta won the first annual horseshoe tournament, defeating Phi Beta Delta in the final match. Paul Borgfield and Jack Dillon represented the winners, while Ed Rubin and Harry Lazar played for their house in the finals. Phi Kappa Psi and Theta Psi were semi- finalists. Twelve houses, represented by four man teams, competed in the annual inter-fraternity golf tourna- ment, held at the Potrero Country Club February 24, 1928. Sigma Chi, represented by Russell Thompson, Pexy Eckles, Morley Drury and Richard Schultz, de- feated Phi Kappa Psi, 330-345. Representatives of twenty Greek houses took part in the annual inter-fraternity tennis tournament, held on the University courts. Theta Sigma Nu, with Hakes and Fergusson, won the championship, with Kappa Alpha runner up, and Phi Kappa Psi and Al- pha Nu Delta in the semi-finals. Phi Alpha Mu defeated Tau Epsilon Phi in the inter-fraternity handball matches, held during the spring semester, with Alpha Sigma Delta and Sigma Tau, the other finalists. Sixty men took part in the matches, with Barrager, Galindo and McClintock starring for the winning team. McLaughlen, Delta Chi; Duckworth, Sigma Tau; Bill Bailey, Phi Nu Delta, and Alex Graham, Phi Kappa Psi, played strong handball for their respective houses. Kat: and Dobkin, Tau Epsilon Phi, forced the winners in the final matches. Social inter-fraternity baseball, indoor, volleyball and professional inter-fraternity tennis, indoor and golf are on the program for May and consequently cannot be included in this years El Rodeo. [194] i Inter-Class Competition in the Art of Self Defense Inter ' gymnasium class competition, with the eleven freshmen and sophomore gym classes organized into six man basketball teams, made a total of 88 teams and 528 men for the court sport alone. Each class played a Round Robin tournament to decide their representative for the elimination matches for the championship. Instruction was provided by the phy- sical education majors in the fundamentals of bas- ketball and surprisingly good team work was devel- oped by many of the squads. The 9 o ' clock Tuesday and Thursday freshman class team, composed of Zander and Schreibman, forwards; Janowsky, center; Darcy and Wortham, guards; Vaughn, utility, won out in the finals and received gold medals for their efforts. Following the basketball program, which was fin- ished December 14, 1927, instruction was given in the fundamentals of self-protection, culminating in the inter-gym class boxing tournament, held Janu- ary 10, 1928, for those who desired to enter. Dan Gallery, John Dorfner, Bill Hubbard, Israel Labo- vitz, Buford Purl and Henry Frost won the cham- pionship m their various classes. At the beginning of the second semester a similar organisation to that of basketball was perfected for volley-ball. All games were played on outdoor courts, with about eighty teams competing. The eight o ' clock Tuesday and Thursday team de- feated the 2 : H Tuesday and Thursday team in the final match by scores of 15-6, 9-15, and 15-2. Med- als were awarded to the following men on the win- ning team: Pierce, Widman, Clark, Soloman, Wil- son, Romme, and McLaughlin. Handball and indoor baseball teams were organ- ized following the volley-ball play-off and champions in these two sports will be determined the latter part of May. Over 250 two-man handball teams are com- peting for the medals that are put up for the win- ners and runners-up. Over 70 teams are competing for the baseball title and with the interest that is being shown in these sports, competition should be as keen as in the sports already completed. [195} Hish O er the tkid ofj d ttle [ICH o ' er the field of hAttle Flo t our h nncrs ori nt ee our host aavancinj Bravely to the R ht! Now the TroJAn teAin is riisliin Qn to victory, cJieer ll to etlicr for old S. C. Il INTRODUCING TROJAN ALUMNI The world at large demands that each institution be able to justify itself. Critical eyes are now turned toward the American colleges and universi- ties. People want to know if this huge investment of time and money is worth while. They want proof that the lectures, libraries, laboratories, and the highly trained faculties are of value in this busy world. This challenge must be met. Southern California ' s answer is its alumni. A manufacturing concern is judged by its product. Southern California is will- ing to face the same test. The thousands of men and women who call this their alma mater are doing important work throughout the land. Here they received their education. Ideals of service, a fine culture, professional training were given these men and women by this University. To them South- ern California points proudly, and in them Southern California iinds justification for her existence. Among this group are some whose success is out- standing. Educators, financiers, business men, pro- fessional men and the artists of national prominence are included in the group. Tully Knoles is presi- dent of the College of the Pacific. Thomas Nixon Carver heads the economics department of Harvard. George Washington University has for its president, C. H. Marvin. The American Institute of Banking recently secured Harold Stonier as educational di- rector. The first woman ever to be honored by so important a legal position as assistant United States Attorney-General is Mabel Walker Willebrandt Mario Chamlee is tenor of the Metropolitan Opera Company. Buron Fitts fills with distinction the of- fice of Lieutenant Governor of California. Among others of special prominence are: Edward L. Do- heny, Jr., vice-president of the Pan-American Pe- troleum Company; Elmer Jones, president. Wells Fargo Company; Dr. Lulu Hunt Peters, diet special- ist; Paul Wilcox, city manager of Miami, Florida; and Georgia Bullock, judge on the California Bench. There are others of equal prominence. And there are thousands who are not so well known, but who are leading finer lives, doing greater work, and meet- ing with more lasting success than would have been possible had they not spent four years in the halls of Troy. Southern California is proud of her alumni. They give ample justification for her exist- ence. To them she points to prove that Southern California holds a vital place in the community and the nation as a whole. Kemphr Campbell Chdirmdn HomecomiriQ Harold Stonier Founder and Organizer of the Trojan Clubs [200] AN ACTIVE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Two million dollars for the endowment fund has been promised the University by the alumni. The Alumni Association of Southern California is now in the midst of the greatest undertaking in its history. To go forward with the expansion plans of the University, to build needed buildings, to pro- vide a fair endowment fund, and to commemorate the semi-centennial of the founding of Southern Cali- fornia the University asked for ten million dollars When the call went out the Alumni Association responded, and pledged itself to raise one-fifth of this sum, or two million dollars. At the present time a huge campaign is being conducted by the Association among its members to secure the prom- ised amount. Already the campaign is well on its way to success. The raising of this fund will be the greatest service ever performed by the alumni, and they are facing the task with good Trojan spirit. Without a doubt one of the most important activi- ties of the Alumni Association is the Bureau of Employment. This bureau was taken over by the Association at the beginning of the school year. The bureau serves a two fold purpose: first to secure full time work for alumni and former students; and second, ti) secure part time work for students thus assisting them to finance their college careers. R. Allen Behrendt, ' 27, is director of the bureau Before assuming his duties he spent several months visiting the employment bureaus of the largest col- leges of the East and Middle West. He selected de- sirable features of these bureaus, and is using these in combination with original ideas of his own. As- sisting him is Jean Geissinger who has had five years experience in placement work at Southern Califor- nia. Erie Shepherd and Elinor Brodie complete the stafi . The bureau occupies a suite of offices on the fourth floor of the Student Union Building. Be- tween 125 and 150 students call there each day seek- ing employment. A remarkable record for efficiency has been rnade by the bureau. During the first five months of its existence it received 5,143 calls from employers for help, 4,164 applications for work, 4,699 placements. Of the 4,164 applicants, 769 were seeking perma- nent employment, of whom 467 obtained positions through the bureau, .3,295 were seeking part tirr-.e employment, ninety per cent of whom were placed at least once, sixty per cent two and three times, and some have as many as eighteen jobs on record cards. Work was secured for 1,500 students during Christ- mas vacation. Allen T. Archer President Alumni Association Dr. James McCoy Vice-President Aiumni Association [201] Once each month members of the Alumni Asso- ciation are recipients of that association ' s pubHca- tion, the Alumni Review. Josephine Clancey Wice, managing editor, under the supervision of Raymond Haight, editor, has developed the Trojan Alumni magazine until it is outstanding in its field. The magazine contains sport news and views, editorials, news of special interest to alumni, feature articles about Trojans, campus events, personals, news of the classes, plans for reunions, and some material of general news. It teems with human interest, and it is well illustrated. The importance of a publication to such an or- ganization as the Alumni Association cannot well be over stated. It is the life blood of that association. It performs a further service by keeping the alumni in touch with their alma mater. There are now 22 Trojan Clubs in this country. They are active organizations of loyal Trojans work- ing together in the interests of Southern California. These clubs are all affiliated with the general Alumni Association. The clubs are growing fast. Organi- zation of Trojan Clubs is one of the objects of the association. There are now Trojan Clubs in the chief cities of this country, and it is hoped that before many years have passed such clubs will be found in all the major cities of the world. Allen T. Archer holds down the important post of president of the association. Dr. James McCoy is vice-president, Frank Hadlock secretary, and John Woods assistant secretary. The present efficient alumni organization of Southern California is a product of the creative genius and organizing ability of Harold Stonier. He is one of our outstanding alumni, and was secretary of the association until he left for New York in January. Harold Stonier has been the guiding genius in the whole course of alumni development down to the present day. Some idea of the work of the alumni office can be gathered from these figures covering a seven months period. Alumni literature sent out from alumni office numbered 75,995 pieces. Total at- tendance at association meetings during this period 4,044. An ACTIVE organization, that is the Alumni Association. 1 K.A. k H.AliLOLk Alumni Secretary BURDETTE HeNNEY Student Chairman Homecoming John Woods Assistant Secretary [ 202 ] FOURTH ANNUAL HOMECOMING Once each year the former students return to the campus, meet old acquaintances, greet the present students, dine, dance, and cheer the team in its major engagement of the year. The Homecoming celebration on December 1, 2 and 3, 1927, the fourth sponsored by the Trojan alumni, was the most successful so far. Some 10,000 former students and alumni gathered for the festivi- ties. Each and every one of this huge crowd found numerous methods of making the most of the oc- ca.sion. The rallies, banquets, and dances all were successful and all drew capacity crowds. Kemper Campbell, Law " 07, president of the Los Angeles Bar Association, was general chairman of Homecoming. Four months of his time were given to preparation. In this work he was ably assisted by Burke Long, Liberal Arts, ' 25, who acted as assistant general chairman. The students, hosts at the cele- bration, had many committees at work. Burdette Henny, as general student chairman and William Henley, president of the student body, did impor- tant work. First major event on the Homecoming program was the Varsity Club banquet at the Ambassador Hotel. Here Trojan warriors, past and present, gathered. A program arranged by Waldo Throop of the alum- ni, and Charles Sauers, president of the Varsity Club, was much enjoyed. Later in the evening 1,800 men gathered at the Elks ' Club for a smoker that was by far the largest Troy has ever seen Coach Howard Jones, Coach Enoch Bagshaw, Dr. von KleinSmid, Harold Stonier, and Kemper Camp- bell were among the speakers at the men ' s football banquet in the pavilion, where nearly 800 alumni gathered on Friday evening. At the same time the alumnae held a banquet in the Women ' s Residence Hall. Following the dinners, a football rally was held in Bovard Auditorium, which in turn was fol- lowed by a dance. At midnight the huge bonfire was touched off, and the freshmen staged a pajama parade. Saturday was the big climax of the Homecoming celebration. At least 35,000 spectators were already in their seats in the Coliseum when the Homecoming Parade began to circle the track. The parade prizes were won by Alpha Rho Chi, Pi Beta Phi, Phi Kap- pa Tau, and Delta Gamma. Second place awards went to Alpha Nu Delta, Zeta Tau Alpha, Sigma Chi, and Alpha Chi Omega. The game was all that the ten thousand alumni in the stands could have hoped for. Playing per- fect football, the Trojans, led by their great AU- Amencan captain, Morley Drury, swamped the Washington Huskies 3 3 to 13. The whole team played .superb ball and the old grads cheered them to an echo. As Drury trotted from the field near the end of the third quarter, they took the lead in giving him the greatest ovation ever accorded an athletic in the West. A Victory Dance at the Elks " Club completed the Homecoming program. The dance was one of the pleasantest of the college year, and students and alumni crowded the ballroom together. So ended the fourth annual Homecoming. Homecoming Rally [203} This Page Is Dedicated to a Real " Trojan " of the Class of 1928 PAUL CUHHIHGHAM Who, as treasurer of the freshman class, president of the sophomores, and again leader of the class in his senior year, member of the student executive committee, winner of a Bowen cup, member of the Varsity Debate Squad, and an officer of the " T " council, has proven, by his interest and abiUties, his worthiness to the title of " a real Trojan " . I [204} ffrrff " " David L. Bryant Editor 1928 El Rodeo 1928 EL RODEO With the modern campus as a theme, the twenty-third volume of the El Rodeo, annual publication of the Universit y of Southern California, appears this year with four hundred and ninety-six pages, including many innovations in style and treatment of ma- terial. David Bryant, editor, has set out to make this edition a model of art, editorial matter, and general content. Toward this goal, he has been working since last spring, and through his effort has given the students of Troy a book which contains tangible evi- dence of the triumphs of college days, and the memories of their alma mater. Bryant, has, in this issue, set a standard for future editors to pattern after. Seven books are included in the El Rodeo — Administration, Uni- versitv Life, Trojan Games, Student Activities, Campus Groups, Law and Dental, and Alley Rats — each with sev- In keeping with the campus theme of the book, eral subdivisions under its particular phase of sub- the cover is symbolically the entrance of the Stud- ject matter. These are the usual sections, but under ent Union Building. Union affords the entrance to the attractive guise of new names. About seventeen the El Rodeo — the Round Up of Student Days. separate departments make up the total. . . , - i 1 An attempt to give due recognition to seventeen Art work is the most individual addition of the of the most outstanding members of the graduating current El Rodeo. The color work is based on cam- class of 1928 has been made in the dedication pages, pus scenes, with students as models. The flat color which appear opposite the title page of each subdi- technique is based on the German poster idea, a vision in the book. These pages are dedicated " To novelty in yearbook publications. This makes for a a Real Trojan of the Class of 1928, " for services striking picturesque effect in the hasty surveying of rendered in behalf of the University. Fittingly, the the book. Upon closer observation, it is noted that El Rodeo gives the last honorable mention to those the pictures of the building, the President and Presi- members of the student body who have seen their dent Emeritus, and the two Vice-Presidents are done last undergraduate activities at Troy, and who have by hand in French crayon. The subdivision pages been chiefly concerned with the El Rodeo contents, are hand painted wash drawings of campus scenes These pages are scattered throughout the book, irre- and events. All were taken from an actual study spective of position, and no effort has been made to of the true pictures of the campus. The most not- associate the pages with the section which they in- able feature of the art work is that it is all done by troduce, but rather, as the people were representa- the same artist, Mrs. Annette Honeywell thus af- tive of general service to Troy, so the dedication fording a symmetry of treatment that could not pages are placed at irregular intervals in the El have been obtained otherwise. Rodeo. Karmi Wyckoff, Manuel Ruiz, Vivian Murphy, Leo Harris. Doris Crook-Johnson. Bryant Hale [206] Twelve full page layouts, including carefully selected camera shots of the outstanding events of the year, have been incorporated in a section that has been appropriately captioned " Southern Cali- fornia Campus " . Within these pages is found the pictorial story of those happenings which will recall pleasant memories of another period m student life. Such memories as the Frosh-Soph brawl, the Stanford Migration, the official send-off of the varsity squad for its encounter with Notre Dame in Chicago, the outstanding events of Homecoming week, and the final chapter in student life — graduation and the many traditions which form a part of com- mencement week, are all to be found in this section. Herschel Bonham Manager 1928 £1 Rodeo No more fitting dedication of this year ' s El Rodeo could have been made than to Coach Howard Jones — Head Football Coach at Southern California, and the first man to bring the tomary. A new idea for the social fraternity and title of Ail-American to Troy. And aside from .sorority section has been developed by including the this mere fact, there was no one who so nearly typi- picture of each organisation ' s president, and pin within the page border. The borders m general have been drawn with the idea of simplicity in mind. The conventional border surrounding all of the ma- terial on the page has been changed to one which merely defines the page limits at the top and bot- tom, thus allowing for more freedom in makeup. Proper emphasis has been given every phase of student life and activity. The relative importance of each department has been weighed with every fied the spirit of Troy, which is the aim of this book, as Howard Jones. An attempt has been made to honor the man who has been responsible for much of the recent growth and good feeling towards the University of South- ern California, by a sentiment from the student body to Harold J. Stonier, former Vice-President of the University, and now national educational director of the American Institute of Banking. Mr. Stonier is well known in business circles in Los Angeles, and other, and the proportionate amount of space has by the students of the University, and his absence been alloted on that basis. The purpose of a year- from his former duties has been a distinct loss to book is to draw a true picture of all of the parts of the institution. University life, and this has been the aim of the . , r r ,_ u 1 ■ L 1928 El Rodeo. Among the unique features or trie book is the variance m borders for the different sections. The The general appearance of this publication con- senior section has been arranged to gain simplicity forms to the standard size adopted by most of the and avoid the usual confusion in associating names larger institutions in the country. The adoption of a with the corresponding picture. This department standard size makes the student ' s four year collec- occupies more space than ever before, and conse- tion uniform in appearance, rather than having four quently the head sizes are much larger than is cus- books of varying sizes. Isabel Loftus, Ralph Flynn. Arthur Brearley, Jessica Heber. John T. Bailey, Morgan Cox [207] Ralph Huston, William Harvey. William Foote. William Arnold. Carroll Houlj ate. Milton Booth Without the valuable advice and assistance that has been given freely by the professional people who have had a large part in the construction of this book, many of its newer features would never have been possible. The administration aided materially in allowing expenditures for more professional as- sistance than has ever before been employed. Largely responsible for the development of some of the newer features in the book are Albert A. But- terworth. Manager of the Keystone Publishing Com- pany and representative of the Star Engraving Com- pany, and Mrs. Annette Honeywell, the artist for this year ' s publication. Mr. Butterworth aided ma- terially by his suggestions for the treatment of the art work, and Mrs. Honeywell is to be commended for the splendid way in which she developed these ideas. Mr. Butterworth ' s suggestions were always helpful in the matter of makeup and page arrange- ment. The layouts in the Southern California Campus section were executed by Harry Holbeck, as well as all of the art work required in preparing photos for the football section. The Leather Products and Coast Envelope Com- pany, through their representative, Mr. Sealock, are responsible for the cover of this book. Their experi- ence in school annual work rendered their sugges- tions as to the color of the cover invaluable. Many helpful suggestions have come from the Carl A. Bundy Quill li Press through Mr. Jesse G. jessup, in charge of the printing of El Rodeo. His close supervision in the matter of technical detail and his timely suggestions in the choice of materials used in the volume have contributed greatly to its finished appearance. Mr. William L. Gardner and Mr. John B. Jackson also co-operated with the editor as mem- bers of the Carl A. Bundy Quill fe? Press staiT. Portrait photography was handled again this year by the Wit;el Studio, through their temporary stu- dio in the basement of the Men ' s Dormitory. Julian Gibbons and Miss Eddie Butterfield handled the stu- dents in a satisfactory manner, and succeeded in mak- ing more individual sittings than in any previous year. The Campus Phototorium, under the direction of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Ward, has made possible the many snaps, the athletic action pictures, and the pictures of the various groups on the campus. Wilhelmina Campbell. Earl Harmonson. Marjorie Crandall, Tom Lou;.;han. Sue Cables, Robert Simpson [ 208 } Marie Mock. Robert Craig, Scrosgs Singleton. Louis Roloff. Donald Goudey, Herbert Stroschein. Ricbard Foell EDITORIAL STAFF Editor, David L. Bryant Assistant Editor, Karmi Wyckoif Trojan Games — Ralph Huston, Carroll Houlgate, Matt Barr, William Foote, William Harvey, James Grant. Trojan Women — Isabel Lottus. Social Calendar — Jessica Heber. Musical Organizations — Rita Padway. Drama — Doris Crook- Johnson, Editor; Arthur Strock, Dramatic Critic. Publications — Vivian Murphy. Alley Rats — Bryant Hale and Milton Booth. Debate — Leo Hams. Ahmni — Milton Booth. Ojiemng Section — Morgan Cox. Photography — Arthur Brearlcy. Organizations — John T. Bailey, Jr., Editor; Ralph Flynn, Elliott Levine. Dental Staff — L. Scroggs Singleton, Editor; Louis RolofF, Manager; Mario Mock, Rob- ert Craig, Donald Goudey, Herbert Stroschein, Richard Foell, Fred Harris, Henry Harrison, Arthur Greaser, Gordon Pace. Law — Manuel Run, Editor. Editorial Assistants — Marion Williams, Sue Cables, Earl Harmonson, Tom Loughan, Robert Simpson, Ray Zeman, Marjorie Crandall, Mertice Adams, Wilhelmina Campbell, AHce Colwell, Louella Hoell, Erie Shepard. BUSIHESS STAFF Manager, Herschel Bonham Assistant Manager, Edwin Ware Organizations — Dante La Franche, Manager. Circulation — George Richter, Manager; Max Gertler, Fred Chapman, Leslie Hatch, Wesley Wilson, Thorsten Halldin, Maine Thompson. Adi ertising — Kenneth Callow and Simpson Singer, Managers; James Bird, Horace Wingard, Robert Keller. — Deborah Fredricks. Fred Harris, Dante La Franche, Henry Harrison, Edwin Ware, Arthur Greaser, Simpson Singer. Kenneth Callow [209] Ralph Huston Editor SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DAILY TROJAN " Southern California Daily Trojan " is the wording on the mast head which designated the newspaper of, by, and for the students of Troy. Published as a four page, daily, seven column newspaper, the Trojan has this year carried on the system of a metropolitan sheet in that it is systematized and departmentalized into the reg- ular news section on pages one and four, the sport section on page three, and the feature section on page two. Such has been the order of the day under the leadership of Ralph Huston, editor. News for news value, and stories of student appeal and scope have been the slogans of the staif this year in editing the paper Dramatics, athletics, W. S. G. A., honoraries, debating, musical affairs, social functions, campus organizations, and the like — all have found a medium of publicity in the pages of the Trojan. If there is one student that deserves special mention for meritorious service along the publicity line as well as acting as both daily editor and re- porter on any occasion when that work was necessary, that honor must go to Karmi Wyckoff. The work of the managing editor, handled for the second year by Virgil Pinkley, is to have a " nose for news " and give the reporters tips as to the material sources as well as making out the daily assignments. The assistant editor has the exacting work of checking all the copy turned in for errors, marking the stories for headlines, placing the stories on the page, and finally checking the finished work for pos- sible mistakes with the view in mind of having the paper mechanically correct as well as accurate and interesting. Vivian Murphy did the work of the assistant editor and the choosing of the new re- porters, and the training of those reporters in jour- nalistic routine. Muriel Heeb served in the same capacity the second semester. In the specialized sections. Bill Foote, a law stud- ent, deserves credit for keeping the campus in con- stant touch with the various men ' s and women ' s athletic achievements. The Trojan sport page was noted this season for giving credit where credit was due, to Trojans or their opponents. Bill Foote was assisted by Bill Harvey, and Bill Arnold. Fern Kuhry was in charge of women ' s sport items, assisted by two girls who kept informed on W. A. A. events. Editorials, personal comments, humorous lines, society notes, and student -opinions in general were contained in the feature page, supervised by Bernice Palmer; assisted by Irene Schmitz, assistant feature editor; Betty Budd, society editor; and the members of the two staffs. Daily editors, working directly under the super- vision of the assistant editor, are each responsible for one paper a week, and ordinarily spend about four or five hours of that day in the Trojan office. They in turn supervise the activities of the head writers and desk editors. E% Ki ■ ¥ - B " i liv w Muriel Heeb. Teri ' el DeLapp. Bernice Palmer, Karmi WyckofE, Vivian Murphy, Helen Sauber [210] Night editors get actual experience in the print shop when they read copy, correct proof, and check on the makeup and final page proof before the paper goes to the press late in the evening, to be delivered to the Student Union and the various buildings of the professional schools before eight o ' clock classes every morning. Special pages, such as theatre sections, are edited for the infor- mation of the student body, and at the request of the professional interests. On these occasions, the entire page is devoted to the theme, with a special editor and staff in both editorial and business fields. These have proved of unusual interest to people outside the institution who are backing the Trojan. Tryouts, held at the beginning of each semester, make it possible for any student to make a position on the staff. Assignments are given out for a period of two weeks each term to those who sign up for competition. The stories are graded and filed, and by the process of elimination, those with the highest averages on all assignments are awarded the available staff positions. Advances are made by the editor according to the merit of the individual work. E. RL CULP Manager A new system of having the students enrolled in the news writing class, taught by Professor Roy L. French, turn in the class assignments to the Trojan made for an increase in copy and greater efficiency through trained reporters. Under this new scheme, those students who had not tried out for the Trojan staff at the beginning of the term, but who had journalistic ability, were given an opportunity to contribute to the newspaper for publication. To keep in progressive contact with the editors and publications of other colleges, the editor and business manager of the Daily Trojan attended the annual convention of the Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association held this year at Vancouver. Thiib annual convention is for the benefit of assisting the publication heads in the solving of campus problems, and to strengthen the bond between the representa- tives of the various university newspapers in both editorial and business work. As regards make-up, the Trojan was neither con- servative nor radical, but chose to suit the make- up to the news value of the stories. Banner lines and streamers were used frequently on events of campus importance, as were the two-column heads. Liberal use was made of black face type and of bo.xed items. By-lines appeared more often on the sport and feature page than in the regular news section, although signed stories were quite common in the Trojan style. Ruth Sharon. Leo Harris. Robert Kranz, Walter Peck, Ralph Flyun, Isabel Loftus [211] William Foote. William Har -ey. William Arnold, Fern Kuhry. Lewis Gouph. James Spence Notices of organization meetings, special and reg- ular examinations, and other announcements which concerned both faculty and students appeared in the box " ears " on either side of the mast head or in short accounts at the bottom of the front page. Lost and found service was run in connection with the business office, as was a regular classified adver- tising system. Exchange news items from other campuses made the Trojan of wider appeal than if it had been Hmit- ed strictly to local news. Offices of the editorial staff were in the Moneta Print Shop building on Jefferson Street the first se- mester, but moved to the second floor of the Student Union Building immediately after the Christmas va- cation. In the new location, one large room was given over to the editorial staff, with the editor ' s of- fice adjoining, and in connection with the head- quarters of the student news committee. Being in the center of all student offices, the Trojan reporters were aided in making contacts more readily than when the office was away from the campus. The business office is located on the same floor, but in direct connection with the business office of the Associated Students, where Kenneth K. Stonier, manager of student pubhcations, could materially as- sist the business staff. Earl Gulp was responsible for the business and financial side of the Daily Trojan, and, assisted by James Spence and Lewis Gough, handled all of the ad vertising of local and national concerns which ap- peared in the paper. These men, in turn, cooperated with the office manager, the publicity manager, the advertising managers, and the assistants on the staff. Taken as a unit, the Southern Galifornia Daily Trojan was a typical student publication from edi- tors to reporters. Trojan Editorial Staff [212] i BSS Sue Cables, Florence Galentine. Leon Schulman. Jessica Heber, Irene Schmitz, Betty Budd EDITORIAL STAFF Editor — Ralph Huston Managing Editor — Virgil Pinkley Assistant Editor — Muriel Heeb City Editor — Terrel DeLapp Feature Editor — Bernice Palmer Daily Editors — Karmi Wyckoff, Sue Cables, Helen Sauber, Ruth Sharon, Henry Hodges Night Editors — Matt Barr, Leo Harris, Robert Kran;, Walter Peek, Ralph Flynn Des}{ Editors — Isabel Lot ' tus, Ann Wrightsman, Jessiea Heber, Sam Kline, Florenee Galentine, Leon Sehulman, Jessica Heber, Sam Kline Feature Page Staff — Ir- ne Schmit:, Assistant Feature Page Editor, Lorraine Young, Milton Booth, Howard Edgerton, Mary Ellen McCabe, H. Jettery Smith, Virginia Child, Helen Burnson Society — Betty Budd, Editor, Lalla Rookh Selbie, Betty Bruce, Carroll Greene. BUSIHESS STAFF Manager — Earl Culp Assistant Managers — James Spence, Lewis Gough Office Manager — Lena Hunter Publicity Manager — Arthur Strock Advertising Managers — John Kumler, John Dorfner. Assistant Adi ' ertising Managers — Leland Jacobsen, Thornsten Halldin. Trojan Business Si ah [213] Bryant Hall Editor SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA WAMPUS Revamping the Southern California Wampus from a straight com- ic issue to a high class Hterary pubHcation including short stories, serious articles, clear cuts illustrating original contributions, and adding about three times the former amount of art work, is the ac- complishment of Bryant Hale, editor of the Trojan humor publica- tion, which is edited nine times during the college year. About two or three short stories and the same number of se- rious articles illustrated by appropriate drawings of staff artists, were the most novel features of this year ' s edition, aside from the general rise in the tone of humor and art work. Hale, although an artist of note, put out a magazine which was not only individual from those of former years, but which set a pre- cedent in the literary field of college magazines. The mounted pictures and illustrations showed real artistic skill in the placement on the pages, and in the choice of subjects to illustrate the jokes and features. Due credit must be given the art editors who worked with the editor in the field, and to the contributors who spent a great deal of tim e and ef- fort on the Wampus. Working with Hale was David Bryant, as manag- ing editor, and Bob Crosby and Marvin Connell as art editors in associate, who did a considerable amount of contributing themselves in addition to su- pervising the placing of the other subjects. The literary and feature editors, Morgan Cox and Lorraine Young, respectively, were the pilots of the new sections this year, and as such have paved the way for the innovations that the future may bring. In addition to supervising the layout of these pages, and assigning the material to assistants, both these editors had at least one original article in every issue of the Wampus. The humor section, under the editorship of Jessica Heber, was more extensive and composed of a large majority of local talent, and less exchange material than in former years. Not only jokes, hut also short sketches, poems and plays of a humorous nature were included in this section, which was interspersed David Bryant. Jessica Heber, Robert Crosby. Lorraine Young. Arthur Brearley, Don Flaherty. Gwendolyn Patton, Carroll Houlgate, Morgan Cox. Helen Sauber, Ray Zeman Milton Booth [214] throughout the maga::ine, without having a definite division alloted. Ray Zeman handled the exchange secticn, which included humor reprints from other college publications. Several pages near the back of Wampus v. ' ere given over to those jokes considered the clev- erest, and which were printed by magazines similar m tone to the Southern California publication. Sports were given several pages of space in every issue, depend- ing upon the current attraction in tliat field. These articles were usually illustrated by photographs of the stars and teams. On the business side of the Wampus, Paul Slater served m the ca- pacity of manager. The selling of ads and control of the dis- tribution came under his jurisdiction. Kenneth K. Stonier had gen- eral superv-ision of the financial work. EDITORIAL STAFF Editor — Bryant Hale Managing Editor — David Bryant Art Editors in Associate — Marvin Connell, Bob Crosby. Literary Editor — Morgan Cok Feature Editor — Lorraine Young Humor Editor — Jessica Heber Exchange Editor — Ray Zeman Aswciate Editors— Arthur Brearley, Don Flaherty, Gwendolyn Patton, Carroll Houl- gate, Helen Sauber, Harry Bowden. Literary Stag — Bernice Palmer, Milton Booth, Dorothy Davis, Kenneth Hamill, Oliver Brandstater, Virginia Harmon, Ralph Flynn, Bud Fetterly, Lincoln Laws, Jane Stewart, Louise Van de Verg, Avery Allen. Art Stajf— Mabel Branston, Julia Suski, John Coulthard, Anna Lee Camp, Marcus Messinger, Gertrude Zipser, Archie Robin, Marjorie Strong, Bernice Goldman, Robert Sandusky. BUSIKESS STAFF Manager — Paul Slater Business Assistants — Herbert Lansen, Jack McFaden, Edwin Wolf, Harold Glascoe. P. L[L Slater Manager Wampus Blsinlss Staff [215] ALUMNI REVIEW The Southern Cahfornia Alumni Review has re- cently gained its place as one of the leading alumni publications of the country. The maga ine, official spokesman of the Alumni Association of the University of Southern Califor- nia, is edited by Raymond Le Roy Haight. Haight has held the position for several years and handles the work in commendable fashion. To Josephine Clancey Wice must go a lion ' s share of the credit for the magazine. Mrs. Wice is man- aging editor, and to her falls most of the detail work necessary to produce the magazme. John Woods is advertising manager of the Alumni Review. Due to his efficient work the publication is financially on a firm basis, paying its way at all times. A good volume of local as well as much na- tional advertising is found in the publication. Others who have contributed much to the maga- zine this year are William A. Lower, the financial editor, and the associate editors, G. Ross Henninger, Guy Van Buskirk, Bernard Brennan, Leo Daly, Mor- gan B. Cox and Mary Bowen Huif. All of these peo- ple have contributed regularly to the magazine. Perhaps the sports stories are the most read fea- tures in the Review. These yarns, some of them uncolored dope stories straight from the heart of athletic things at Troy, and some reviews of games written from the Trojan viewpoint, were much en- joyed by the readers of the Review. Clifford Lees, Teet Carle, James Grant, Herschel Bonham, Virgil Pinkley and Al Wesson wrote these sports features. Numerous other excellent features brighten the pages of the Alumni Review. A chronicle of the main campus events, personals about the alumni, a monthly message from the president, editorials, fea- ture articles of special interest to Trojans, Alumni Association and Trojan Club news, these are some of the things filling the magazine. It is well illustrated, carrying a special page of pictures. The Alumni Review serves to keep up contact be- tween the University and its growing body of alum- ni. It appears each month except July and August. Its circulation is in excess of 5,000. I [216] Milton Booth Editor PIGSKIN REVIEW When Southern Cahfornia humbled the Golden Bear in football no less than 25,000 people in the huge crowd that filled the Coliseum were using the Pigskin Review to identify the players. The Pigskin Review, official football magazine of the University of Southern California, enjoyed its most successful year. It appeared at each of the home games and sold well each time. Milton H. Booth was editor of the Review. As- sociated with him were Clifford Lees and Ralph Hus- ton as assistant editors. Kenneth K. Stonier handled the business of the magazine. Numerous features were carried through the eight issues of the publication. Six of the issues were dedicated to some senior on the squad, and a full page of action pictures and a brief biography v;ere published. Another feature that proved popular with the fans was the illustrated yarn about the visiting team. These articles were secured from the visiting univer- sities and were authoritative and readable. Each was illustrated with eight or ten pictures. Clifford Lees contributed a series of stories on the Trojan team. Ralph Huston had weekly ac- counts of the progress of the conference race. The rooters, the band, and the other special stunts at the games were given due recognition in the program. A special number was dedicated to Walter Camp at the memorial game in his honor. Special 32 page, profusely illustrated programs were presented to the fans at the California and the Washington games. For the pictorial excellence of the publication much credit must be given J. B. Ward, university photographer. He took all the action shots and the pictures of Trojan players that were used. Harry Bowden, layout artist, contributed much to the good appearance of the magazine. Each week the program presented correct starting Hne-ups, rosters of both teams, and the all important player numbers. The 1927 season was the most successful the Pig- skin Review ever had. [217] This Page Is Dedicated to a Real " Trojan " of the Class of 1928 TO VIVIAN. MURPHY Who has given good service as one of the founders of the Trojan Feature Page, and one of the most prominent women m college journalism. Vivian has been a member of the W. S. G. A. Council, served on the Rally Committee, and wor ed two years on the El Rodeo. Besides belonging to sev- eral journalistic organizations, she is an Amazon, and a member of both women ' s honoraries. [218] . ? .-. ,j;; A. ■■DEB. m Jill i ChARL1:.s WkIi.HT Mdnager blAXLLY Hol ' l ' LR Captain DEBATE SEASON Debating activities at Southern California have en- joyed another gratifying year of successes under the leadership of Coach Alan Nichols. The varsity team has gone through a heavy schedule of twenty-seven contests and has dropped only one decision and that to a non-conference opponent which was later de- feated in a return engagement. As this book goes to press both the women ' s team and the freshman team, with schedules virtually completed, have yet to meet defeat. Southern California is again winner of the Pacific Southwest Debate League title and has won the championship of the Pacific Forensic League. Of the eleven members of this league the team met and de- feated six in decision debates. For the first time smce the Pacific Forensic League was organized in 1923, Southern California was host at the annual Conference. Delegates from eleven colleges and universities were entertained by the de- bating forces at S.C. on the 29th, 30th and 31st of March. Alan Nichols is a former president and the organizer of this conference. Credit for the season must go not only to the whole-hearted work of the team as a unit but to Coach Nichols, who has just completed his sixth year as coach; to Charles Wright, who ably handled the mass of work connected with the managerial end of debating; and to Captain Stanley R. Hopper, whose leadership and personality were inspirations to the rest of the team. Alan Nichols Coach [220] SSJJAD TRY ours Membership on the debating team is obtained through competitive tryouts which are held early each year. More than forty speakers turned out and from them Nichols selected fifteen for work on the squad. The squad selected at these tryouts, which were held in November, was composed of Stanley Hopper, captain; Charles Wright, manager; William Henley, Meldrim F. Burrill, Elwood Harman, Ma- rion Garrison, Leo Harris, Edwin Jefferson, Clifford Weimer, Robert Moifitt, Leo Adams, Carl Miller, Don Hamilton, Don Petty, and Henry Traub. Mil- ton Dickens, who was on the team, did not enter the Unive rsity until February. While the bulk of the debating was borne by the older men on the team, every man on the squad worked in practice debates and in studying the ques- tion. Eleven of the men took part in intercollegiate debate this year. Before the tryouts for the team took place Wright held the two annual speaking contests, the Bowen Cup Extemporaneous contest and the Ames Freshman debate contest, in order that pre-season stimulus might be given to debating. BOWEH CUP COHTESr The first speaking event on the program for the year was the extemporaneous speaking contest for the six silver cups annually presented by Judge Wil- liam Bowen. The general topic of " Prize-fighting " was announced several weeks in advance and the specific resolution was not made known until two hours before the speaking began. Nine speakers were chosen in the preliminaries and competed in the finals m Bovard Auditorium on the evening of November ?rd. The question at the finals was " Resolved that pri;e-fighting is detrimental to the American public. " The winners as announced by Chairman Alan Nich- ols were Don Petty, Meldrim Burrill, Leo Harris, Rosita Hopps, Vroman Dorman, and Henry Traub. The others to compete in the finals were Ralph Bricker, Leo Adams and Harris Robinson. The cups for the winners are on display in the debate office and will be presented to their owners at the finals of the contest next year. Last year ' s winners were Doris Crook- Johnson, Marion Garrison, Paul Cun- ningham, Barnett Eby, Simpson Singer, and Harry Cogen. AMES CUP DEBATE Each year a large silver cup is given by E. Neal Ames to the freshman who wins a debate contest sponsored by Delta Sigma Rho. This year a dual contest was held for both freshmen and sophomores inasmuch as no contest had been held the previous year. The second year men upheld the affirmative of the question, " Resolved, that capital punishment should be abolished, " and the freshmen took the neg- ative. After a preliminary contest, Clifford Weimer, Robert Moffitt, and Leo Adams were chosen to speak for the sophomores and Jack Woodard, Greg- son Baut;er, and Gerald Thornton for the frosh. At the finals, the judges chose Robert Moffitt as the best sophomore speaker and he was awarded the Ames Cup for the class of ' 30. Jack Woodard was adjudged the best frosh speaker and was given the Ames Cup for the class of ' 3L Varsity Debate Squad [221] Stanley Hopper, William Henley, Meldrim Burrill PERSONALITIES OF THE TEAM Stanley Hopper during his three years en the team has won the reputation of being one of the " longest " speakers at S.C. Stan didn ' t make the team until his sophomore year, but that year he not only won a Bowen cup but debated Stanford Uni- versity. He got into a number of debates the next year and was elected to Sigma Sigma, junior men ' s honorary, and Delta Sigma Rho, honorary debate fraternity. Stan also placed first in the Southern California extemporaneous contest. As captain. Hop- per has been paired with Henley to form one of the strongest teams that S.C. has ever placed on the plat- form. They competed in sixteen contests, losing but one and winning eight, the others being non-de- cision. Hopper took the northern trip this year. When entered in the Coast Oratorical contest he tied for third. Hopper is a member of Alpha Sigma Delta social fraternity. Charles Wright is the man that has carried the responsibility of making up the debate schedule and of handling all the detail work of the squad ' s activi- ties. As manager, Wright handled a good season and did splendid work in entertaining the Pacific Forensic League. This year he has confined his at- tentions to managerial work but previously had com- peted in a number of contests. He has one more year on the team. Wright is entering the Intercol- legiate Peace contest for the University this year. He is a Bowen Cup winner, Sigma Sigma, Delta Sigma Rho, and Theta Sigma Nu, social fraternity. William B. Henley has compiled one of the most remarkable debate records that has ever fallen to the lot of a Trojan speaker. He has been in forty-two intercollegiate contests, losing but two of them. As a frosh, he won the Ames debate contest, and a Bowen cup, as well as competing in several debates. During his junior year Bill was debate manager and took the northern trip with Art Syvertson. He was elected to Sigma Sigma, Skull and Dagger and to the office of student body president. During this year he has not only carried his work as student body president but has competed in seventeen debates, tak- ing the northern trip, and competing in the Pacific Coast Extemporaneous contest. It is said that Henley has developed more than any man on the team. He is not only a powerful speaker but exceptionally clever with humor and repartee. He is a member of Delta Sigma Rho and Sigma Alpha Epsilon, social. Meldrim Burrill is the third senior on the team and has completed a successful debate career. He is known as one of the smoothest speakers on the squad. With no previous debate experience he made the squad his sophomore year. He has competed in seven debates, traveling to Arizona last year and to Stan- ford this year. He placed second in the Bowen Cup contest this year. He is president of Delta Sigma Rho and a member of Phi Kappa Tau, social fra- ternity. Elwood Harman is one of the outstanding juniors on the squad and is expected to be one of the main- stays next year. As a frosh he justified his brilliant high school record by placing first in the Bowen Contest. He is a forceful speaker and a clear think- er. Elwood has yet to lose a college debate, having competed in eleven so far. This year he helped to defeat three conference teams by a vote of 3-0, and then trimmed Southwestern by a vote of 2-1 aftei that team had previously defeated an S.C. team. He is a member of Sigma Sigma, Delta Sigma Rho and Phi Kappa Tau social. fj {222] Charles Wright. Ehvood Harman, Leo Harris Milton Dickens transferred to S.C. from Illinois Wesleyan this year and displayed such ability that he was drafted on the team in the middle of the year. He was paired with Harman and competed in five debates. Milton had the distinction of being chosen best speaker in each of the four decision de- bates in which he competed. At Illinois Wesleyan he debated a number of times and won the oratorical championship of the state. He is a member of Pi Kappa Delta, and Delta Sigma Rho. Marion Garrison is well known for his fiery locks and is very capable of giving all opposition a warm reception. He has completed three years on the var- sity, is a Bowen Cup winner and was manager of the frosh squad la,st year. Among the debates that he has entered is a contest with Stanford this year. " Red " is a member of Delta Sigma Rho and Alpha Sigma Delta. Leo Harris is a junior on the team. He did not make it as a frosh but won a place on the team as a sophomore. Leo won a Bowen cup this year and has been helping Wright as assistant manager. He competed this year against Willamette University and the University of Utah. Harris handled debate publicity for two years and is a member of Pi Delta Epsilon, honorary journalism fraternity, and Phi Kappa Tau, social. Edwin Jefferson has been on the squad for two years and is well known for his ability as an orator. Ed is popular with the members of the team and competed with Harman against Occidental College this year. He is a member of Kappa Alpha Psi, social fraternity. Clilford Weimer has completed his first year on the varsity squad. Last year he was one of the main- stays of the frosh squad. He received his introduc- tion into varsity competition when he traveled up to Stanford this spring. Later in the season he spoke against the College of Puget Sound. He is a member of the Alpha Sigma Delta fraternity. Leo Adams is fulfilling the promise that he dis- played as captain of the frosh team last year. This year he has guided the destinies of the frosh as man- ager and coach. Leo got his start in varsity com- petition by debating Willamette University. He is a member of Kappa Sigma fraternity. Robert Mofiitt is another of the young men that came up from the frosh squad of last year. His first bid to fame at S.C. other than frosh debating was winning the Ames debate cup last fall. He debated against Puget Sound this year, and is an Alpha Sig- ma Delta. Carl Miller is another newcomer on the squad. He did not get to compete this year, hut is building up for next year. He is a Rho Alpha Sigma. Don Petty won first place is the Bowen Cup con- test this year but has not had a chance to display his wares as a varsity debater as yet. He is a distinct possibility for next year. Don Hamilton did not get to debate this year but has two more years to display his oratorical ability. Henry Traub won a Bowen cup in the contest this year. This is his first year on the varsity debate team. [223} Edwin JefTerson, Leo Adams, Robert MotTitt RESULTS OF THE SEASON Twenty-seven debates in which Trojan speakers went against twenty-two of the leading colleges and universities in the west is the record of the team of 1928. Of the thirteen decision debates S.C. won twelve, losing one by a 2 to 1 vote. Eight of the contests were decided by a . to vote. Out of a possible thirty-nine judges ' votes, the Trojans won thirty-three. A dual debate with Stanford University on Janu- ary 12 opened the forensic season. Both contests were no decision and S.C. upheld the affirmative of :he question, " Resolved, that the results of the great war have tended towards the peace of the world " at Bovard Auditorium. The S.C. speakers were Ma- rion Garrison and William Henley, and they were opposed by George Boodle and Phil Cavallero of Stanford. A good crowd was present and the debate was filled with clever humor. Meldrim Burrill, Clif- ford Weimer, and Stanley Hopper traveled to Palo Alto and defended the negative side of the same question. The great majority of the debates held this year were on the question: " Resolved, that American in- vestors and their investments in foreign nations should depend for protection only upon the govern- ment of the nation in which the investment is made. " This was the official topic of both the Pacific Forensic League and the Southern Conference. The first team on the affirmative side was composed of Stanley Hop- per and William Henley. Elwood Harman and Mil- ton Dickens constituted the first negative team. Hopper and Henley opened discussion on this question in a no-decision contest with Fresno State College on February 9. The first debate for the neg- ative was on February 10, when Elwood Harmon and Edwin Jefferson traveled out to Occidental for a no-decision contest. Oregon State College was the first league oppo- nent and Ball and Griffith of that institution were defeated 2 to 1 by Stanley Hopper and Bill Henley on the evening of February 14. That same week Hopper and Henley defea ted Caltec 3 to and were in a no-decision contest with Loyola College. A very clever case handled by Redlands made the now well known team of Hopper and Henley do some real debating to defeat the Redlands speaker 3-0 on February 24. Elwood Harman and Milton Dickens had their first real test on March 2 when they met the strong Arizona team in Porter Hall. The Arizona team of Robinette and Reed put up a strong fight, but the judges decided in favor of the negative, 3-0. One of the outstanding contests of the season was the affair with the University of California at Los Angeles. The opposition of Art White and Smith kept Hopper and Henley busy. Henley ' s rebuttal won a 2 to 1 decision. Robert Moffitt and Clifford Weimer were the S.C. speakers to meet the team from the College of Puget Sound on the 15th of March. They spoke on the affirmative of the question: " Resolved, that armed force is needed at the present time for the protection of American investors and investments in Nica- ragua. " The affair was no decision. On the neitt evening Hopper and Henley traveled out to Pomona to debate on the investment question After a debate marked by good work and sports- manship on the part of both teams, the judges voted 3-0 in favor of the Trojan debaters. Whittier was [224] Don Hamilton. Carl Miller. Don Petty. Henry Traub the next opponent of Hopper and Henley and that institution was also defeated by a 3-0 count. March 22 was the date of the Whittier encounter. In a return debate with Pomona College, Harman and Dickens, in a hard fought contest marked by the good speaking of both teams, won a second 3-0 decision. Southwestern University was the first opponent to take the measure of a Trojan team this year. Before a large crowd of enthusiastic Southwestern lawyers Hopper and Henley put up a powerful scrap but the judges ruled 2-1 for their opponents. The S.W. speakers not only had a good case but were excep- tionally forceful speakers. Harman and Dickens started the winning streak again when they defeated Washington State College by a vote of 3-0 on March 26. Willamette University represented by the strong team of Witty and Redding was the opponent on March 31. Leo Adams and Leo Harris spoke for Southern California. As their last debate before starting the trip. Hop- per and Henley defeated the University of Oregon 2-1 on April 2. Meldrim Burnll and Leo Harris were the Trojan debaters to meet the speakers from the University of Utah on April 2. The debate was held in Touch- stone Theatre. A no-decision debate was held with La Verne on April 9. Elwood Harman and Milton Dickens were the S.C. speakers. Then in the same week, April 12, they took revenge for the only defeat of the season and beat Southwestern by a vote of 2-1 in Bovard trip and left Los gone twelve days debate was with They had to de- Auditorium. Larime and Lloyd Griffith were the S.W. orators. It was one of the most fiercely fought contests and Harman and Dickens soared to heights in order to win. This was the last varsity debate on the campus and the victory finished the season in fine style. THE nORTHERJi TRIP Captain Stanley Hopper and William Henley were selected to take the annual Angeles on April 3. They were and held six debates. The first Bngham Young at Provo, Utah, bate the war question on just a few hours notice but made such an impression that a newspaper man in the audience asked them to debate over radio. So they debated Brigham Young over station KSL on the question of armed intervention. This contest was on April 7. In the meantime they had gone over to Salt Lake and debated the University of Utah on the sixth of April. One of the best received debates was the one with the University of Wyoming on April 10. They tried humor, and Hopper and Henley let loose with all guns booming. A split team debate was held with the University of Denver on the Uth. Hopper took the affirmative with a Denver man and Henley spoke on the negative. An open forum was held after- wards. The only decision debate of the trip was with New Mexico on April 13. Before a large audience Hopper and Henley won a 3-0 decision. Prospects for next year are exceptionally bright. Only three seniors are lost to the team and with a good crew coming up Coach Nichols looks for the best. [225] Freshman Debate Squad FRESHMAN DEBATE Since freshmen are no longer eligible for compe- tition in varsity debates, a separate squad and a spe- cial schedule is maintained for them. Coach Nichols started the fresh team last year with a great deal of success and this year the yearling team is building up a great record. As this section goes to the printer they have not lost a single debate. Ten dual de- bates were scheduled for them by Leo Adams of the varsity squad who has been acting as Frosh manager. Tryouts for the freshman team were held in con- nection with the varsity tryouts in November. From the men speaking in the tryout debate, Nichols se- lected the following for the squad: Gregson Baut- zer, Francis Brush, Sam Jonas, Otis Kelly, Harris Robinson, Burton McKinnell, Garretson Seely, Jack Woodard, and Ray Zeman. Virtually all of these men were experienced in high school debating and this year of experience in college forensics will help in fitting many of them for work on the varsity team next year. The first part of the frosh season centered around a series of no-decision debates with junior colleges on the question " Resolved, that a nation with an ad- vanced civilisation is justified in forcing its civiliza- tion on an inferior nation " . The affirmation of this question was upheld by Harris Robinson and Greg- son Bautzer. The negative team was composed of Sam Jonas and Otis Kelley. Both of these teams de- bated against Long Beach Junior College, Compton J. C, Santa Ana J. C, Glendale J. C, and Pasadena Junior College. Both Jonas and Kelley had previous debate experience and put up a nice exhibition. Robinson and Bautzer were two of the best frosh on the squad and ought to be good varsity timber next year. The other question debated by the frosh was " Re- solved, that the United States should create a de- partment of National defense with a secretary in the president ' s cabinet. " Dual debates on this question were held with the freshmen teams of the Southern Conference colleges. Jack Woodard and Ray Zeman with Burton McKinnell as alternate made up the affirmative team and Francis Brush and Garretson Seely the negative. Thus far in the season debates have been held with LaVerne and Whittier, with the Trojan frosh emerging victorious in both contests. The schedule for the last part of the season includes debates with Pomona, U. C. L. A., and Redlands. All of the debates in this series are decision contests. Mem.bers of the freshman team have access to the new debate squad room and work in connection with coach Nichols and the varsity speakers. [226] PACIFIC COAST DEBATE CONFERENCE For the first time since the formation of the Pa- cific Forensic League in 1923, Southern California was host at the annual conference. Delegates from eleven of the leading colleges and universities of the West were entertained by the Trojan debaters on the days of March 29, 30, and 31. Coach Nichols of S. C. was one of the organisers of this league and is a former president. In connection with the actual meetings of the Conference, an oratorical and an extemporaneous speaking contest were held. A visit to one of the motion picture studios, an afternoon meeting at one of the beach clubs and attendance upon the S. C. Stanford track meet were some of the highlights of the entertainment. The new Student Union Building was the center of activities during the Conference. Not only were the meetings held there but luncheon was served each noon in one of the banquet rooms of the Union. On Thursday evening, the first day of the conference, all of the delegates were transported to Pomona Col- lege for the Pacific Coast Oratorical contest. Stan Hopper of S. C. placed with a tie for third. An Ari- zona orator placed first and U. C. L. A. second. On Friday afternoon the delegates were taken thru the Fox Studios and then carried to the Deau- ville Beach Club for the afternoon meeting. Sorority girls volunteered their cars for the transportation. In the evening the Pacific Coast Extemporaneous speaking contest was held in Bovard. The contestants were allowed to draw their topics only an hour be- fore they were to appear on the platform. As in the Oratorical contest the speakers were very closely matched. Phil Cavalero of Stanford was awarded first place. Bill Henley, the Trojan entrant, placed fourth. Election of ofEcers and the determination of the league questions for ne.xt year were taken care of on Saturday morning. In the afternoon the visiting de- baters and their coaches were the guests of the Uni- versity at the S. C. Stanford track meet in the Coliseum. W. Arthur Cable of Arizona is the new president of the League. Arizona is one of the newest members of the League but their debate coach, Mr. Cable, is one of the most enthusiastic and capable workers in the Conference. The officers during the past year: C. B. Mitchel of O. S. C. presiden " t: Alan Nichols. S. C, vice-president; and Earl Beem, sec-treas. The Conference next year will be held at the Uni- versity of Idaho. The members of the league are: Southern California, Stanford, Oregon State Col- lege, University of Oregon, Willamette University, Washington State College, Whitman College, Uni- versity of Nevada, University of Idaho, U. C. L. A., University of Arizona and Pomona College. Pacific Coast Debate CoN hRENcE [227] This Page Is Dedicated to a Real " Trojan " of the Class of 1928 EDWARD OUDERMEULEJi Because of his exceptional service this year as presi- dent oj the Trojan Knights. Under his leadership the Knights have been more thayi usually active in their duties as upholders of University traditions, father confessors to the freshmen, hosts to visiting teams, and guardians of the campus. Besides this wor}{, Eddie has been prominent in class activities, having been president of the junior class, active in the Inter-Fraternity Council, serving on numerous committees and as president of Sigma Sigma. [228] MUSICAL ORgANIZATIONS HdiulJ WiUidiii Roberts Director of the Department J. Arthur Lewis Director 0 Glee Clubs Bert J. Teazle Instructor in Orchestral Instruments Zarah M. Bickford Instructor in Fretted Instruments Doris Keohane Secretary DEPARTMENT OF MUSICAL ORGANIZATIONS The close of the school year 1927-1928 marks also the end of the second successful season of the Depart- ment of Musical Organisations. Under the supervi- sion of Hart)ld William Roberts, director of the de- partment, and the instructors and student managers under him, the Little Symphony Orchestra, the Trojan Band, the Men ' s and Women ' s Glee Clubs, and the Mandolin Club (the organizations compris- ing the Department) have enjoyed an unusually busy and worth while season. Both individually and in combined appearances, members of the Musical Organisations Department have assisted in various branches of student activity. The extent of this assistance is typified by the Extrav- aganza, in which forty-eight of the seventy-five taking part were members of the Department. The Depart- ment gave two combined concerts before the student body during the school year, the first on the eve of one of the important football games, and the second on April 13, when 10:25 classes were dismissed to allow all students to attend. Members of the Musical Organizations Depart- ment have made a number of public appearances in combined concerts, entertainmg at service club luncheons, at a big Shriner noon program at the Bilt- more on January 12, at the Orange Show in San Ber- nardino on February 25, at the Los Angeles Athletic Club on April 20, and at various Masonic and Elks ' Club affairs. Several combined programs were broad- casted over the radio, notably the appearance at Westlake Park on March 1 1 , and the three hour program given at the Musical Organizations Build- ing on April 27, to celebrate the anniversary of the dedication of the structure. A combined concert on May 18, at the Philharmonic Auditorium, and trips by the Trojan Band, the Men ' s and Women ' s Glee Clubs, to towns ranging from San Diego to Sacra- mento helped to acquaint the general public with the work of S. C. ' s musical department. It is not an exaggeration to say that the Musical Organization is one of the most important branches of the Lfniversity. Just to try to imagine a football game without the Trojan Band or an Extravaganza without the services of talented singers from the Men ' s and Women ' s Glee Clubs is enough to give one a faint appreciation of the work being done by the students and directors of the Musical Organiza- tions Department. [230] Troiax Band Brass Quartet W. Watson. VV. Ward. S. Wells. W. Wells Walter Zamecnik Manager Men ' s Glee Club Lee Orndorff, Jr. Manager Trojan Band Stillman Wells Cornet Soloist and Student Director Trojan Band Jackie Lancton Mascot Juvenile Director Trojan Band P i • i Berwyn Riske Soloist and Student Director Men ' s Glee Club [231] TROJAN BAND Ever since the Trojan Band first appeared at a football game it has been increasing and improving, until now it is the largest college band west of the Mississippi. If it continues as it has started, we may yet reach the stage, predicted by some wag, when advertisements will read thus: " THE TROJAN BAND WILL GIVE A CONCERT AT THE COLISEUM SATURDAY. There will also be a football game. " To date, although football is still holding its own at the Coliseum, it is not an exaggeration to say that the Band is almost as strong an attraction. Cardinal and gold blazers, a director whose baton juggling is inimitable, a young boy Sousa, a pony who answers to the name " Trojan War Horse, " and who is scarce- ly larger than the drum he pulls — all these have con- tributed to making the Trojan Band the most pic- turesque in the country. It is no wonder, therefore, that spectators at football games await with interest the intermission between halves and the clever stunts which the Band performs for them. Besides the appearances at football games, (includ- ing the game with Stanford at Palo Alto,) the Tro- jan Band has provided music for other school activi- ties, ranging from basketball games at the Olympic Auditorium to the various events of Commencement Week. All combined programs given by the Musical Organizations Department during the past year have included numbers by the Band. The Band also ac- companied the Men ' s Glee Club on their annual spring tour, and it was on this trip that they acquired their newest mascot, a little white Spits dog named Roy, who was rescued by one of the Band men from the dog pound. The Trojan Band is perhaps the hardest working of the musical organizations. Band men meet at noon every day of the school week except Wednes- day, when they practice in the evening instead. The success of the Band is due in a large measure to the hard work of the student managers, Lee Orndorff, Joel Butler, and Carl Brenner, and the ability and personality of the director, Harold Roberts. The Trojan Band is generally classed with the var- sity football team as the two student activities which have brought the most publicity to the University of Southern California. Lack of funds prevented the Band from going to Chicago with the team for the Notre Dame game, and the disappointment expressed by the Windy City newspapers shows how far the fame of the Band has spread, and how eager eastern- ers were to see the Trojan Tooters as well as the Thundering Herd in action [232] TROJAN BAND Harold William Roberts, Director Berc J. Tea:le, Ass stdnt Instructor Lee OrndorfF, Manager Joel Butler, Carl Brenner, Assistant Managers Ralph Selby, Librarian Stillnian Wells, Trumpet Soloist CORHET O. V. Saxton Lumir Slezak Clifford S. Wells D. Cyril Toomey Alfred S. Miller Frank B. Hull Clyde P. Howard Theodore Hewitt Roy Leslie Harvey Rudolph Halm John W. Gunn Donald Hewitt Gilbert E. Morse George Wiseman Richard Dutton Charles Crawford Robert E. Smith Robert L. Good Maxwell E. Edgar Newton R. Crum W. Max Moore Harry Creighton Fred E. Carr Farel R. Jones Carlington Cain R. L. Wilson Carl Brenner Ray Swain Robert Field Chester Salisbury Thomas Atkins Earl G. Boehm Bill Ward Milo Barber J. C. Humphrey FRENCH HORN Robert Webster Marlyn Small Chester Leflang Lawrence Lee Leonard LeBlanc Harry Roberts J. G. Elhs Cecil Dunn Arthur Olson S. Calvert Bennet Charles Abbott TROMBOHE James Rittenhouse Leonard Stallcup Ralph Selby John Satterfield Louis Washburn William Wells Arthur Schultz J. G. Tompkins V, Howard Mullinj Franklin D. Loffer Elwood Holland Bert Benson D. C. Hanson Bob Hamlin Frank M. Golson R. C. Summers M. H. Mock Rhodes Elder James H. Morrison Frank Carson Otis D. Kelley Russell E. Johnson Wilfred Watson Norman Ruoff Walter S. Bradley Halden Boyd FLUTE and PICCOLO George Oliver Eugene Dalton Harold Lewis Victor Hoover Everett Shaw A. W. Borsum BASS Douglas Moore Donald Stitt Ralph Barrett Howell Salisbury DRUMS Edmund Rose Kent Mioore Arthur Cresses Arthur Metcalfe Bob Labriola Gauss Loper G. Howard Hoffer Robert L. Brown CLARINET Donald Foss Lionel Simonian Haskell Weiner Norman Day Edwin Munsey Frank Galeotti Charles Schutz Lee Orndorff Homer Lockwood Dan Littleton John Leo Harris Eugene Ground Paul Zander Joel Butler E. O. Hutson Sherman Willard Edward Wilcox Emanuel Schwafel Chester Schlyen Robert Rummel Edward Bishop John E. Weaver Francis Hess Naomi Higgins Herbert Feige Ray Lackey Maurice Fox Alfred Hamilton Ronald Teare George B. Sprado Arthur Cutts Otto Bebber Kenneth Alderson Raymond Akins Herbert Drews BASS HORH Phillip Cushman Wilton Wells J. M. Rolls O. A. Rinnan Edward Schallmo L. Williams Don Stitt Douglas Moore Kenneth Nagel William Lempia Ward Humphrey J. Wallace MiUikin SAXOPHOHES Maurice Owens Lewis Isaacs Clayton Townsend Mark Schmidt Ralph Turner Thomas Ritchie Malcom Harris Ben Parton Kenneth Marks Charles Petrie Richard Morrison Dickson Fomby Howard Morf Jack Copass Ernest Mclntire Charles Captio Howard Chadsey Alex McDougall Fisher Pain Owen Bradley Bill Wittman Mark Nason Francis Lynch Harry Johnson W. E. Hewitt W. K. Faulkner Albert Winter Edwin Hopes Frank Pilmer Paul Farr P. D. Briggs Roger Reynolds Fred Parenti Jack Hillary Ralph Jamieson Thomas Lewis George Hewitt Phillip Stitt Duane Preston A. Hersh BASSOOH Peter Fredin [233] LITTLE SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Bert J. Teazle, Director Lillian Smith, Manager and Accompanist Ralph Selby, Librarian The Little Symphony Orchestra, though still in its " infancy, " is a healthy two year old, with forty-four members. They meet twice each week, under the direction of Bert Teazle, and receive one academic credit per semester for their work. Besides appear- ing in numerous combined concerts with other musi- cal organizations, the Little Symphony played at the dedication program of the new Student Union on March 3. The most prominent appearance was at the annual Extravaganza in Bovard Auditorium, on March 22, 23, and 24, where the Little Symphony gave a creditable performance under the direction of Lillian Smith, despite the fact that the score was not very suitable for a symphony orchestra. Cornet Frank B. Hull Stillman Wells Trombone Wilton Wells French Horn Leonard LeBlanc Calvert Bennett Flufe-Piccolo Russell D. Dysart George Oliver Piano Ruth Garner Lillian Smith Clarinet Helen Wright Emanuel Schwafel Bassoon George Hewitt Drums Ronald Teare Bass Russell Pence Roy Harvey Ruth Goldsborough Saxophone Ruth Ann Byerly Ralph Selby Oboe Willard Sherman Vioia Mildred Lingerfelt CeJIo Edith Lingerfelt George Oliver Henry Davidian Juhus Tannenbaum Violin Sylvia Beckwith G. L Beuner John Irwin Chicanzeff Lack Cornett Luellapearl Hammer Howard Huffman Elsie Hutchins Stanley Mackie Armand Parenti Thomas Wright Roy Harvey Roy Kinniston Jean Helbing Leo Sherman Alex Katz Arthur Hulmlund Richard Swanson Anna Grace Mezger Dorothy Mezger Gladys Swessbrich Lillian Smith and Blrt Tlazle Manager and Director Little Symphony Orchestra [234.] MANDOLIN CLUB Zarh M. Bickford, Director Leslie E. Kelly, Mdnager Though giving assistance wherever it is required, the Mandolin Club was organized chiefly for the members ' own amusement. Those playing the banjo, ukelele, and violin, as well as those proficient on the mandolin, are welcomed to membership. The club is now in the second year of its existence, and com ' prises fourteen members. They meet every Tuesday evening, under the direction of Zarh M. Bickford. Unlike other musical organizations, the Mandolin Club members receive no scholastic credit for their work. They participated in the big program broad ' casted over KNX on March 11, by the combined musical organizations, and have assisted in other sim- ilar programs. Vkdele Alice Gilson Donald Ferguson Violm Armand Parenti Edward Levin Sidney Unichel Banjo Eugene Sex Mandolin Leon Shalita Joseph Grollman Leslie Kelly Frank Riccardi Theodore Eulenburgh Alvin Stein John Kumlar Piano Marjorie Gladman [ 235 ] MEN ' S GLEE CLUB J. Arthur Lewis, Director Walter Zamecnik, Manager Merrill Campbell, Librarian Berwyn Riske, Soloist William Ellfeldt, Accompanist Combined concerts with other musical organisa- tions at service clubs, over the radio, and at Univer- sity functions, made up the major portion of the Men ' s Glee Club schedule for the past year. The climax to the season was the annual tour with the Band, which, this year, took place during the Easter vacation, March 30 to April 7, and included cities between Los Angeles and Sacramento. The Glee Club has also assisted the Deputations Committee and other organisations in the presentation of pro- grams before high schools, and at evening concerts in various churches in the city. The Trojan Glee Club has thirty-five members, and many of them are active individually as well as with the organisation, several having been prominent in the Extravagansa. When appearing in concert, the men wear white trousers, and white coats with car- dmal and gold braid. Loehr Buswell Jim Fish Harold Briegleb Max Kinkleman Sedgwick Eraser W. Douglas Adams Ralph Anderson Charles Crawford Merrill Campbell Jean Haskell Phil Hohmann Kenneth Lee FIRST TENORS Francis Flynn SECOHD TEHORS Arthur Freeman Ralph Mather FIRST BASS George Geretsian Walter Hewitt Glenn Mathis SECOHD BASS Chff Leedy Hubert Johnson Charles Nelson Carroll Sandholt Dean White Maynard Meader George Sullivan Hilliard Warren Berwyn Riske Judson Slonaker William Swain Clarence Smith Dan Strebel Walter Zamecnik Maurice Silverman [236] WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB J. Arthur Lewis, Director Edith Lingerfelt, Manager Helen Sauber, Librarian Pauline Mather, Accompanist Zaruhi Elmassian, Soloist The chief appearances of the Trojan Women ' s Glee Club have been in combined concert programs with other musical organizations. Like the Men ' s Glee Club, however, the women had a " big trip " which transpired during the first week in May, and included appearances in Redlands, San Bernardino, and San Diego. Like the men also, the women have a distinctive uniform, consisting of a white skirt and FIRST SOPRAHOS white coat with cardinal and gold braiding, which is worn at all formal appearances. The Women ' s Glee Club has fifty-one members. Three of these, Edith Lingerfelt, Lillian Smith and Zaruhi Elmassian, together with Pauline Mather, ac- companist, comprise the Trojan Trio, which has ap- peared at numerous clubs and on various musical pro- grams during the past year. Eloise Jones Virginia Dabney Helen Sauber Genevieve Stevens Hazel Grace Leitzell Lois Campbell Edith Maxson Anna Law Mary E. Keller Zaruhi Elmassian Helen Hessick Betty Lou Henderson SECOHD SOPRAHOS Clare Mae Parsons Thclma Grubbs Betty Hughes Alma Alvin Sara Van Buskirk Hilda Augspurger Amie Louise McDowell Doris Bryan Doris Tennant Alberta Dudley Betty Lou Elson Margaret Morrow Ruth Pierce Emma Goodell Pernita Forrest FIRST Margaret McArthur Florence Summerbell Arlowyn Hohn Jean Secrest Lauramae Hamilton Muriel Gant; Gene Williams ALTOS Eleanor Maronde Celestine White Edna Tressler Susan Russell Katherine Staub Victoria Seaburg Harriet Foster Edith Lingerfelt Percy Jane Frazer Lois Eby Gloria Gottschalk Ruth Garner SECOHD ALTOS Margaret Rockwell Roberta McPherrin Alice Gilson Payline Mather Lydia Lamberton [237] This Page Is Dedicated to a Real " Trojan " of the Class of 1928 BRTAHT HALE Who has turned the Wampus from a scrawny bac ' alley cat into a slee well-groomed parlor product. As art editor last year, Bryant brought national recognition to the magazine for its clever drawings. This year as editor, he has enlarged both its size and scope to include short stories, articles and poetry. He is president of Stray Greeks, a member of the El Rodeo staff and was last year theatre editor of the Trojan [238] ' RA Stanley Z. Ewens Manager Play Productions Josephine Campbell Student Director Play Productions PLAY PRODUCTION STAFF Ray MacDonald, university play director, was responsible for the direction of all University plays except the underclass production, and for the Extravaganza, " Nautical Novelties of ' 28 " . " The Chinese Lan- tern " , presented by National Collegiate Players, " The Doctor in Spite of Himself " , the junior class production, and director-general of the Extravaganza are the accomplishments to which Mr. MacDonald may look this year. As play production manager, Stanley Z. Ewens was responsible for all business, stage settings, and advertising for the all-University dra- matic productions during the year 1927-1928. With his efficient direc- tion of technical and production staffs, he succeeded in bringing to a close one of the most outstanding years in the dramatic development on the campus. Students on the campus have seen Mr. Ewens in character parts in several productions in the time that he has been in the University. Last year he had character leads in " You and I " and in the " Rumpus of 1927 " , while this year a comedy part in " The Chinese Lantern " were among his outstanding par ticipations in acting. His versatility, shown in his parts in casts and in his direction of the production of plays and the Extravaganza this year, is proven and of unquestionable promise. During the present year he has been a student in law in addition to his activities in dramatic production and character acting, a fact which, in itself, points to his innate ability. Josephine Campbell, a student in the School of Speech, was the first student director in the history of the University. Her first experience came when the underclass play, " To the Ladies " was presented. It was through action by the dean and faculty of the speech administra- tion that the opportunity was given to her. It came as the solution of more extensive work for students in that department and as a meri- torious recognition to her for the excellent work which she has done in dramatic activities. Then, when the Extravaganza was produced, she was awarded assistant director in charge of acting and singing. Miss Campbell has earned for herself a unique place in theatrical development of the campus and an equally talented successor will be difficult to find. [240] ADAM AND EVA " Adam and Eva " , the Senior class play presented in Bovard Auditorium early in the school year, was a dra- matic comedy dealing with the troubles of a young man, fresh from years in the jungle, taking up the cares of an exceedingly modern American home, in the role of a sub- stitute father. It was a smoothly run- ning piece, not startling in its bril- liance, but well presented and with- out glaring faults. The cast was ill at ease during the first moments of the action, and the play showed signs of dragging during the lirst act, hut the tempo picked up amazingly at the beginning of the second. Business clicked with preci- sion, lines were given with more dramatic apprecia- tion, and the cast was poised and sure of itself. The second scene of this act was the high spot of the play. Herschel Bonham, the leading man, lost his con- straint, and dominated with sincere and forceful work. lone Cowan, as Eva, was calm and charming and exquisitely poised throughout the play, but her work lacked the warmth and feeling which Bonham displayed. Elisabeth Raede, as the elder sister, played with Herschel lONE the surety of a professional and im- bued her lines with shading and meaning of a quality which marked her as the best actress in the cast, while Webster Hopkins, as her hus- band, gave an interesting portrayal of a difficult character. Huestis Snow, portraying the grouchy, cynical, old uncle, almost stole the show, and Ethel Bickford as the aunt played up well. Morris Stcphan ' s portrayal of the irascible father carried conviction, though a mure mature voice would have helped the part. Paul Cunningham, who played the fortune-hunting nobleman, turned out to be a good fellow and many of the audience were rooting for him. Harold Kispert and Marjory Stearns also attracted notice by some clever bits of work. Ray MacDonald ' s direction materially aided in the success of the production. The stage setting was ex- cellently planned, though the full effect was in part spoiled by poor lighting. The play was produced under unusual difficulties, as it was to have been given as the Junior play last year, but because of lack of time, was held over to be the first dramatic presen- tation of this season. Bonham . " ind Cowan Adam plays the part of the father to thi, tvpii.:a l American family [241] Final scene from " The Doctor in Spite oe Himsele ' THE DOCTOR IN SPITE OF HIMSELF The Junior Class showed commendable desire to do the unusual and artistic when it selected and pro- duced Moliere ' s polite parlor farce, " The Doctor in Spite of Himself. " It is a pleasant, relaxed story of the dealings of quack doctors in the seventeenth cen- tury. There is httle plot to speak of, no intensity, and no problems solved or unsolved. Moliere seemed slyly laughing at human effort and emotion. His audience gains the impression that he did not con- sider the so-called important things of hfe to matter much after all, even such things as playwriting. There was a noticeable attempt to achieve the unusual and impression- istic in scenic design. The ideas were artistically sound and constructively ample. In the first act, a forest scene, the trees were made to represent ghosts with out-stretched arms, and knot-hole mouths opened in mockery at the whole proceeding. The effec- tiveness of the scene might have been materially aided if the lighting ar- rangements had been more carefully considered. The lighting was a steady, bright amber which showed up the laudable settings as being lit- tle more than they really were — painted canvas over wooden forms. The brisk tempo, smooth action, and easy execu- tion of business, together with much of the success of the players may be attributed to Professor Ray MacDonald, the director. Groupings were balanced and faded from one arrangement to another with no confusion or straining. First honors in acting go to Boris Ulmar, who seemed to find his part singularly fitting to his per- sonality and capabilities. Never for a moment did he appear flustered or out of character in his interpreta- tion, " Sganarelle. " Fay Keyzers again proved herself a capable character actress in the role of the timid, inhibited nurse. Her portrayal of unattractive, middle- aged persons shows rare observation and study. Charles Wright played a dynamic, virile father. He made use of his fine, strong voice, never flattening in his part but always hitting the high places. Lucille Taylor was very con- vincing as the shrewish peasant wife, and Carol DeFever was beautiful in her period gown as the love interest but she had practically nothing to say. Melvyn Cytron, George Law- rence and others showed to advan- tage. The handling of properties was efficiently managed by the stage crew. Lucille Taylor and Boris Ulmar [242} 1 TO THE LADIES " To The Ladies " , this year ' s underclass play, was presented at Bovard Auditorium on the evening of November 18th. It is a cleverly written satire on the abilities and methods of modern business men, abounding in situations and lines of a subtle humor. A play of this nature is dangerous for the comparatively inexperienced company to attempt, because clever direction and intelligent dramatic rendition by the actors is absolutely essential to its success. That these needs were so admirably met, is a striking tribute to an excellent cast, and to the student director, Josephine Campbell, who shouldered the heavy responsibility of directing a production such as before has been handled only by experienced faculty of the School of Speech. There was no one of the players so outstanding as to be termed a " star " of the production. There were good and bad points about each individual perform- ance, but the good far exceeded the bad. Self-con- sciousness was noticeable during the early moments, as is customary at " first nights, " but this was soon LORAINE NeEL and Fred Hamilton forgotten and the tempo was rapid and sustamed throughout the rest of the performance. Loraine Neel, as the young wife, played her part with sincerity, intelli- gence, and poise — an excellent per- formance containing much of merit and lacking only a little in charac- teri:;ation. Alfred Hamilton, as the husband, was amusing, clever, and forceful. He seems to have the abil- ity to recognise and make the most of comedy. The acting of Mary Anderssen as Myrtle Kincaid, was not excelled by that of any other member of the cast. Her character- ization was of professional quality, and she did that which seems so dif- ficult for the amateur player; she continued her acting while someone else on the stage was speaking. Thomas Graham ' s portrayal was steady, even and balanced, while Averill Chapman was at times very good and at others mediocre. Much might be said for the rest of the cast: Fred Phleger, Margaret Thompson, Roy McRann, Charles Crawford, Carrol Sandholdt, and William Kaufman all contributed to make this one of the most success- ful campus presentations of the University year. Entertaining the Kincaids at home [243] Neptune scene from " The Nautical Novelties of 1928 " NAUTICAL NOVELTIES OF 1928 The highest honors for the success of this show go to three girls: Antoinette Larsen, the modest author; Josephine Campbell, the brilliant director; and capable Jean Maschio, in charge of chorus and dancing. The entire production was under the sup- ervision of W. R. MacDonald, Play Production Di- rector, and Stanley Ewens, manager. Among the cast who are deserving of mention are: Berwyn Riske, with a fine voice and smooth, easy dancing grace; Charlyn Tedrick, the adorable feminine lead; Gwen Rickard, an exotic " Blues " singer; and Bob Cooke, the best amateur comedian ready to applaud at every opportun- ity — there are the outstanding mem- ories of the most successful extrava- ganza of recent years. The entire action of this musical production is laid on the deck of a floating university on a world cruise. There is the perennial senior, a flus- tered dean, a handsome hero, a comic-strip Irishman, a seductive vamp who doesn ' t get the man, he- cause the true worth of a httle dia- mond-in-the-rough Stowaway Sue must make itself known before the final curtain. The annual Southern California Extravaganza is the culminating effort of the University dramatic year, the one production, written, acted and produced entirely by students. " The Nautical Novelties of 1928 " , followed this usual custom, the book, music, and lyrics being written by Antoinette Larsen. Tunes that ring m the head for days; wisecracks that were new; haunting, wistful, clever lyrics; vast quantities of pretty girls; lovely voices; remarkably good act- ing and funny comedy; scenery with the earmarks of cunning stagecraft; direction, artistic and understand- ing; and an audience gloriously enthusiastic and developed on the campus. There were about a dozen specialties, most of them good; it seemed that every per- son on the stage scored his or her in- dividual hit at one time or another. For three hours the " Novelties " kept up its brilliant pace, and not once could it be said that there was a serious let -down in interest on the part of the audience, and that per- haps, is as complete praise as it is possible to give to a show of this nature. The " Nautical Novelties " surpassed its predecessors of recent years. Jean Maschio, Josephine Campbell AND Antoinette Larsen [244] CAST OF CHARACTERS President of the University Thomas GraJiam Dean of Men - William Kauffnian Captain Lowell ■ ■ Jean Haskell Walter, the Perennial Student Bob Cooke Lillian lone Cowan Norma Larson Avalon Daggett Gwen Rickard Charlyn Tedrick Virgina - - ■ Dolly - - . . Sohra Webster - Sue Morgan Jacqueline Rxiymor Jac}{ Raymond A Co-ed - ■ ■ Bill Bob Dean of Vomen ■ Dorothy Carlson Berwyn Riske - Betty Ferris - Art Brearley Alfred Hamilton - Billie Walker Gwen Ricard and Robert Cook Mrs. O ' Brien Dec Steward ■ Patric ■ ■ ' Ship ' s Doctor ■ First Boy - - Second Boy ■ Third Boy Fourth Boy Fifth Boy - - Sixth Boy ■ - Seventh Boy Eighth Boy - T eptune ■ Mrs. AJeptune iwrtermoster Scinibo Bootleggers - Ret tte ' 07ie Long Hop Gloria Gottschalk - Roy McRann Francis Flynn Thomas Graham - Walter Hewitt - Charles Nelson Charles Crawford Bill Swain - Ted Fraser - M. Silverman Clarence Smith Loehr Buswell - Tom Ritchie Sam Yocum - Roy McRann Don Embree Sam Yocum Charles Crawford - Harriet Foster - Ralph Bricker Zamboanga String Trio- Sex and Charles Grigsby. -Charles Conrad, Eugene Pony Chorus Harriet Harnman, Virginia Dabney, Katherine Straub, Adeline Shultz, Marjorie Strong, Vivian Tilden, Doris Allison, Virginia Abbey, Winifred Biegler, Emily Lombard, Cleo Maher. Co-ed Chorus Esther Burns, Miriam De Witt, Elizabeth Witson, Yuxze Lee Harrison, Louise Hoeschen, Marjorie Gos ' nell, Mercedes Heintz, Lalla Selbie, Lorraine Young, Marian Williams, Eloise Elson. Show Girls Frances Jean, Marjorie Louncsberry, Doris Birdle- bough, Lucille Huebner, Elinore Wilhoit, Bertha Winstrel, Dorothy Wiesinger, Celestine White. Pony Chorus from the " Nai iii al Nuxilhl [245} THE CHINESE LANTERN " The Chinese Lantern " , by Law- rence Housman, was the sweetly sad, yet comic satire, offered by the hon- orary dramatic organisation. The National Collegiate Players, as their vehicle for the year. It is a lovely play woven like a piece of old needle- work. There is struggling against commercialism; unrequited love; youth tormented, fleeing, all bruised and hurt to the strengthening arms of age and its wisdom; a mother ' s ambi- tion and a child ' s rebellion; the bit- terness of defeat; and the glory of ambition achieved. It seemed as if it was too beauti- ful, too delicate, too subtle, for ama- teurs, no matter how ambitious, hard- working, and talented, to undertake. The softly-glowing, unreal setting, was a delightful background, the mystically shaded lights, and the rich costumes casting a romantic spell over the audi- ence. But the challenge of beauty and charm of lines was not entirely met; the background of fairy-tale setting framed interpretations that, if they did not disappoint, certainly did not fulfill the promise of the exquisite staging. In spite of this the cast was well chosen and gave creditable interpretations of difficult parts. Mimi, Frances Evans, Ray MacDonald and Webster Hayne the feminine lead, as played by Frances Evans, was graceful, sweet and sympathetic. Miss Evans had a clear conception of what her charac- ter called for, and the ability to play it. Ralph Holly played the embit- tered and disillusioned artist, and played it well, especially that poign- ant scene when he tells the story of his life and broken dreams — told as he w;ilks in a trance. Webster Haynes, Altabelle Ross, George Lawrence, Stanley Ewens, Paul Kiepe, who brought the curtain down with some truly magnificent concluding lines, and others of the large cast are deserving of mention; and the wisdom of Ray MacDonald, who directed so skillfully, and also played the difficult part of the Mandarin in the play, is to be highly commended. The National Collegiate Players is an institution of which the University may well be proud. It ven-, tures from the beaten path, it is not afraid to pioneer, to aim for a star. It is ambitious, it shows the way, and better campus dramatic production is the result. The painting school from " The Chinese Lantern ' [246] APOLUAD The Fourth Annual Apolhad of the University was held in Touchstone Theatre on May 1 1th and fittingly crowned a year of exceptional artistic pro ' duction along literary, artistic, dramatic and musical lines. The affair is invitational. All who have submitted to the Apolliad to be judged received invitations to the program and the successful con- testants received several invitations for themselves and their friends. Many prominent composers, au- thors, playwrights, poets and artists were in attend- ance and submitted criticisms of the work. The Apolliad movement was first started in 1924 by Tacie May Hanna of the School of Speech and Dr. Allison Gaw, head of the English department. It has now been extended to include contributions from other departments of the University. The pur- pose of the presentation is the recognition, produc- tion, and stimulation of creative ability among the student body in the various lines of artistic endeavor. Each year there is a large amount of good material submitted and great difficulty is always found in se- lecting the unusual and exceptional offerings for pro- duction. In addition to the works produced there are always a number of honorable mentions and publicity given the other aspiring authors. The Apolliad is unique on the Southern Califor- nia campus and the name represents an original con- notation of Apollo, leader of the muses, representing the " creative attempts of civilization " as the Apolliad represents current student attempts on our campus. A chance for expert criticism and the encourage- ment of students in artistic attempts is the purpose of the Apolliad and submission to it does not debar from other national contests as there are no prises oifered in this competition. Interest in this movement is growing and there seems great promise for the future, judging from past accomplishments. Many new names appeared this year as many already well known. It is interesting to note that Antoinette Larsen, who wrote the an- nual Extravagan-a this year, contributed to the Apolliad m three different fields: poetry, essays and plays. The program presented was as follows: Plays 1 — " Thesus and Ariadne " - 2 — " Two Men and a Wife " 3 — " The Professor ' s Pen " Short Stories — 1 — " Pacific Street " 2 — " The River of Life " 3 — " Lost, a Diamond " Poems — 1 — " Just Neighbors " 2 — " Song " " Dark " 3 — " In China " " To Francis Bacon " " Daybreak " Monologue — " A Race Through the Clouds " Essays — 1 — " Flashes " " The Princess ' 2 — " Sweet Revenge " Music — 1— Song— " The Bell " 2 — Trio — " Trio in E Minor ' (violin, cello, piano) 3 — Songs — " Nocturn in a Deserted Brickyard " " The Crying of Waters " William Hartshorn Art — 1 — Drawings exhibit - School of Architecture 2 — Original work - - Stage-craft classes Louise Van De Verg Freeman Luck Antoinette Larsen John B. Rogers Muriel Heeb Anne Wrightsman Lillian Healy Floy Bernice Palmer Antoinette Larsen Gloria Gottschalk Antoinette Larsen Elizabeth Smith James H. Morrison James H. Morrison [247] SHAKESPEAREAN FESTIVAL From the standpoint of aesthetic interest, the Shakespearean Festival, held in honor of the birth- day of the English hard, was perhaps the most out- standing event on the campus in dramatic activities. It niaugurated a new departure which bids fair to leave an indelible mark on the campus and perhaps set a precedent which will be annually observed dur- ing the ensuing years. R. Douglas MacLean, eminent tragedian, and in- terpreter of Shakespearean roles, graciously gave of his valuable tmie to come to the campus in three of his better-known character parts. As " Brutus " in the quarrel scene from " Julius Caesar " , as " Othello " in the last act from the play of that title, and as " Shylock " in the trial scene of " The Merchant of Venice, " Mr. MacLean presented to the students on this campus something which is rarely given, even in professional or artistic circles. To attempt to express a conception of what his acting was in these three scenes would be futile, for he is such a consummate actor that only repe- tition of the praise which he has already merited could be given. But the event cannot be allowed to go unmentioned as one in which the highest artistic talent was portrayed, one in which students on this campus were given an incomparable chance to see one of America ' s most outstanding histrionic artists in three of the greatest roles created by Shakespeare. That students, both in the School of Speech and on the general campus, fully appreciated the magnan- imity of this famous artist, was shown in the attend- ance at the Festival held in Bovard Auditorium, Mon- day morning, April 30, during the regular chapel hour. Not only was this festival a unique dramatic event because of Mr. MacLean ' s presence in the cast, but also because of the production, in which students on the campus took part. Members of the supporting cast included students who have taken active part in campus dramatic pro- ductions. Mr. MacLean, during the rehearsals, paid them the high compliment that, in all his experience with student participants in Shakespearean roles, he had heard no group speak their lines as well as did the ones of Southern California. John Bailey took the part of " Antonio " in the trial scene from " The Merchant of Venice " and Kay Shank that of " Portia " . Bill Miller was cast as " Bossanio " , Alice Hill as " Gratiano " and Mrs. Sufhl as the " Duke " . Betty Henninger took the part of " Nerissa " and Mrs. Turney that of Salareno " , while Mae Rose Brum was cast as the clerk of the court. " Cassius " in the tent scene of " Julius Caesar " was portrayed by Bill Miller and " Lucius " by Flora Sorenson. Caesar ' s ghost was interpreted by Thomas Graham. The two soldiers were taken by Bill Kauf- man and George Lawrence. " Desdemona " , in the last act of " Othello " was the part taken by Marquita Young, " lago " was carried by Andy Metcalf and the part of his wife, " Camilla " , by Dorothy Kapps. Mary Anderssen was cast as " Cassius " ; George Lawrence as " Montana " and Bill Kaufman as " Lodovico " . Characters in the Festival cast, which made the program a continuous performance by cutting capers and entertaining between the three scenes, were characteristic of the Shakespearean Festivals which were held in England of that century. " Puck " and " Touchstone " , the jesters, were taken by Helen Sau- ber and Avalon Daggett. Josephine Campbell ;jnd Berwyn Riske, both well-known singers from their work in the Extravaganza, were the strolling min- strels. They offered old-time English songs, ballads and melodies between the acts. Carroll Greene, Doris C. Johnson, Cecil Vigne and Billie Walker were lavender girls who offered their wares to the audience in the auditorium. The three fiddlers were Miss Benner, Percy Jane Eraser and Ray Kennison. Hazel Harrison was the orange girl who proffered delectable fruits as did the orange girls in the En- glish Festivals. Helene Burnson and Freida Fischer were the program girls. Costumes for the festival revelers were made under the direction of Virginia Roediger and Eleanor Clarke, those for the three Shakespearean scenes were taken care of by Claire Aderer. Francis Halderman was play production manager and Mrs. Pearl Aiken Smith was director. [248: Drama Shop Flays LtFT TO RIGHT: SCENES FROM " He AND She " , " ArIA DE CaPA " , " MaNSIONS " , AND " WhaT ThEY ThINK " [249} i Drama Shop Plays Left to right: " The Very Naked Boy " , " The Constant Lover " , Miss Josephine Campbell, and " The Travelers " [ 250 ]. THE TOUCHSTONE DRAMA SHOP The Touchstone Drama Shop of the University of Southern Cahfornia produces a series of one-act plays at irregular intervals throughout the college year. The organization was started in 192 ' ) by a group of enthusiasts in the field of college dramatic production, but did not begin to function actively until the following year when its first program was presented. It has as its aim the artistic production of worth-while plays, acted by students, directed by students, produced by students, managed by stu- dents, and, if there chance to be any merit, written by students. The meetings and productions take place in Touchstone Theatre, which, added to its struc- tural deficiencies, is used as a class-room and meet- ing-place for sundry other campus groups. The Shop has a constitution and the regular officers necessary to the carrying on of its functions. Any under-grad- uate may be a member upon payment of the annual dues, upon which payment he is eligible to partici- pate in the various activities offered — directing, act- ing, scene-designing, and the like. The productions of the Drama Shop take place on Thursday evenings at eight o ' clock. The presen- tations are usually amateurish and lack the polish of a finished production. The plays attempted are usu- ally beyond the cap abilities of their interpreters — acting, directing, and producing. Of course it is true that little can be done with inadequate stage facili- ties; but the primary reason for the lack of success, from the standpoint of the audience, other than the attempting of too ambitious programs, seems to be that there is far too little time put upon re- hearsals and study of the producers. When a suitable vehicle, capable direction, and intelligent acting has been co-ordinated with ample preparations, the result has been constructive and progressive. Such a play was " The Constant Lover " , produced by the Drama Shop, directed by Grace Gilson, and acted by Elora Sorenson and Fred Phleger. Here was a theme suited to the tastes of a collegiate audience and a script to the limitations of the amateur actor. The entire pro- duction showed comprehensive study and artistic ap- preciation, and the audience was pleased. Perhaps it is not necessary to produce plays that must meet the desires of an audience; perhaps there is success in conscientiously aiming for a star even though the star be far from reached, perhaps if the producing end feels that ir has bsen enriched, the feelings of the audience does not matter. There has been but one original one-act play at- tempted by the Shop this year. It was " Mists of the Morning " by Dorothy Marie Davis. It is a play con- taining considerable potential intense drama and in- telligent philosophy, but the presentation was so poorly done, both as to acting and staging, that most of its worth must have been lost. The play demand- ed long study and a far better equipped stage than that provided. Among the better of the Drama Shop perform- ances which come to mind are Avalon Daggett in " Hop O ' My Thumb " , the previously mentioned " The Constant Lover " , with Elora Sorenson, Grace Gilson, and Fred Phleger; " He and She " with Ava- lon Dagget and Art Brearley, and the able direction of Elizabeth Raede; Carl Schrader ' s good work in " Mansions " ; and Eleanor Veale ' s direction of the best play of the season. In one of the new buildings it is hoped that there will be a little theatre, fully equipped, which can be devoted exclusively to student dramatic effort. When such a time arrives, the rich campus talent now going to waste will have full opportunity to express itself, and the Drama Shop will come to a full reah- zation of the purposes for which it was formed. [251] This Page Is Dedicated to a Real " Trojan " of the Class of 1928 TO JOSEPHIHE CAMPBELL The leading actress and student director of the campus. For two years leading lady of the Ex- travaganza, she has served as director of this year ' s finished production. Besides having played the lead m numerous productions, and directing plays spon- sored by the University, the School of Speech, A(a- tional Collegiate Players, and Touchstone Drama Shop, she has just completed a year as president of the Pan-Hellenic Association. [252] TROJAN WOAIEN WOMEN ' S SELF GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION Bi;tty Farmi;r President W. S. G. A. i ALICt CuLWLLL " President-Elect W. S. G. A. OFFICERS President, Betty Farmer Vice-President, Gwendolyn Patton Secretary, Fern Kuhry Treasurer, Mabel Russell Social Chairman, Alice Colweil Sophomore Representative, Martha Murdock Junior Representative, Mary Joyce Seyiior Representative, Dorothy Goodrich EX ' OFFICIO MEMBERS Pan-Hellenic, Josephine Campbell Amazons, Betty von KleinSmid COURT REPRESENTATIVES Margaret French Erie Sheppard Rose Donnelly Frances Holmes Laura Mattison Maintenance of the Women ' s Self-Government Association is for the purpose of supervising all wom- en ' s activities at Southern California, and of pro- moting efficient and willing cooperation and friendly relations among all campus women. To accomplish these aims, the Association has established a large organisation of co-ed workers who have, individually and collectively, aided in furthering W.S.G.A. ' s progress towards their desired goal. As the center of all activity, the women ' s organiza- tion ' s office in the Student Union has been one of the incentives for systematic work. In this office are filed cards of the activities of all campus women — the achievements of the Point Sys- tem committee under the supervision of Dorothy Goodrich, Frances Holmes, and Mary Joyce. Out- standing senior women are to be awarded " Scrolls of Hon ir " at graduation as a recognition of active in- terest in collegiate enterprises. Inaugurating a new idea in women ' s social events, W.S.G.A. sponsored a tea and fashion show in March. On May first the traditional spring banquet was given for all University women. Judicial mat- ters of S.C. women were considered during the year by the Judiciary Court with Margaret French as judge, and by the newly organi:;ed Law Enforcement League directed by Gwendolyn Patton. Betty Farmer, president, and Alice Colweil, presi- dent-elect, represented the local W.S.G.A. at the Pacific Coast Conference last April in Seattle, Wash- ington. [254] WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President, Mary Dunstan Vice-President, LaVerne Barnes Secretary, Yux e Lee Harrison Treasurer, Freda Fischer Recording Secretary, Agnas Nunziato Publicity Manager, Virginia Kellenberger Swimming, Edith Van Orden SPORT MAHAGERS Inter-Sorority Bas ethall, Flora Lee Cole Inter-Class Bas etbaU, Helen Cox Volley Ball, Florence Waechter Trac and Field, Louise Hoschen Baseball Helen Allen Tennis, Laura Bruske Archery, Nellie Hagaman The Women ' s Athletic Association is organised for the purpose of promoting and centralizing wom- en ' s competitive sports, thereby, offering to S. C. co-eds activities that will aid in the development of a healthy physical constitution. Deserving women are given W. A. A. points for their success in the different sports; these are totalled, and the various awards are conferred accordingly. An individual card is filed in the W. A. A. office for each woman who earns points in any type of athletics. In this way a systematic record is kept for the four years ' competition. Mary Dunstan, president of the W. A. A., and Florence Waechter, prominent sophomore athlete, represented Southern California at the Western Athletic Conference of American College Women at the University of Arizona, at Tucson, last April. [255] INTERSORORITY BASKETBALL Alpha Delta Pi — ' Winners TEAM GAMES Forwards Guards Alpha Delta Pi 70 Alpha Chi Omega T Mary Dunstan Frances Dunstan Alpha Delta Pi " J? Delta Zeta 12 Helen Lewis Fern Kuhry Alpha Delta Pi ?5 Alpha Gamma Delta 12 Centers Substitutes Alphia Delta Pi 29 Alpha Gamma Delta 4 Lueille Huehner Lydia HofFman Alpha Delta Pi 56 Kappa Delta 15 Elizabeth Reese Lorraine Young Alpha Delta Pi 59 Kappa Delta 19 The end of the inter-sorority basketball tourna- ment marked the end of Pan-Hellenic competition, and, hereafter, the Greek letter houses will enter an intramural series, both in basketball and swimming. They will then face unclassified opponents as well as other sororities. To inaugurate the new system this year, the win- ning team of sorority basketball. Alpha Delta Pi met an unclassified group, the " Oily Boids. " In this .series the " Oily Boids " finally vanquished the Alpha Delta Pi ' s, and the Women ' s Residence Hall. INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL SERIES " Oily Boids " — ' Winners TEAM GAMES Forwards Guards " Oily Boids " 13 Agnas Nunsiato La Verne Barnes " Oily Boids " 21 Nellie Grant Florence Waechter Women ' s Residence Hall 19 Centers Margaret Rondsik " Oily Boids " 30 Betty Tufts Alpha Delta Pi 10 Women ' s Residence Hall 18 " Oily Boids " 18 Women ' s Residence Hall 2 II . . . vi.V]-V?V.( Women s Basketball [256] INTERCLASS BASKETBALL Seniors — Winners TEAM Forwards Winnie Finch Agnas Nunsiato Centers Mary Dunstan Beth Reese Guards La Verne Barnes Flora Lee Cole Substitutes Virginia Kellenberger Nellie Hagaman Martha Bernstein GAMES Seniors 24 Juniors 17 Seniors 4 - Sophomores 13 Seniors il Freshmen 18 Seniors Jl Juniors 17 Seniors 52 Sophomores 20 Seniors . " .1 Freshmen 19 Juniors 45 Seniors 41 Seniors 56 Juniors 17 INTERCLASS BASEBALL TEAM Catcher — Elizabeth Quinn Pitcher — Nellie Grant, Captain First Base — Helen Allen Second Base — Frances Dunstan Third Base — Helen Rockwell Short Stop — Florence Waechter Left Field — Alice Foley Center Field — Margaret Rondsik Right Field — Silvia Beckwith Sophomores — Wmners GAMES Seniors 19 Sophomores 15 Sophomores 29 Juniors 7 Sophomores 16 Freshmen 1? Sophomores 36 Juniors 6 Women ' s Baseball [257} W. A. A. AWARDS Mary Dunstan S. C. GOLD PDiS Agnas Nun2;iato Lillian CopelanJ SWEAT SHIRTS To the ChampionsJiip Interclass Bas ethall Team (Seniors) Winnie Finch Agnas Nunsiato Mary Dunstan Thora Allen LaVerne Barnes Virginia Abbey Helen Allen lone Barnett Martha Bernstein Flora Lee Cole Beth Reese LaVerne Barnes Flora Lee Cole GIRLS HOW WEARING AWARDS S. C. Varsity Sweaters Flora Lee Cole Pins Winnie Finch Freda Fischer Nellie Grant Yuxze Lee Harrison Virginia Kellenberger Nellie Hagaman Martha Bernstein Freda Fischer Ruth Finley Louise Hoschen Virginia Kellenberger Margaret Rond " ik Florence Waechter Virginia White 5 ' I FENCING Although fencing was offered to S. C. women as a physical education course only last year, it now ranks among the most popular intramural sports. Several women were so interested in this activity after a few months ' instruction, that they began entering outside tournaments. The first competition, sponsored by the Amateur Fencing League of America, was a prep tournament with all girls on the Pacific coast who had never fenced in a meet. All three places were won by the S. C. entrants, namely Alice Gilson, first; Lorraine Young, second; and Jeanne Edwards, third. In a handicap tournament, which included all of Southern California, the co-eds fenced with women who had participated in this sport for six and eleven years, and all of the S. C. fencers placed in the finals. The six outstanding women that represented the University in the Pacific Coast Championship Tournament were: Alice Gilson, Lorraine Young, Jeanne Edwards, Margaret Rond::ik, Laura Mattison, and Lucille Huebner. Henri Uttenhove, who supervised this sport, was champion fencer of the United States for twenty years. The four men assisting in the instruction were Miles, Hanson, Creary, and Capito. [258] INTERSORORITY SWIMMING Kappa Alpha Theta — Winners January 18, 192S 25 -Yard Dash First: Mary Main Second: Percy Eraser 33 1-3 Yard Dash Percy Frazer First: Janet Burns Marjorie Gosnell Racing Bac First: Yuxze Lee Harrison Second: Mary Main Relay Kappa Alpha Theta Mary Mam Betty Monoghan Distance Plunge First: Elizabeth Kerr Second: Isabel Loftus Diving First: Rhofa Pfaus Second. Edith Van Orden Crau- ' i For Form First: Marjorie Gosnell Second: Hazel Wood 15.8 sec. 16.1 sec. Kappa Alpha Theta 20.4 sec. Kappa Alpha Theta Delta Delta Delta 20.4 sec. 22.1 sec. Delta Psi Kappa Kappa Alpha Theta 1 min. 4 ' i .6 sec. Marjorie Harriman Janet Burns 46 ' 3 " 44 ' 3 " Kappa Alpha Theta Pi Beta Phi 33 ' 2 " 32 ' 9 " Delta Psi Kappa Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta For the third successive time, Kappa Alpha Theta The unclassified groups, led by Percy Frazer, have has annexed the inter-sorority swimming meet, and been close competitors for high honors in most of thereby has earned the right to keep the Pan-Hellenic the recent meets, but they have not been eligible to loving cup permanently. win the Pan-Hellenic trophy. ARCHERY Archery has been recognized as a competitive sport In the spring tournament, two co-eds qualified for for women this year for the first time. Besides the W. A. A. activity points, and two others made very several classes that have been offered, there have been high scores. The highest ratings from the twelve tournaments for individual merit. women that entered were: LaVerne Barnes .171 Betty Tufts „ 1 59 Lucille Lyons 154 Flora Lee Cole 146 Women ' s Archery [259] INTER-CLASS TRACK AND FIELD Freshmen — Winners CLASS 50-Tard Dash First: Mary Dunstan Junior Second: Doreen Foote Senior 75- Yard Dash First: Florence Chambers Senior Second: Isabel Taliaferro Sophomore 60-Tard Hurdles First: Margaret Rondzik Freshman Second: Florence Chambers Senior High Jump First: Betty Bradstreet Frances Dunstan Freshman Hop, Step and Jump First: Helen Allison Senior Second: Isabel Taliaferro Sophomore Baseball Throw First: Betty Bradstreet Freshman Second: Helen Allen Freshman Discus First: Helen Allison Senior Second: Agnas Nunaiato Junior Javelin First: Esther Combs Senior Second: lone Barnett Sophomore Bas etball Throw First: Helen Allen Freshman Second: Marion Williams Sophomore 440-rard Relay Won by Freshmen Florence Waechter Elizabeth Quinn Louise Hoschen Hazel Gnmm TIME 6.8 sec. 1 sec. 9.8 sec. 4 ' 2 " 29 ' 4 " 167 ' 54 ' 7.7 " 75 ' 4.5 " 69 ' 11 " W. A. A. TRACK AND FIELD RECORDS EVEHT WINNER TIME ( 50-Tard Dash Mary Dunstan 6.8 sec 7 5 -Yard Dash Mary Dunstan 9.4 sec 100-Tdrd Dash Lillian Copeland 12.6 sec 60-Tard Hurdles Margaret Rondsik 9.8 sec 6 ' Pound Shot Put Alice Butteriield 29 ' Discus Elizabeth Curl 59 ' 9.8 " Javelin Lillian Copeland 95 ' 3 " Baseball Throw Betty Bradstreet 167 ' Basketball Throw Helen Allen 69 ' 11 " High Jump Frances Dunstan 4 ' 2 " Hop, Step, and Jump Helen Cox 29 ' 4 " [260] TENNIS With the registration of Marjorie Gladman, National Junior Singles and Doubles Champion of the United States, at Southern California last February, women ' s inter-scholastic competition in tennis was inaug- urated in the W. A. A. athletic program. Women ' s tennis enthusiasts were exceedingly interested in this play- er ' s feats in the annual open tourney at Ojai last April, to which " Midge " and Virginia White, women ' s singles champion on the cam- pus last year, were sent as official delegates. Besides the National Junior championships which " Midge " holds, she is Pacific Coast and California Junior Champion, and Canadian Junior Champion. Many women entered the intramural tennis tourney, from which the representatives to Ojai were selected. The players that rated high in the finals were Laura Breske, Betty Dee, and Louise Beldon. , maam y m M. RjoRit l.NrTRLCTluN l.S ARCilLRV [261] WOMEN ' S FORENSIC SQUAD Manager — Eleanor Veale Captain — Bonnie Jean Lockwood Members of Squad Lois Meyer Virginia Marlowe Mary Anderssen Sarah Donley Katherine Baily In the second year of existence and interscholastic competition, the Women ' s Forensic Squad went through the season undefeated. Members of the squad participated in several dual non-decision de- bates, and won all of the decision contests, the major- ity being unanimous. The dual non-decision debates were with Loyola and Redlands, while the other colleges met were Pomona, Utah, and Stanford. Debating with Pomona twice, S. C. as the nega- tive, won the three judges ' decisions, and, as the affirmative, won two to one. Miriam Olden, second affirmative, was voted the best speaker in the latter debate. Inter-state competition was advanced when S. C. Miriam Olden Betty Henninger Bonnie Jean Lockwood Clare Mae Parsons Eleanor Veale women, upholding the negative, debated Utah, and won the two judges ' , and the audience ' s decisions. Betty Henninger and Eleanor Veale sustained the contentions for S. C, the latter being selected as the best speaker. The question that the women have been debating on all year is, " Resolved, that an investor and his investments should be protected only by the government in which the investment is made. " Bonnie Jean Lockwood has been a member of the debate squad for two years, and has been a decided inspiration to the other members in their work. Eleanor Veale has, for the second time, managed the squad successfully and has reached her ultimate goal in the realization of an unequalled women ' s forensic group. Andi-rssen. Donley. Henninger, Marlowe Meyer, Parsons, Veale [262] WOMEN ' S RESIDENCE HALL Grace Louise Allen Margaret Arbuthnot Muriel Baker Edith Baldwin Eleanor Bancroft Bessie Kim Bennett Betty Bien Helen Bohr Beulah Bolton Velma Bolton Sue Cables Ruth Clay Helen Clark Helen Cleenewerck Lottie Cliff Marjorie Congdon Hope Cooper Catherine Crandall Ann Curtis Harriet Curtis Harriette Dean Carol DeFever Janet Dow Myrtle Evans Sarah Fay Irene Finnigan Muriel Gantz Irene Gattegno Altona Gileault Marjorie Gosnell Berneice Gregory Betsy Griffith Thelma Grubbs Marjorie Guerin Lauramae Hamilton Edith Hasbrouck Florence Horowitz Margaret Isett Holly Jones Virginia Kellenberger Elizabeth Kelly Gale King Gladys Kyle Hazel Law Peggy Lindsay Emily Lombard Marjorie Loud Gene Malone Eleanor Marks Eleanor Maronde Laura Mattison Blanche Maxwell Hazel Edith McClure Janet McGovney Jean McGovney Gladys McKee Meredith McKee Ruth Merrill Anna Louise Mills Muriel Michel Ida Pearl Morris Lucile Morris Margaret Morrow Marcella Movius Eleanor Noonan Margaret Nye Prudence Oleson Dorothy Pantel Lillian Pastorius Marjorie Palmer Verna Perry Edith Pierson Fern Pierson Leonore Rathbun Marian Rea Margaret Rockwell Georgia Rogers Ruth Rogers Woods Jo Rompage Nellie Sackett Elizabeth Schneider Gene Sherman Victoria Seaburg Marcia Sneden Jeannette Smith Aileene Staats Dorise Stiles Alice Lou Steele Hortense Stone Donabel Swank Alice Taylor Doris Tennant Margaret Tilford Auralea Tillman Sara Van Buskirk Kathryn Van DcUan Edith Van Orden Louise Veo Alyce Walker Celestine White Catherine Wible Elinor Wilhoit Marian Wolff Ina Wilmarth [ 263 ] This Pace Is Dedicated to a Real " Trojan " of the Class of 1928 TO ELIZABETH VON KLEIHSMID Who as Amazon jnresiderit, has upheld the high ideals and traduions of the Southern California campus among the women of the University. It has largely been her duty to see that the Freshmen women are properly introduced to college life, are didy impressed with the unwritten laws of the campus, and are made to feel a part of a great institution. Betty was vice-president of the class in her Sophomore year, is a member of the Executive Committee, and has been honored by membership in both Spoo s and Spores, and Torch and Tassel. [264] JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEES J President — Elwood Harman Vice-President — Helen Sauber Secretary — Marjorie Temple Treasurer — Robert Behlow Location Elwood Harman Programs Tom Bryant David Bryant Helen Sauber This year the Junior Prom was held at the Fiesta ballroom at the Ambassador Hotel on Saturday, No- vember nineteenth. The large room with its pol- ished floor and windows on three sides was a fitting and impressively dignified location for such a formal event of the school calendar. The music for the occasion was furnished by a popular campus orchestra, and the programs were enclosed within a grey leather case, which was later to be used as vanity folders by their proud possessors. The leather cases contained mirror and powder pa- Orchestra Decorations Refreshments Publicity Ticket Sales William Ward Eugene Beattie Cecil Vigne Margaret French Herschel Bonham Muriel Heeb Karmi Wyckoff Robert Behlow pers, and on the outside was the blue seal of the University as well as the numerals of the class em- bossed. These favors were given out during the grand march. During the evening Manuel Ruiz and Helen Sau- ber entertained the guests with a novelty dance which was very charming and well received. The Prom was undoubtedly successful and many upper classmen proclaimed that it was the best Junior Prom they had ever attended. il PATROHS AKD PATRONESSES President and Mrs. R. B. von KleinSmid Mr. and Mrs. Karl T. Waugh Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford Mr. and Mrs. Harold J. Stonier Mr. and Mrs. Warren B. Bovard k ' jv.-ii Harman. Sauber. Behlow, Bryant. French Heeb, La Franche, Wyckoff [ 266 ] DEDICATION CEREMONIES FOR THE NEW STUDENT UNION The regular A. S. U. S. C. social committee, which had charge of All-University social affairs, planned the dedication reception, banquet, and dance. This committee was composed of: Catherine Colwell Martha Wiggett Jessica Heber Howard Edgerton Mary Mam Dorothie Smith Vivian Page Craig Smith Sarah Fay Carl Plate Tom Young The first event on the dedication program was the reception held in the social hall of the Union on the afternoon of March second, from 3:00 to 6:00. Guests including members of the faculty, their wives, students, friends, and housemothers, were conducted through the building by the Knights and Amazons. Refreshments were served, and a musical program, under the direction of Miss Dorothy Bishop, was presented by the College of Music. Miss Corinne Vincent of Mu Phi Epsilon sang. The next step in the opening of the Union was the formal banquet held the following evening in the social hall. Dur ing the dinner the Trojan Little Sym- phony orchestra played; candlelight illumined the long tables with their profusion of flowers. Bill Henley was chairman of the banquet and President von KleinSmid toastmaster. The program consisted of the presentation of awards by Herman Alber, president of the Varsity club, to the varsity football men, who were guests of honor, and special selections by the orchestra. The final and most interesting affair planned as a part of the dedication ceremonies of the new Student Union was the informal dance held in the social hall on the evening of March ninth. This event was lim- ited strictly to Southern California students; no ad- mission was charged. Its most outstanding feature was the novelty of each small detail, the programs being of particular attractiveness in their black and white coloring and with a photo of the new Union upon their covers. The court of the building was strung with Chinese lanterns which lent atmosphere to the festive occasion, while gaiety was added in the form of a ten-piece orchestra, popular with col- lege students. The crowded floor and happy faces attested the success of the final event held to formally open the Union to the students. President ' s Party at .Student Union Ceremonies [ 267 ] CLASS DANCES The outstanding social activity of the senior class was its series of four interesting " snap " dances, the first of which was held Thursday evening, April 12, from 7:00 until 9:00, at the Pi Beta Phi house ex- clusively for senior students. The other three were held on Thursday evenings at intervals of two weeks. Alda Mills, vice-president of the class, took charge of these dances. They were all informal. The junior class participated in the Junior Prom and the Junior- Senior dinner-dance. The Sophomore class had two big affairs during the year. The first was the Frosh-Soph dance at the Edgewater Beach club on Friday, Jan- uary the thirteenth. Hal Grayson ' s orchestra supplied the music. The committee for the dance was composed of Lyman Beardsley, programs; Leo Adams, bids and orchestra; and Lorraine Young, publicity. On April 28 the Sophomore class sponsored an All-U dance in the Student Union. This was a very successful sport dance, featuring entertainment by the orchestra, Ray Hatfield ' s " Southlanders " . The committee con- sisted of Dick Halderman, Victoria Sanderson, Bob Beardsley, Gayle Daley, Bob Mofiit, Lowell Goode, Lorraine Young, and Leo Adams. Besides their dance given in conjunction with the sophomore class, the freshmen held another affair that was, however, not an all-class affair. This was the Assembly Freshman dance held Saturday evening, April 14, at the Theta Psi house. Entertai nment was provided by the orchestra. ♦i [268] PANHELLENIC DANCES Panhellenic held two dances, a formal dance in the fall and a sport dance in May. The first was held October 22 at the old Ebell club. It was a lovely affair and enjoyed thoroughly by the many sorority girls and their friends who attended. The vice-president of Panhellenic, Janet Culbertson, was in charge of the dance, while Alpha Chi Omega pro- cured decorations and Pi Beta Phi acted as the general committee. The spring sport dance was graced by informality and color. It was given m the new Student Union building on May -. The vice-president took charge and the committees were: Delta Delta Delta, decoration; Kappa Alpha Theta, music: Kappa Deha, tickets; Delta Zeta, refresh- ments; and Phi Mu, programs. INTER-FRATERNITY DANCE Decorations embodying the fraternity spirit combined with a pro- fusion of spring flowers, programs in the spring motif, music from a popular campus orchestra, and bracelets with the University crest as favors for the girls, featured the annual Inter-fraternity dance which this year was a formal affair given on the evening of April 1. in the Student Union. Friday the thirteenth held no terrors for the Greek letter men, al- though the dance had once before been postponed, and, indeed, a more successful dance could not have been had. Formality m appearance, genial good spirits throughout, and wonderful co-operation combined to make the dance one to be remembered by all present, and there were many there, each fraternity being represented by twelve men. The committee m charge of the dance was: Eddie Oudermeulen, gen- eral chairman; Howard Edgerton, decorations, patrons and patronesses; Bill Ruyman, tickets; and Jessica Heber, publicity. [269] ALL-UNIVERSITY DANCES The first All-University dance was the annual one sponsored by the Trojan Knights and Ama:;ons fol- lowing one of the big football games of the season. This year ' s was held on the evening of October twenty-ninth after the California game, in the form of a Hallowe ' en carnival. The dance was strictly informal. It was held at the new Ebell club house, and was the first dance to be given in this location by outsiders. The ballroom, decorated in Hallowe ' en style, and an orchestra, popular with campus peopk; added to the gaiety of the evening. The honor guests were the varsity football men of Southern California and California. The Knights and Amajons who formed the com- mittee in charge of the dance were: Martha Wiggett, Dorothy Goodrich, Mildred Mart , Ruth Carr, George Morgan, Everett Miller, Lou Ferris, and Clark Rood. There were two AU-U Homecoming dances held during the first semester. The first was a very infor- mal affair given in the Men ' s Basketball Pavilion the evening of December second, following the big rally in Bovard for the Washington game and preceding the large bonfire held in the western suburbs of Los Angeles. A snappy orchestra and cider added to the informality of the affair. The other AU-U Homecoming dance was held the following evening, Saturday, December third, in the Elks ' temple, and although an informal dance was much more dignified. The ballroom, whose windows face the moonlit water of Westlake park, was gaily decorated in car- dinal and gold pennants and many guests radiated the good old Trojan spirit after their football victory of the tifternoon. Not only was the hall decorated by a professional decorator, procured by the Elks ' club, but the music, too, was professional, being one of the orchestras from one of the leading Los Angeles hotels. There were so many students at the dance, that the floor would have been overcrowded if the lovely lobby and landing at the top of the broad stairs leading to the ballroom had not atforded ample room for guests to sit and chat. One of the featured and most popular factors of the evening ' s success was the program, which con- sisted of a gold cover over red with a cutout of a Trojan warhorse. Another event of the evening was the dance dedicated to the alumni, but which proved too good to be resisted by underclassmen, who soon were seen gliding across the floor. Patrons and patronesses of the evening included: President and Mrs. R. B. von KleinSmid Mr. and Mrs. Warren Bovard Dr. and Mrs. Karl T. Waugh Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford Mr. and Mrs. Theron Clark Mr. Grant Halcomb Mr. and Mrs. Emory Olson Mr. and Mrs. Harold J. Stonier Mr. and Mrs. John D. Cooke Mr. and Mrs. Roy Malcom Mr. and Mrs. B. S. Tiegs Mrs. Laurabelle Deitrick Miss Marguerite Templeton Miss Tacie Mae Hanna Mr. James Mussatti Mr. and Mrs. Allen T. Archer Colwell, Edgerton. Heber. Main Plate. C. Smith. D. Smith [270] JUNIOR-SENIOR DINNER DANCE COMMITTEE Bob Behlow, junior class president Muriel Heeb, iniior class vice- president David Bryant Helen Sauber Dante La Franche Percy Jane Frazer Bill Harvey Don Newcomer Ralph Flynn The last University affair of the year and the cli- max of the social season was the Junior- Senior dinner dance, which was held in the ballroom of the Student Union on the evening of May 12. This dance was given by the junior class as a fare- well courtesy to the senior class of 1928. Although these dances have always been formal in the past, all precedents were disregarded this year, and the dinner dance was a semi-formal affair. The social hall of the Union was so arranged with tables and dancing space as to imitate a cabaret. Music was furnished by a popular campus orchestra and enter- tainment of various and pleasing types was given during the evening by professional groups to lend to this atmosphere. A new feature of the dance this year was the giving of favors, which combined with the programs resulted in a very novel effect. From the artisticly engraved bids to the last strains of lilting music, the dance was a complete success, due to the entire lack of formality and to the new and interesting way in which all details of the caba- ret theme were carried out. Social Hall Student Union [271] HJ to CU S. C. llI:.L b. b a OAnd of sliiray WArriors, A oa jc of IroJAiis Ijold With their honor they ' II Jcfc iJ it, I he L-arainal Ana Cjola, JO if s 1 IaH to AhuA AlAter And 1 1 Ail to YArsit U lAiI to All loyAl IroJAnSf J-fAil to old S. C. I ' " ■ ' ■ ' , SOCIAL SORORITIL PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Josephine Campbell, President Janet Culbertson, Vice-President Marjorie Temple, Secretary-Treasurer Alpha Chi Omega Alda Mills Betty Donahue Zeta Tau Alpha Jane Word Cecile Vigne Phi Mu Carroll Greene Lorene Zeigler Pi Beta Phi Katherine Palmer Katherine Ault Kappa Alpha Theta Helen Klene Deborah Fredericks Kappa Delta Alma Griffin Celestine White Delta Delta Delta Ethel Moore Allcene Elkins Alpha Epsilon Phi Edith Harris Alberta Klingstein Delta Gamma Mildred Roudebush Evelyn Whittier Alpha Gamma Delta Edna Tresler Dorothy Klinge Delta Zeta Kathryn Ryan Helen Hessick Alpha Delta Pi Lydia Hoffman Fern Kuhry Beta Sigma Omicron Lorraine Lewis lone Sturm Sigma Delta Tau Edith Berger Dora Katz Iota Sigma Theta Helen Taecker Margaret French [276] ALPHA CHI OMEGA Founded at DePauw University in 1885 Epsilon Chapter Established in 1895 Lodge: 666 West Twenty-eighth Street Helen Daley President Blanche Ansley Frances Black Helen Daley Betty Budd Louise Gillies Marion Abbott Dorothy Buster Wilhelmina Campbell Eileen Ambrose Jean Burk Dorothy Dixon Louise Dixon Margaret Arbuthnot GRADUATE Eleanor Veale SENIORS Margaret Dickson Betty Farmer Bonnie Hickey JUNIORS Rosita Hopps Kathryn Joplln SOPHOMORES Gayle Daley Betty Donahue Gertrude Gardener FRESHMEN Geortria Hembree Alyne Ley Mar iaret Nye Meredith McKee PLEDGES Katherine Bailey Helen Cleenewerth Alda Mills Evelyn Piatt Gwendolyn Patten Virginia Slabaugh Margaret Lytei! Lorraine Neal Marion Nuppnow Portia Phillips Ruth Shanahan Margaret Tilford Janet Dowe QiOB Abbott. Ansley. Budd, Black. Buster. Burke. H. Daley. G. Daley. Donahue Dickson. L. Dixon. Farmer. Hembree. Hopps. Hickey. Joplin. Ley. Lytle Mills, Nye. Need. Patton. Phillips. Shanahan. Slabaugh Veale. Gardner, Campbell, Gillies 277] ZETA TALI ALPHA Foimded at Vnginm State formal in 1889 Xi Chapter EstabUshed in 1910 Lodge: 1023 West Thirty-sixth Street uth Carr President Mrs FACULTY Lillian Backstrand Wil 5on Ruth Carr Catherine Colwell SENIORS Alice Flowers Corinne Vincent Ruth King Betty Bruce Helen Campbell Helen Morlan Catheryn Murphy JUNIORS Malvina Pozzo Margaret Schiller Elberta Somers Vernetta Sweet Cecile Vigne Jane Word Woodie Lou Hunsaker SOPHOMORES Erie Shepard Marjorie Snow Florence Youny Dorothy Fenstamaker Jane Howells Dorothy King FRESHMEN Olivia Lesperance Lucille Lyons Ruth Secrest Constance Vachon Ruth Wend Kathryn Wesslin Poris Allison Betty Dee PLEDGES Marian Dezell Katherine Jones Maurine Maupin QiO Bruce, Carr, Colwell. Campbtll. Dezell. Fenstamaker. Howells, Hunsaker. D. King R. King, Lesperance, Lyon. Morlan, Pozzo, Schiller. Secrest, Shepard, Snow Somers. Sweet. Vachon. Vigne. Vincent, Wend, Word [278] PHI MU Founded at Georgian V esleyan College in J 852 Iota Sigma Chapter Established in 1915 Lodge: 801 West Twenty-eighth Street Alice Hil President FACULTY Edith Weir Dorothy B shop Marjorie Bailey SENIORS Carroll Greene Ora Mae Smith Marquita Youny: JUNIORS Muriel Heeb Bernice Palmer Alice Hill Irene Schmi tz Bonnie Jean Lockwood Gertrude Schneider Mercedes Sparks Joan Bairnson Barbara Bleck Perita Brown Doris Bryan SOPHOMORES Caroline Burt Lena Hunter Irma Lucas Amy Louise McDowell Betty Richardson Betty Tisdale Anne Wriphtsman LorL ne Zeigler Dorothy Beech FRESHMEN Muriel Gantz Dorothy Warner Taconia Winkler Lois Brain Ruth Clay Selma Grant PLEDGES Laura Mae Hamilton Marjorie McKay Jean Murdoff Jean Ross Bailey. Bairnson. Beech, Bishop. Brown. Bryan. Buit. Clay. Gantz Greene. Hceb. Hill. Hunter. Lockwood. Lucas, McDowell, Murdoff, Palmer Schmitz, Smith, Sparks, Tisdale, Warner, Winkler, Wrightsman, Young [279] PI BETA PHI Founded at Monmouth College in 1867 California Gamma Chapter Established in 1 91 7 Lodge: 647 West Twenty-eighth Street |! Kathryn Presid Gude ent Mrs. Pear FACULTY Smith Mrs. Rufus B. von KleinSmid Dorothy Bouck Kathryn Chapman Gwenevere Denn is Josephine Eekhait Dorothy Goodrich SENIORS Kathryn Gude Helen Higgins Ruth Loftus Eleanor Reynolds Mary Stohr Elizabeth von KleinSmid Louisa von KleinSmid Nan von KleinSmid Elizabeth White Carolyn Ayers Katherine Fisher Dorothy Fuller JUNIORS Frances Holmes Helen Lawson Isabelle Loftus Marian McGowin Catherine Palmer Betty Squires Katherine Ault Janet Culberson SOPHOMORES Juliet Dix Louise Gates Harriet Hauge Katherine Jean Peggy Brown Virginia Dabney Miriam De Witt FRESHMEN Mary Heibeit Marjoric Lonnesbei Elsio Maxfield ry Barbara McCartney Janet McCoy Katherine Staub Emory Ardis Charlotte Ault PLEDGES Frances Jean Jane Lawson Ella Sandberg Ethel Ware J ri ' ? Ault. Bouck. Brown, Chapman. Culberson. Dabney, Dennis. DeWitt. Eckhart Fisher, Gates, Goodrich, Gude. Hauye, HijiKins. Holmes. F. .Jean, K. Jean I. Loftus. R. Loftus, Lonnesberry, H. Lawson, McCai-tney. McCoy. McGowin. Maxfield. Palmer Reynolds, Squires. Staub, Sandberg, E. von KleinSmid, L. von KleinSmid. N. von KleinSmid, White [280] KAPPA ALPHA THETA Founded at DePauw University m 1870 Omicron Chapter Established in 1917 Lodge: 6?3 West Twenty-eighth Street Marjoriu Chambeis Lucille Foster Katherine Moriarity Helen Klene Eppie BrittinKham Margaret Coljjrrove Harriet Foster Deborah F " reclericks Margaret Harriman Lola Heustis Barbara Brunson Virginia Cook Rt tty Harwood Maurine Honey FACULTY Elizabeth Yoder GRADUATES Dorothy Marie Davis SENIORS Virginia Roediger Helen Seaman JUNIORS Mary Main SOPHOMORES Lydia Lamberton Charlotte LaTouche Jane Lee Beatrice MacCrae Virginia Meyer FRESHMEN Gloria Gattschalk Elizabeth Kerr PLEDGES Betty Lou Miller Frances Price Mary Main President Frances Seaman Louise Thompson Catherine White Evelyn Martin Lucia Remseur Dorothie Smith Roberta Swaffield Grace Symmes Virginia Thorn Gene Lynch Helen McCartney Florence Tyler Nancy Underbill Brittingham. Brunson, Chambers, Colegi ' ove. Cook, H. Foster. L. Foster Fredericks. Gottschaik, Kerr, Klene, Lamberton. LaTouche, Lee Lynch. McCartney. Main, Martin, Meyer. Miller, Moriarty Roediger. F. Seaman, H. Seaman, Smith. Swaffield, Thompson, White [281] KAPPA DELTA Founded at Farmville, Virginia, in 1897 Theta Sigma Chapter Established in 1917 Lodge: 2711 Ellendale Place Josephine Camphcll President Josephine Campbell Elizabeth Donnelly Virginia Arnold Virginia Child Alice Colwell Nettie Rowland Betty Bien Dorothy Everett Mercedes Heintz Luciiie McCaffrey Ruth Ann Byerley Edna Bridgeman Audrey Elliott Marjorie Ham man SENIORS Rose Donnelly Winnie Finch JUNIORS Theima Ferris Alma Griffin Frances Hawley SOPHOMORES Ruth Volpp FRESHMEN Addis McDermott Moline Mosher Ruth Ot ' den PLEDGES Elsie Hutchins Florence Mclntyre Rose Marie Racine Nedra Halfhill Frances McDowell Luella Hoel Norma Larson Marguerite Randolph Celestine White Margaret Rockwell Esther Shelhamer Auralea Tillman Beth Tibbott Edwina Thomas Zella Willard BOD Campbell, Child. Colwell. E. Donnelly, R. Donnelly. Everett, Ferris. Finch, Griffin Hawley. Heintz. Hoel, Larson. McDermott. McDowell. Mosher, Ogden Rockwell. Rowland. Shelhamer, Tibbot, Tillman, Volpp. White [ 282 ] DELTA DELTA DELTA founded at Boston University in 1888 Theta Xi Chapter Established in 1921 Lodge: 2407 South Flower Street Sd, Martha Wiggett President Polly Black Eileen Brown Mary Crawford SENIORS Dorothy Houston MargTierite Price Martha Wiggett Mirrle Wilson Helen Balcom Aileene Elkins JUNIORS Ajines Fitzgerald Betty Lawford Marjorie Temple Lalla Rookh Selbie Margaret Carroll Eloise Eison SOPHOMORES VirKinia Mae King Sybil Tyler Ernia Willis Frances Allen Winifred Barrett Bernice Brandt Hope Cooper FRESHMEN Marjorie Gosnell Virginia Harmon Katherine Hurst Betty McAlpine Ruth Rogers Betty Shonk Hazel Woods Virginia May Wrij. ht Dorothy Burgess PLEDGES Lorraine Simons iQO SQiOQiP Allen, Balcom. Barrett, Black, Brandt. Brown, Crawfoid, Elkins. Elson Cooper. Fitzgerald. Gosnell. Houston, Lawford, McAlpin. Price. Rogers Selbie. Temple, Tyler. Willis. Wilson. Woods. Wright [283] ALPHA EPSILON PHI Founded at Barnard College in J 909 Xi Chapter Established in 1921 Lodge: 1015 West Thirty-fiflh Place Frances Berman President Esther GRADUATES Fredkin Alice Isber Frances Berman SENIORS Lillian Copeland Alherta Klingstein Bernice Bergman Charlotte Grossman JUNIORS Dora Melman Ann Moss Olga S ' Renco Jean Grossman Edith Harris SOPHOMORES Macy Kozberg Lillian Weiss Lucylle Chasnoff Frances Dasoff Jean Fox FRESHMEN Irene Gettegris Eve Grossman Patricia Schaack Rose Ella Schlank Rose Adler Bernice Goldman PLEDGES Margaret Lipsy Ruth Rubin OBOOB Bergman. Burman. Copeland, Chasnoff, Dassoff. Fox. Gettegris, C. Grossman. J. Grossman Isber, Klingstein, Kozberg, Moss, Schlank. S ' Renco, Weiss [284] DELTA GAMMA Founded at Oxford Institute in 1874 Alpha ? u Chapter Established in 1922 Lodge: 639 West Twenty-eighth Street Mildred Marts President Mildred Mavtz Elizabeth Bryson Frances Cochrane Besse Douglas Nadine Campbell Virpinia Douglas Evelyn Farnsworth Lucille Gardner Jeanette Brown Helen Dennis Jane Eddy Helen Graham Dorothy Carlson Alice Craven Harriet Harriman SENIORS Dorothy Thomas JUNIORS Jane Lord Marion Lynds Martha Reynolds SOPHOMORES Dorothy Graham Dorothy Hoi lings worth Dagmar Raaen Mildred Roudebush FRESHMEN Sylvia Hammar Dorothy Joannes Winifred Rule Adeline Schultz PLEDGES Frances Hite Annie Lou Jungquist Pauline Randle Geraldine Wright Cynthia Veatch Evelyn Whittier Zada Taylor Victoria Sanderson Doris Stockwell Lillie Drake Williams Juanita Wilson Helen Sumption Helen White Elizabeth Whitson Jeannette Smith Janet Torrence nu m. Crown. Campbell, Cochrane. V. Douglas. B. Douglas. Dennis, Eddy, Farnsworth. Cardner D. Graham, H. Graham. HoUingsworth, Hammer, Hite. Joannes. Lord, Lynds. Martz Raaen, Reynolds, Roudebush. Rule. Sanderson. Stockwell. Sumption. Torrence Taylor, Thomas. Williams, Whittier, White, Whitson. Wilson [285] ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Founded at Syracuse University in 1904 Delta Alpha Chapter Established in J 923 Lodge: 668 West Twenty-eighth Street Julia Partington President Betty Adam Maude Ball Cecil Chase Doris Crook-Johnson SENIORS Dorothy Kinsey Evelyn Lewis Gertrude Mason Frances Ogburn Julia Partington Faye Scott Charlotte Sultan Lena Walker Ruth Cameron Marie Deike Marcella Kennedy JUNIORS Idella Morehouse Lillian Smith Natalie Sterling Edna Tressler Johanna Anderson Doris Birdlebough Betty Ferris Hazel Grimm SOPHOMORES Inez Kernan Helen Low Pauline Mather Helen McDonald Mary Bculah Mohr Gra ' e Weller Bernice White Carolyn Colmery Alberta Dudley FRESHMEN Martha Edwards Maria Herrera Thora Krause Bet ty Lou Elson Elizabeth Lewis PLEDGES Marjorie Loud Ruth Pierce Mary Elizabeth Saxton Vivian Tilden PUBil Oil O I Adams, Anderson, Ball, Chase, Colmery, Deike, Edwards. Grimm, Johnson Kennedy. Kernan, Kinsey, Krause, Lewis, Mason. Mather, McDonald, Mohr Scott. Sterling, Sultan, Tressler. Walker. Weller Partington, White, Morehouse, Ogburn [286] DELTA ZETA Founded at Miami University in 1902 Alpha Iota Chapter Established in 1923 Lodge: 710 West Twenty-eighth Street Mabel Russell President Betsy Bradley Mildred Burton Florence Galentine Mary Anderssen Lillian Bennett Kathryn Coger Maiffarut Allen Pauline Garrison Pauline Gillespie Winifred Biegler Esther Burns Rita Demming SENIORS Anna Hartman Helen Hessick Flora Ritter JUNIORS Marjorie Crandall Frances Dennis Coralyn Gibson SOPHOMORES Beatrice Hanna y Helen Irwin FRESHMAN Esther Gafford PLEDGES Frances Herzog Josephine Hull Ruth Mitchell Mabel Russell Ruth Smith Elizabeth Walker Jane Hartman Bernice Harvey Kathryn Ryan Velma Sperry Doris Tygeson Helen Wood Allen, Anderssen. Bradley. Burns. Burton, Bennett. Beigier. Crandall Garrison, Galentine. Gillespie. GafFord. Hannay, A. Hartman, J. Hartman. Gibson Harvey, Irwin. Ritter. Russell. Ryan, Sperry, Smith. Walker [287] ALPHA DELTA PI Founded at ' Wesleyan College in J 851 Alpha Psi Chapter Established in 1925 Lodge: 643 West Twenty-eighth Street ivian Murphy President FACULTY Harriet Fullen GRADUATES Miriam McAllister SENIORS Jane Schlebecker Mar ' aret BepRS Nora Hoffman Belle Newman Mary Dunstan Fern Kuhry Elizabeth Reese Elizabeth Ensley Vivian Murphy JUNIORS Adelaide Taylor Phyllis Crowley Irene May SOPHOMORES Katherine O ' Connor Virginia Colby Lydia Hoffman Josephine Oakes Elizabeth Crowley Marjorie Martin Esther Stowell Florence Diller Helen Marx Dorothy Swett Frances Dunstan Martha Murdock Lorraine Young Mary Jo Garland FRESHMEN Elizabeth Henninser Edith Leepett Gertrude Phillips GeorRia Hollis Helen Lewis Helen Rockwell Lucille Huebner Cleo Maher PLEDGES Marian Williams Helen Guthrie Mary Joyce Frances Todd Dorothy Johnson Phyllis Richmond Annabel Wrieht Bcggs, Colby, E. Crowley. P. Crowley. Dunstan. Ensk-y. Henningcr, L. Hoffman. N. Hoffman Huebner. Kuhry. Lewis. McAllister. May. Murphy. Newman. O ' Connor Reese. Rockwell. Schlebecker, Stowell, Taylor. Young [288] BETA SIGMA OMICRON Founded at University of Missouri in 1 88) Alpha Theta Chapter Established m 1927 Lodge: 2637 Portland Street Gene Williams President Avalon Daggett Blanche Ballinger Alma Chumbley SENIORS Annes Grimmesey Doris Ray Bernice Newland Frances Wenham Dorothy Williams Gene Williams Mertice Adams Myrtle Broadbrooks Eleanor Clarke JUNIORS Vera Everett Marguerite Green Lorraine Lewis Zelpha McDonald Lillian Pastorius Louise Van de Verg Sylvia Beckwith Bernice Hadley Edith Hughes Blanche Hughes Edna Hughes SOPHOMORES Anne Law Muriel Packman PLEDGES Carolyn Quinn Clare Ricker lone Sturm Victoria Seaburg Adams, Balling»;r. Broadbrooks. Beckwith. Chumbley, G. Williams. Daggett. Everett. Grimmesey Hadby. Law. Lewis, Newland, Packman. Pastorius. Ray Van de Verg, Sturm, D. Williams [289] SIGMA DELTA TAU Founded at Cornell University in J 91 7 Mu Chapter Established in 1927 Lodge: 1240 Tremaine Street dith Berger 9 President Edith Berber SENIORS Marian Chais Rose Most JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Dora Katz Charlotte Fern Anne Meyers Ida Sells Lena Shuken Jeanette Vinnicof Helen Cohen FRESHMEN PLEDGES Rosella Click Hilda Jacoby Frances Karsch Bess Riskind. IB Berper, Chais, Cohen. Click Katz. Most. Meyers. Sells Shuken. Vinnicof [290] IOTA SIGMA THETA Organized m 1920 Lodge: 2639 Van Buren Place Alice Chapman President FACULTY Marguerite Templeton SENIORS Margaret Nelson Alice Chapman Margaret French JUNIORS Haidee Gamer Mabel Rickson Helen Sauber Helen Taecker Henrietta Biescar Dorothy Kendall SOPHOMORES Mary Liddecoat Georgia Starr Josephine Sage FRESHMEN Ruth Williams B Chapman, French. Gamer. Liddecoat Nelson, Rickson. Sauber, Taecker Kendall [291] SORORITY HOUSES Left to Rioht: Delta Zeta. Alpha Gamma Delta, Delta Gamma. Alph . Delta Pi, Beta Sigma Omicion, Iota Sigma Thc-ta, Alpha Epsilon Phi. [292] ' SORORITY HOUSES Left to Riijht: Kappa Alpha Theta. Ztta Tau Alpha. Alpha Chi Omega. Phi Mu. Pi Beta Phi. Delta Delta Delta. Kappa Delta. [293] This Page Is Dedicated to a Real " Trojan " of the Class of 1928 TO PAUL ELMSlUlSr For the way in which he has managed the ' ' Greater Trojan Kooting Section " , jor the good sportsman- ship he has instilled into his cheering, and for the way he has wor ed, in the Student Endoumjent Drive, in committees, and on the campus, to instill into the student body at large the same fighting Trojan Spirit he has exemplified as Trojan Tell King. Paul was manager of the One Hundred and Fifty Thousand Dollar Drive, which is the founda- tion fund for the new Library, has served on the Rally Committee , and is a member of the Executive Committee. s ! I f2941 L FRATERNITIES INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Ray Foote, President Owen E. O ' Maley, Vice-President Carroll Sagar, Secretary Thomas Mulvin, Treasurer Delta Chi Charles Bone Chase Burns Zeta Beta Tau Harold Silbert Jack Hartfield Sigma Alpha Epsilon William Crawford Clyde Nickle, Jr. Phi Beta Delta Leon Kaufman Milton Amado Phi Kappa Tau J. Howard Edgerton John T. Bailey, Jr. Delta Sigma Phi Charles H. Callison William Kneibes Kappa Sigma Weston Johnson Frederick Howser Kappa Alpha Thomas Mulvin Leslie Lavelle ■ Pi Kappa Alpha Craig P. Smith Lynn S. Morris Tau Epsilon Phi George Shongut Louis L Page Phi Kappa Psi Carroll Sagar Raymond Broomfield Theta Psi Ray Foote Malcolm Chambers Phi Nu Delta William Ruymann Richard Kirtland Sigma Tali Owen E. O ' Maley Theodore Halfhill Gamma Epsilon Robert Behlow Tom Bryant Phi Alpha Mu Kenneth Ferry Nathan Barragar Theta Sigma Nu Charles Sauers Edward Oudermeulen Delta Phi Delta William D. Kellar Wallace Ginder Alpha Sigma Delta Paul Cunningham Luis Roberts Alpha Nu Delta Harwin T. Mann Smith A. Crouch Sigma Chi Howard Elliott Jesse Hibbs Tau Delta Phi Albert Eisenstein Benjamin Eisenstein [296] i SIGMA CHI Founded at Miami University in 1855 Alp id LJpsilon Chapter Established in 1889 Lodge: 848 West Thirty-sixth Street Warren B. Charles Boren Morley Drury Howard Elliott Jack Cowan Ralph Eckles Howard P ' ailor Jesse Hibbs Robert Kranz Frank Anthony Charles Borah Charles Breer Casel Burton Jack Corlett Fred Felton Harvey Harkness Everett Brown James Clark George Decker Marshall Duffield Robert L. Heustis Lawrence Hal] President FACULTY Bovard SENIORS Paul Elmciuist John McCune JUNIORS Wesley LaFever Hilton McCabe Lowry McCasIin Hart Miller SOPHOMORES Wesley Houseman William Hubbard Bila Kendall John Lehners William McClunf? Philip Marvin Don Moses PLEDGES Tom Mason Ernest Pinckert Roger Reynolds Steiiing Sim]3son Rufus B. von KleinSmid Everett Miller John Parish Francis Tappaan Louis Trapp Don Williams Jack Williams John Nettleman Aaron Nibley Francis Norton Richard Schultz Spencer Selby Harold Stock George von KleinSmid Ray Taylor John R. Thompson Leon Tovvnsend Mulvey White T u m Anthony. Breer. Corlett. Cowan. Decker. Duffield. Elliott, Elmquist. Failor Felton. Heustis. Harkness. Hubbard. Kendall. Kranz. LaFever. Lehners, McClung Marvin. Miller, Moses. Nettleman, Nibley, Norton, Reynolds, Schulz, Selby Borah, Tappaan. Thompson, Trapp, von KleinSmid, Williams, White. Stock, Reike [297] DELTA CHI Founded at Cvrndl University in 1890 Sontheryi California Chapter Established in 1910 Lodge: 920 West Twenty-eighth Street Chase Burns President Dean Justin Miller Chase Burns Frank Gonzalves Gene Curry Rarrel Dolan Charles Alexander Keith Bunkers Curtis Dunffan Ewell Bell Hugrh Cooney Lynn Dawson Edwin Wolf Allan Harrington FACULTY SENIORS Roy Gormsen HurH McCollum JUNIORS Eldred McGreal Donald McLarnin SOPHOMORES Lawrence Drum Roily Grant Loyle Hawthorne FRESHMEN Edward Fitch Jean Haskell L. Logan PLEDGES Alvin Morgan William Burby Stan Smith Clarence Rubbert Raymond Scott Tom McMahon Geor!2:e Richter Fred McDaniels Neil McLaughlin Hujjh Williams Gerald Kelly mu OSS Alexander. Bunkers, Curry. Dun y an, Drumm. Dolan, Gormsen Gonzalves. Grant. Hawthorne, MeCoUum. McLainIn, McDanie!. McLaujihIin McMahon. McGreal, Richter, Smith. Scott. Williams. Wolf [298] i ZETA BETA TAU Founded at the College of the City of Kiew Tor in 189S xAJpha Delta Chapter Established in 19 IS Lodge: 2704 Ellendale Place Harold Silbert Presideyit Ted Rosenthal George Chais Henry Grossman Joe Weisman Robert Le •i William Hirsch Nat Rosen Harry Borson Earnest Klingstoin Jerome Ehrlich GRADUATES Leon Dover SENIORS Bernard Levin Harold Silbert JUNIORS Jack Hartfield SOPHOMORES Phillip Anspacher Herbert Lantin Leo Grudin FRESHMEN Charles Forsch PLEDGES George Tapper Julian Averett Walter Gilbert Sherman Kornblum Julius Florsheim William Silver Jai-k Mushkin Stuart Josephs Theodore Daglin QD OE! n . 1. Anspacher. Averett, Barson. Chais. Florsheim, Grossman. Hartfield, Hirsch Lantin, Kornblum. Levi. Mushkin, Rosen, Silbert. Silver. Schlank [299] Ferd Manlove President Oliver J. Marston Andrew Hoeffer Kenneth Grumbles Vose Adams Arthur Beggs Robert Beggs Henry Coggeshall Matt Barr Eugene Beattie Ralph Bricker William Crawford James Hunter Eber Jaiiues Robert Allen William Balsom Irving K. Campbell Duncan Coombs Ira Kellogg SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856 California Gamma Chapter Established in 1921 Lodge: 625 West Twenty-eighth Street ♦ FACULTY Melvin J. Vincent Kenneth M. Bisseil Artliui- W. Nye L. M. Riddle GRADUATES Edgar House Ed Murray SENIORS Webster Gibson Ferdinand Manlo ' e Bert Heiser Jack Morris William Henley Clyde L. Nickle. Jr. Weldon Draper RogL-r Dyer William Ford JUNIORS Kenneth Hamill Sequoyah Herd Dante LaFranche SOPHOMORES Rockwell Kemp Loren Matheson Uewey McCourt FRESHMEN Lawrence Moffitt Gordon Orme Fred Chase Lowell Dryden John McQuigg Jack McFaden Paul Munger Hugh Miles Carl Rahn George Reed PLEDGES Edward Neuhoff George Walker Wilfred W. Scott Jack Payne Carl Plate Bruce Smith Charles E. Stephen Theron Wilson John Zens Russell Saunders James Stewart Henry Walbot Charles Wood Eddie Winfield Jack Woodard ggmmmk mmh flnsHft Balsom, A. Beggs, R. Beggs, Bricker. Camphi ll, Chase. Coombs. Crawford, Dyer Gibson. Hamill, Henley. Hunter, Kellogg, LaFranche. McQuigg, MacFaden, Miles Moffett. Nickle. Payne, Plate. Rahn, Reed, Walbot. Wood, Woodard [300] PHI BETA DELTA Founded at Cohtmhm University in 1912 Kappa Chapter Established in 1920 Lodge: 721 West Thirtieth Street Jack Cohen Louis Ellowitz Stuart Fisher Milton Amado Melvin Cytron Larry Furstman Philip Greenfield Joe Friend Eli Lcvenson Sylvan Covey Ralph Ginsberg Moray Levenson Elmer Cohen Sam Levin SENIORS David Herman Oscar Pattiz JUNIORS Kaufman Harry Kenny Elliott Levine SOPHOMORES Russell Priess Ed Rubin FRESHMEN Eli Merkin Edward Miller Paul Scriebman PLEDGES Jack Raoul Jules Simon EHiott Levine President Maurice Sattinger Harold Simon David Lyons Jack Walley Sydney Weiner Louis Shiell Louis Sweet Walter Zuckerman Geori e Ulman iBHO HEli E BP Amado, Covey, Cytron. Fisher, Friend. Ginsberg, Herman. Kaufman, E. Levenson M. Levenson. Levin, Lazar, Levine, Lyons. Miller. Priess Rubin. Sattinger, J. Simon. H. Simon. Sweet, Zuckerman [301] PHI KAPPA TAU Founded at Miayni Vniversitv in 1906 Pi Chapter Established in 1922 Lodge: 2809 South Hoover Street Henry Rohr President Arthur T. Conntil Donald W. Bailey Eugene P. Fay Meldrim F. BurriM J. Howard Edgerton John T. Bailev. Jr. Howard M. Bell Edmund Bittke Mai ' shail Beeman Walter L. Benedict Arthur Brearley Francis Flynn Richard Halderman Harold Barr Elmer Bauermeister Theodore Davis Lyman Beardslev Fred Clark FACULTY Dr. Howard DeForest Roland Maxwell GRADUATES Arthur E. Freston Revelle Harrison Dr. Frank C. Teuton Edgar E. LaFetra George A. Miller SENIORS Berwyn B. Riske Albert H. Webb. Jr. Sam A. Yocum Henry C. Rohr William Worthington JUNIORS David L. Bryant J. Leo Harris Burt Lewis Francis Halderman Reyburn J. Hatfield Robert Farrett J, El wood Harmon George W. Lawrence Paul Pearson SOPHOMORES Robert Halderman Earl Harmonson Malcom Harris Raymond K. Harvey Eugene Laisne Gordon Maxwell David Neidhardt James W. Reinhard FRESHMEN Jerry Duncan Ted Matson Thomas Graham Wilmer Morby Ray Har PLEDGES Josse Mortenson Anthony Steponovich Dan Strebel John Ward Warren Woodruff Edward Neidhardt Jesse Shaw Joe Ward Ral|)h Thomas Stillman Wells iliBP O BflHBBM -____ gggmrr-mm g|g dHOHM D. Bailey. J. Bailey, Bfll. Barr, Burrill. Benedict. Bryant. Brearley, Bcardsley, Davis Duncan, Edgerton. Flynn. Frcston. Graham, Harman, Harmonson, E. Harris, L. Harris. M. Hari ' is Harvey. F. Halderman, R. Halderman. R. Halderman. La Fetra. Laisne. Morby. Matson, E. Neidhardt. Parrett Riske. Rohr, Reinhard. Shaw, Strebel, Ward. Webb, Woodruff. Worthington. Yocum [ 302 ] DELTA SIGMA PHI Founded Jt the College of the City of 7S[eii ' Yor in 1899 Alpha Phi Chapter Established in J 92? Lodge: 3 36 West Thirty-first Street Charles Callison President Clyde Belford (Deceased) Samuel Broadwell FACULTY Earl Hill Finley Neal Paul Webster Harold Heimbauprh GRADUATES LeiRh Hill Louis Wheeler Charles Callison Donald Foss Herman Frieseke SENIORS Russell Krodell Gurton Kuntzner Andy Metcalf Charles Watkins, Jr. Thomas Wood, Jr. J. Wakefield Burke Jack Goble JUNIORS Emil Galiaher Walter Miller Allen Murray Frank Allen Robert Boone Ray Brooks SOPHOMORES Clarence Gillespie William Kneibes Charles Petrie Ronald Stehman Noel Dean Maurice deHarne FRESHMEN Lloyd Dewart Lloyd Porter Harry Chain Neil Cooney Richard Mogle PLEDGES George Pfaffenberger. Ji Phillii) Poole Manuel Rivero . William Waterhouse Milford Wetter BBI O Broolss, Dean, DeHarne, Dewart. Fnss. Frieseke. Gillespie Goble, Kneibes, Krodell, Kuntzner. Metcalf, Miller. Petrie Porter, Reese, Wood [303] KAPPA SIGMA FoitJitied at the University of Virginia in 1869 Delta Eta Chapter Established in 1925 Lodge: 928 West Twenty-eighth Street George Dingle President Earl P. Andreen George W. Dingle Wyman Ellis. Jr. Edward L. Gloege James A, Hand Gilbert J. Hess Leo Adams Stephen H. Barden Mahlon Chambers Harold W. Grayson Nelson W. Barry John A. Dorfner Harvey Durkee Orville Ellis F. Alburn Henry M . Becker SENIORS W. Kenneth Faulkner Weston M. Johnson JUNIORS Fred N. Howser James B. Lane Herschell H. Linville Shields J. Maxwell SOPHOMORES John P. Hill Wallace Linville Frank L. Needham James A. Payne FRESHMEN Etivvard Irwin Edwin N. Lewis James Snider PLEDGES William Clark Theodore Sahiberg Robert A. Welch Virgil M. Pinkley Chesley C. Unruh Floyd E. Welch Clayton B. Phillips James C. Spence Stanley F. Weston Garretson Seely Raleigh R. Watson Howard M. Paul Jack Hovey QiSOU BOS Adams. Andreen, Bariy, Chambers, Dorfner, Ell is. Faulkner Hand, Hess. Hill, Hows _i-, Johnson. Lane, Lewis H. Linville. Maxwt-ll. Scely, Spence, Watson [304} I KAPPA ALPHA (Southa-n) Founded at V ashington and Lee University in 186S Beta Sigma Chapter Established in 1926 Lodge: 700 West Twenty-eighth Street Thomas Mulvin President Dr. Elmer Fagan Ralph LaPorte Kimbro Carter Marcus Beeks Burdette Henney Lawrence Dihel Mark Hawker Burke Heistand Spencer Berry William Bradbury Peter Burness Charles Cromwell Robert Allan Walter Bensmiller Frederick Chapman Roy Malcolm Ruel Olson FACULTY Harold Stonier Grafton Taniiuary GRADUATES Lowell Lindley Percy Wallace SENIORS Thomas Mulvin Gibson Pleasants Clifton Reynolds Robert Servis JUNIORS Roger Hopkins Leslie Lavelle CliflFord Poindexter Jack Powell SOPHOMORES Edwin Frazer Leslie Hatch Lowell Goode John Moore Philip Grossman Richard Mulvin Robert Hatch Walter Rice FRESHMEN Albert Hollis Stewart Philp Harold Larsen John Rex Herschel Oldham Oscar Simmons Hufih C. Willett Gwynn Wilson James Smith Richard Ryan Charles Webber John Stansbarger Price Walker Edwin Ware Ralph Ware Stanford Stelle Cecil Zaun OSBO Allen. Beeks. Bensmilk-r. Berry. Bradbury. Chapman. Cromwell. Dihel. Frazel Goode. L. Hatch, R, Hatch. Hawker. Hollis. Larsen. Lavelle. Mulvin. Oldham Phillips. Pleasants. Poindexter. Powell. Rex, Reynolds. Rice. Ryan Smith, Stelle, Simmons. Walker, E. Ware, R. Ware, Zaun [305] PI KAPPA ALPHA Founded at the University of Virgiyiia in 1868 Gamma Eta Chapter Established in 1926 Lodge: 2644 Portland Street Garth Lacey President FACULTY Frank Nagley SENIORS Scott C. Creager M. Webster Hayne Roger Johnson Harold Kispert Garth V. Lacey Craig Smith Robert Crosby Francis Hardey JUNIORS Floyd Isbell Lynn Norris SOPHOMORES Harold Pomeroy William Wood William Arnold John Baiilie Blake W. Hanson Harold HoUister Donald Hunter Ellsworth Patterson FRESHMEN J. Duncan Powers Robert C. Rundstrom Harold D. Wieland Victor Fitzmaurice Cleon Knapp PLEDGES Ernest L. McCoy James Brigps Karl Janovsky Howard McCleary Oliver Zobelein flMi ■■■ flPM i Si Arnold, Crosby. Fitzmaurice, Hanson, Hardey, Haync. Hollisttr. Hunter, Isbell Jobnson, Kispert, Lacey, McCoy, Norris, Pomeroy, Rundstrom, Smith [306] TAU EPSILON PHI Founded at Columbia University in 1910 Tail Gamma Chapter Established in 1927 Lodge: 3 538 South Flower Street %k. N ifcfp ' George Shongut President SENIORS Robert B re it stein Rueben Resnik George W. Shongut Noel Singer Samuel Dobkin Ray Finke! Joseph Grollman JUNIORS Jack Katz David Licker SOPHOMORES Louis I. Page Leon 0. Schuhnan Bonhomme Cahn Sidney Ro ;en Lawrence Rosenthal PLEDCSES Oscar Z. Wiseman George Cohen Herman Ginsberj? Max Hein Sam Jonas Sam Kline Milton Newman Hymie Smythe Bernard Solomon George Wiseman US Breitstein. Cohen. Dobkin. Finkel. Ginsberg, Grollman, Hein. Jonas, Katz Licker. Newman. Page. Resnik. Rosen, Rosenthal Fred, Smith, Solomon, Wiseman, Shulman [307] ! PHI KAPPA PSI Founded at Jefferson College in J 852 California Delta Established in 1927 Lodge: 642 West Twenty-eighth Carroll Sagar Presidc7it T FACULTY Allan E. Sedgwick Leo B. Calland Willis 0. Hunter GRADUATES Thomas H. Davis Frank C. Bray E. A. Crary Herbert Spencer SENIORS Lyie Baldridge Alex G. Graham Roscoc W. Blanchard. Jr. Paul McFadyen Raymond A, Bloomfield, Jr. Carroll A. Sagar C. Herschel Bonham David Goode Albert E. Bowen Karl W. Kreiger Rhodes A. Elder Alton G. Layne George Smith Robert Stewart JUNIORS William Lewis Alvin H. Schaub SOPHOMORES William Walker Lester Wasserburgei William Seitz John P. Von Aspe Ronald Beaman Joseph Cannell Hugh Edwards Douglas Hanby Cecil Hoff James L. Jonas William D. Livingston George Newberry FRESHMEN Samuel B. Newman Byron D. Osborne F. B. Allderdice Gregson Bautzer Albert S. Blatz Kenneth G. Callow Richard Davis Allen Moser Ross F. Wood Marion Beatty C. Daniel Gallery PLEDGES James S. W. Grant LaVerne Sellen George Moore Wesley Wilson Burke Tanner Allderdice, Bautzer. Be aman, Blanchard, Blatz, Bonham, Bow en. Bray. Cannell Gallon. Davis, Elder, Farrell, Gallery, Goode, Jonas, Layne, Livingston McFadyn. Moore. Newberry, Newman, Osborne, Seilen, Smith, Spencer Stewart, Tanner, Von Aspe, Walker, Wasserberger, Wilson, Wood. Cox [308] THETA PSI Organized in 1897 Lodge: 2345 South Figueroa Street MA Ray Foote President SENIORS Malcolm Chambers Francis A. Cochran Robert Dunham JUNIORS Eay C. Foote Avery S. Allen Eugene Allen Durward Browning Ned Cole Kemper Patterson Harry Steele SOPHOMORES Lawrence Weddle Paul Wood William Davies Andrew Fesler Wallace Gregg Chad Harwood Walton Hubbard Alfred Luckett Dallas McCauley FRESHMEN Carl Purcell George Templeton Warren Wright Richard Blackman John Fritcher Louis Gough Don Harwood Frank Meunier Dana Morrison Georpe Richardson Edwin Weinand Robert Ball Jack Dyer PLEDGES Clancey Hathaway Richard Hcdd i iieiSBIlS A Allen. E. Allen. Blackman. Brownina. Cole. Chambers. Cochran. Davies, Donham Dyer. Fritcher. Foote. GretiK. Goush. Harwoo l. D. Harwood. Head. Hubbaid McCauley. Morrison. Meunier. Purcell, Templeton. Weddle. Wood [309] FRATERNITY HOUSES L J( to Riyht: Zcta Beta Tau. Delta Siyma Phi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Phi Kappa Tan, Sigma Chi, Delta Chi, Phi Beta Delta. [310] FRATERNITY HOUSES Left to Riuht: Phi Kappa Psi. Kappa Sigma, Kappa Alpha, Pi Kappa Alpha, Phi Nu Delta, Tau Epsilon Phi. Theta Psi. [311] William Ruymann President » PHI NU DELTA Orgayiized in 1 902 Lodge: 3? 16 South Flower Street Laird J. Stabler Frank M. Porter William Deans Carl Fetterly William Bailey Don Flaherty Don Hamilton Frank Bailey Frank Carson Clifford Christiansen Hugh Andrews Loehr Buswell FACULTY George R. Johnstone SENIORS Edwin Franke William G. Ruymann JUNIORS Richard Kirtland Lincoln Laws SOPHOMORES George Cuthbert Wallace Frisbey FRESHMEN Roy McRann Charles Pettet PLEDGES Leslie Kelly E. A. Rayner Gordon Smith John E. Weaver Ralph Mather Walter Peck William Froelich Glenn Pearce Ray Zeman Andrews, Carson. Deans. Fetterly, Franke, Froelich, Flahei ' ty Hamilton, Kirtland. McRann, Peck. Smith Weaver, Zeman [312] SIGMA TALI Organized in 1910 Lodge: 2719 Ellendale Place Frank Ferguson President Ray K. Immel FACULTY SENIORS Clayton D. Carus Frende Combs Frank Ferguson Robert Green Owen E. OMaley Jack Si pes Eugene Therieau William Harvey JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Thomas Walters Ward Bond Jack Brett Guy Duckworth Clark Galloway Theodore Halfhill Carroll Hutchason Harry Kerber Bruce Latto Standlee Martin Ralph Saylor FRESHMEN Ronald Sweet Arnold Werner Earl Wright Steven Underwood Ralph Caneer Edward Clark Archie Campbell Joseph Raycraft PLEDGES Kenneth Sibson Perry Townsend John Creane Dale Payne Robert Campbell Bond. Brett, A. Campbell. R. Campbell. Caneer, Clark. Combs, Duckworth. Ferynjson Galloway. Halfhill. Har ' ey. Hutchi son, Kerber. Martin. O ' Maley. Payne. Raycraft Saylor, Sweet, Therieau, Townsend, Underwood, Watters, Werner, Wright [313] Tom Bryant Prf.sident GAMMA EPSILON Organized in 1916 Lodge: 1280 West Adams Street Eugene F. Harley Henry Caldon Albert Schevinp Robert Behlow Thomas Bryant Terrill DeLapp Robert Beardsley, Jr. Arthur Eddy Vernon Parten Howard Re a Samuel Baker Robart Brown FACULTY SENIORS Paul E. Welch JUNIORS ■ Ralph Flynn Aden Huffhes Kalph Huston SOPHOMORES Forest Lichty . Alexander McDounal FRESHMEN Rifhard Regan PLEDGES Merril Johnson Frank Mayo Dean KSrl T. WauKh Frank Wycoff Roderick Pomeroy John Scheving Walter Steyer Don Nelson Dale Stoddard Jack Watkins Richard Worthen Behlow, Beardsley, Bi-ovn, Caldon, DeLapp, Eddy, Flynn lluston, F. Lichty. K. Lichty. McDougal, Nelson, Pomeroy. Rea Reagan, A. Scheving. J. Scheving, Steyer. Stoddard, Watkins. Wycoff [314] PHI ALPHA MU Organized in 1921 [.odge: 2671 Magnolia Street ' ' Robert Scofield President FACULTY Harry A. Anderson H. Dean Campbell John D. Cooke GRADUATES Andrew C. Life Hcrrace Judson Ralph Smith Clayton Straub SENIORS Ted Ward Joe Aleksi Charles Galindo James Jeflfery Louis Farris Kenneth Parsons Homer Merchant Robert Nimmo JUNIORS Russell Stanfielii SOPHOMORES Kurt Rose Kenneth Sperry W. E. Tr emellen f Nathan Barrager Elam Kirks Orphus Kirks James C. McCormick John Nelson Robert Scofield James Seley Eugene Thompson Marger Aspit Clark Bell Erwin K. Bird FRESHMEN Albert T. Boswell Walter M. Kouns Walter J. McClintock Claire- Roeers James Truher Everard C. Woodhull Woodson Brown PLEDGES, Clarence Johnson Mike McNifF. Jr. iOOBBOB Aspit, Bell. Bird, Brown. Farris, Kouns, McClintock. McCormick, Nimmo Parsons, Rose, Scofield, Smith, Sperry. Stanfield, Ward [315} ■i ♦ THETA SIGMA NU Organized in 1921 Lodge: 2636 Portland Street arles Sauers President FACULTY Robert M. Fox Marc N. Goodnovv GRADUATES Frank Smith Leslie Franzen SENIORS Paul Fritz Verner Dales James Moser Charles Sauers Harold Hess Edward Oudermeulen Max Thomas George Morgan JUNIORS Russell Bevington Martin Malone Lloyd Thomas Charles Grigsby Leigh Sargent Charles Wright Clifford Hakes Jesse Hill Jack Stumph Emberson Wright SOPHOMORES Mile Barber John Fergusson William McKee Richard Dennis Clifford Hancock Charles Nelson Joseph Earhart Ewing Lingle FRESHMEN Mark Schmidt Oliver Chatburn Robert Meek Clarence Ripley William Grigsby Marvin Moss Robert Simpson Claire Golding Thomas Oudermeulen Fred Strawn Harry Kufus PLEDGES James McCully Harry Wright Paul Zanders S OP Barber, Chatburn. Dennis. Earhart. Ferguson. C. GriKsby. W. Grissby. Hakes. Hancock Hess. Hiil. Kufus. Lingle. McKee, Meek. Mor.u:an. Moss. Nelson E. Oud ermeulen. T. Oudermeulen. Ripley. Sargent. Schmidt. Simpson. Stumph. Thomas [316] , DELTA PHI DELTA Organized in 1922 Lodge: 2716 Ellendale Place Carroll Houlgate President William Klopp Andrew Ballantyne LeRoy Carlton George Coffey Charles E. Capito. Jr. Glenn Ferguson I. Henry Harris G. Kent Hitchcock Paul Borgfeld Walter Brown Wallace Ginder James Gosline George Hambaugh Charles Crawford Jack Herbst Glenn Johnson Kenneth Baldwin Henry Gray FACULTY SENIORS William Foote Carroll Houlgate Theodore Scott JUNIORS Roy Hopkins James Hussey William Keller Glenn Mathis SOPHOMORES Herman Hirdler Fred Johnston Edward Laurance Cecil Revey FRESHMEN Tom Loughan Ernest Mclntire Harold Mitchell PLEDGES Herbert Dumpke Douglas Mclntyre C. P. L. Nichols John Shamel A. C. Reidel Barrel Morgan Jack Pickarts Norman Stewart Walter Rimmer Sheridan G. Sherman Jack Teutchsman Maurice Walker Harry Rothchild George Sprado Clifford Thiede Christy Specht Brown. Baldwin, Capito, Carlton. Coffey, Crawford. Foote, Gosline, Herbst Hambaugh, Johnson, Johnston, Keller, Loughan, Mclntire. Mclyre Morgan, Riedel, Rimmer, Shamel, Sprado [317] Paul Cunningham President Barnett Eby Ralph Alsop Milton Booth Earl Gulp Paul Cunningham Lewis Allen James Batchelor Manuel Ruiz Walter Braun Herbert Cook Marvin Flanagin Lawrence Hawkins Joseph Clarke John Connelly Lauren Dahl Otto Broesemle William Emerson ALPHA SIGMA DELTA Organized in 1923 Lodge: 263 3 South Hoover Street FACULTY Glen Turner GRADUATES SENIORS Elliot Hendry Stanley Hopper Morrison Hunt Buford Max JUNIORS Bryce Schurr Paul Slater SOPHOMORES Leland Jacobson Loren Klinp: Stanley Mackie Milton Maurer FRESHMEN Samuel Dal .el William Jenkins PLEDGES Robert Mollitt Myron Smull Crawford Peek Ralph Mustoe Herbert Owen Luis Roberts Edwin Talmago Archie Straw Rodney Williams Roger Perry Morris Stephan Georce Thow Ward Young Richard Miller Benjamin Patton Clare Thompson Paul Wishik OiOi Allen, Batchelor, Booth. Brown, Clarke, Cook. Culp. Dalzcll, Hopper Hunt, Jacobson, Jenkins. Klinp:. Mackie, Miller, Owen Peek. Roberts. Ruiz. Slater, Stephan. Talmadge, Thow. Williams [318] ALPHA NU DELTA Organized in 1926 Lodge: 1125 West Thirtieth Street ■%.% Harwin Mann President Haiwin T. Mann Homan Baxter Orville B. Bjor jan Morton ColRi-ove Smith A. Crouch Alfred Alley Joel Butler Paul S. Farr Frank Carter George L. Gardner, Jr. Daniel C. Harmon FACULTY Alvah G. Hall SENIORS JUNIORS Donald Dundas Herbert C. Fairley Kenneth Lee SOPHOMORES Thorsten A. Halldin Marston E. Jones Gauss Loper FRESHMEN PLEDGES Henry M. Hesse Draper Webb Lynn Davis Smith Corwin E. Thompson John W. Warden Stanley A. Mulford Carl Schrader Vernon W. Thews William Nelson Wilbur W. Brown BO Baxter. Bjorgan, Colsrove. Crouch. Farr, Fairley, Halldin Jones, Lee, Loper, Mulford. Nelson, Thews, Thompson Warden. Webb [319] Martin Rudcmann President Simpsun Singer Gerson Cohen Albert Isgur Max Bartlfield Joe Halperon Max Gutlee Harry Bookman Emil Freidland Arthur Lishner PI KAPPA EPSILON Organized in 1928 Lodge: 415 Exposition Boulevard SENIORS JUNIORS Martin Rudemann Harry U-streich SOPHOMORES Max Kuplan Leon Shalita FRESHMEN Morris Goldstein PLEDGES Charles Ncdicman Charles Rusnick Sidney Unicke! Alex Zavodnick Alfred Shapiro Joe Wark Joe Lemkin Leo Meisel Simpson Sinper OOOEIO Bardfield. Cohen. Friedland, Lishner. Mcisch. Nedclman. Shalita Shapiro, Singer. Singer, Unickel, Wark [320] mvj FRATERNITY HOUSES Liit to Eight: Theta Sigma Nu, Alpha Nu Delta, Sigma Tau. Delta Phi Delta, Alpha Sigma Delta, Phi Alpha Mu, Gamma Epsilon. [321] This Page Is Dedicated to a Real " Trojan " of the Class of 1928 TO DORIS CROOK-JOHHSOH Who, as president of the School of Speech, and captain of the Debate Squad, has proven her worth. She has helped to place women ' s intercollegiate de- hating, a new venture at Southern California, on a firm basis, as is attested by the team ' s fine record. She is a Boiuen Cup Winner, a member of the El Rodeo Staff, and a member of the Deputations and Executive Committees. She is a member of Zeta Phi Eta, professional dramatics, and of Torch and Tassel. [ 322 ] ORGANIZATIONS PHI KAPPA PHI Scholarship Founded at the University of Maine in 1897 University of Southern California Chapter Established hi 1 924 FACULTY William G. Angermann Dr. Herbert D. Austin F. M. Baldwin Catherine V. Beers Philip S. Biegler Dorothy Bishop Kenneth M. Bissell Dr. Emory S. Bogardus Dr. Ruth W. Brown Laura E. Burmxister Dr. H. Wildon Carr Dr. Cla renee M. Case Horatio Cogswell Dr. John D. Cooke Dr. Owen C. Coy Dr. Mary Sinclair Crawford Dr. Howard DeForresc Dr. James Main Dixon Delia T. Early Thomas T. Eyre Dr. Elmer D. Fagan Dr. Ralph T. Flewellmg Dean Lewis S. Ford Mary L. Fossler W. Turney Fox Dr. Allison Gaw Dr. Clarence V GiUiland Dr. John G. Hill Dr. H. W. Hill Dean Rockwell D. Hunt Dr. Annette Ives Dr. A. C. La Touche Dr. David W. Lefever Dr. Wilbur H. Long Justin W. Ludlow juha N. McCorkle Mrs. Ella McMath Mrs. Kellaphene Morrison Arthur W. Nye Dr. Lawrence M. Riddle Florence Scott Dr. Wilfred W. Scott Dean Laird J. Stabler Dr. D. Victor Steed Clair S. Tappaan Marguerite Templeton Dr. John W. Todd Dr. Frank C. Touton Albert B. Ulrey President R. B. von KleinSmid Dr. Louis Wann Dean Karl T. Waugh Dr. Leroy S. Weatherby Hugh C. Willett STUDENTS ELECTED DECEMBER, 1927 COLLEGE OF COMMERCE Robert E. Einstein SCHOOL OF EDUCATIOH Meta M. Bischoff Elizabeth Sands COLLEGE OF PHARMACY Harold C. Epley COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Gladys H. Austin Gertrude B. Hammond Robert E. Blake H. Robert McCorkle Alma Allen Ellis Evelyn H. Thompson John T. White, Jr. SCHOOL OF LAW John S. Bertero John W. Eagle Dorothy Shaw GRADUATE SCHOOL EHzabeth Bates Paul E. Martin Adele Jallade J. Stanley Robson William Winters Tritt The Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi was organized in 1897 for the purpose of promoting scholarship among American college students, without discrimina- tion as to course of study. Honor students of the University of Southern Califor- nia, in any school or college who maintain a four-year curriculum, are eligible to election on an equal basis. The Society thus aims to unite the various separate units of the University in the common pursuit and recognition of scholarly standards. [324] Cables. CoIweU. Heeb, Heber. Murphy Budd, Padway, Palmer. Wyckoff. Schmitz ALPHA CHI ALPHA Journalism Founded at the University of Tennessee in 1919 Zeta Chapter Established at Southern CaUfornia in 1924 FACULTY Julia Norton McCorkle GRADUATES Rita Padway HONORARY Alma Whitaker Mary Holland Kincaid UNDERGRADUATES Betty Budd Janet McGovney Sue Cables Jean McGovney Catherine Colwell Jessica Heber Muriel Heeb Eunice Martin Vivian Murphy Bernice Palmer Irene Schmitz Karmi Wyckoff Membership conferred upon women who have worked two years on one pub- lication, or one year on two, and have given exceptional service in college journalism. [325] Beggs. Cunnin;j:ham, Donlpy, Fischer, Galontine. Hopper Parsons, Rear, Thompson. Webster. Worthin iton ALPHA PHI EPSILON Literary and Forensic Founded at the University of Alabama in 1921 Sigma Chapter Established in 1921 FACULTY Dr. Rufus von KleinSmid Mrs. Rufus von KleinSmid Dr. Allison Gaw Mrs. Allison Gaw Dr. Ray K. Immel Dr. John D. Cooke Dr. Frederick Warde GRADUATE MEMBERS Raymond Brennan Cora Henderson Harriet Fullen Thelma Rear Jeffrey Smith UNDERGRADUATES Margaret Beech Stanley Hopper Margaret Burke Beggs Lois King Paul Cunningham Lincoln Laws Sarah Donley Clara Mae Parsons Vroman Dorman Le Roy Rundell Freda Fischer Edwin Talmage Margaret French Evelyn Thompson Florence Galentme Margaret Webster Margaret Hilmer William Worthmgton This IS an honorary organisation composed of students who have shown an interest in literarv and forensic work. [326] Einstein. Flores, Hanson. Hicks. Lindsley, Nimmo Oudermeulen. Quon. Webb BETA GAMMA SIGMA Commerce Founded at the University oj Wisconsin in I9J3 California Beta Chapter Established in J 923 FACULTY W-illace M. Cunningham W. D. Moriarty Elmer D. Fagan Emery Olson Rockwell D. Hunt Thurston Ross UNDERGRADUATES Robert E. Einstein Kenneth F. Lindsley Antonio Flores Robert Nimmo Dean C. Hanson Edward Oudermeulen B. Wallace Hicks Albert Quon Albert H. Webb, Jr. Membership in this organization is conferred upon men in the College of Commerce who have maintained a B average m scholarship throughout their entire college course. [327] Flynn, Hohmann. Hopper, Nelson Riske, Zamecnik GAMMA LAMBDA EPSILON Music Founded at the University of Southern California in 1923 A]l)ha Chap ter Established in 1923 FACULTY Horatio Cogswell Walter F. Skeele Arthur M. Perry UNDERGRADUATES Merrill Campbell Phil Hohman Kenneth Crawford Ralph Mather Clarence Dustin Charles Nelson Francis Flynn Berwyn Riske Stanley Hopper William Swain Walter Zamecnik The men in this group are chosen from the Men ' s Glee Club and have been active in the musical productions of the University. I [328] H. Allen. T. Allen, Barnes. Cole, Dunstan Fischer, Grant, Harrison, Pfaus, Williams DELTA PSI KAPPA Physical Education Founded at Indianapolis T ormal College in 1 91 6 Epsilon Chapter Established in 1918 UNDERGRADUATES Thora Allen Helen Allen Alma Allen La Verne Barnes Mary Cox Flora Lee Cole Mary Dunstan Ruth Finley Freda Fischer Florence Walcher Marion Williams PLEDGES Yuxe Lee Harrison Louise Holshen Nellie Grant Rhoda Pfaus Only those women students who are taking their undergraduate work in physical education, and who have participated in women ' s athletics, are qualiiied for membership. [329] Bfiger, Burriil. Harman. Henley, Hopper Moore, Wright DELTA SIGMA RHO Forensic Founded at the University of Chicago in 1906 Southern California Chapter Established in 1915 FACULTY H. Dean Campbell Alan Nichols GRADUATES William Berger William Moore Manuel Rui; UNDERGRADUATES Mcldrim Burriil Elwood Harman Milton Dickens William Henley Marion Garrison Stanley Hopper Charles Wright These men are selected on the basis of their performance in debating as an activity, and upon the number of intercollegiate debates in which they have participated. [330] Pl ss Betke, Bateman. Baker. Cofley, Cumminps. Good Hendry. Hatch. Pleasants. SayltT. White ETA KAPPA NU Electrical Engineering Pounded at the University of UUnois in 1 904 Upsilon Chapter Established m 1925 FACULTY Philip S. Biegler W. G. Angerman UNDERGRADUATES Fred Betke Robert L. Good Lester Bateman James E. Hendry Rene L. Baker Osborne B. Hatch George W. Coffey Gibson Pleasants Zoeth H. Cummings Eugene Sayler A. G. Everett John H. Stumph John T. White This honorary is open to students in electrical engineering who have main- tained a scholarship record that ranks above the average. [331] QE e P. MB Allen. Alvin. Austin. Avakian, Be.ssoli. Bone. BushonK. Campbell Dean. Fedick. Graff. Holbrook. Hurley. Jones. Menill, Morris Pfaffcnberger. Parrett. Reeder. Smith. Scott. Tedrick. Wamsley HONORARY MUSIC CLUB Organized m 1925 FACULTY Julia Howell Pearl Alice Macloskey Betty Perkins Mabel Wocdworth UNDERGRADUATES Grace Louise Allen Hilda Augspurger Harriet Austin Gladys Avakian Lucille Bessoli Edith Bewley Lilla Bone Betty Bushong Wilhelmina Campbell Margaret Dean Frances Fedick Ruth Goldsborough Pauline Graaf Helen Holbrook Elgia Hurley Grace Weller Eloise Jones Florence Mclntyre Ruth Merrill Lucille Morris Helen K. Parrett Mildred Pfaffcnberger Vera Reeder Patricia Schaak Gladys Scott Geraldine Smith lola Stephens Adelaide Stewart Sally M. Strokes Charlyn Tedrick Mary Mae Wamsley Women in music who have maintained an interest in the activities of their college are eligible to become members. [332] Becks, Campbell. Daggett, Evans Roediger, Raede NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS Dramatics Founded at the University of Illinois in 1914 Southern California Chapter Established in J923 FACULTY Dorothy Marie Davis Florence Hubbard Allison Gaw Dean Ray K. Immel Tacie Mae Hanna Ray McDonald Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid UNDERGRADUATES Marcus Beeks Grant La Mont Josephine Campbell George Lawrence Avalon Daggett Homer Merchant Frances Evans Elizabeth A. Raede Stanley Ewens Virginia Roediger Webster Hayne Lucille Taylor ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Gertrude Street Marquis Busby Membership in National Collegiate Players is restricted to those who have been particularly prominent in play productions, and who have participated m major dramatic presentations. [333] Booth, Bonham, Bryant. Cox. Culp, Foote Hale, Harris, Harvey. Houlgate. Huston, Sargent PI DELTA EPSILON Journalism Founded at Syracuse University in 1 909 Southern California Chapter EstahUshed 1924 FACULTY Roy French Marc N. Gcodr UNDERGRADUATES Milton Booth WiHiam Harvey Herschel Bonham Ralph Huston David Bryant Carroll Houlgate ScotfCreager Bryant Hale Earl Culp Leo Harris Morgan Cox Robert Kranz Terrell De Lapp Virgil Pinkley Harold Silbert Leigh Sargent Ralph Flynn William Foote Two years ' service on any publication of the campus is the requirement which must be met to make a man eligible for this journalistic honorary. [ 334 } Ansley. Beech. Capito, Col well, Jcssup Patton. Russell. SprinKcr PI LAMBDA THETA Education Founded at the University of Missouri in 1917 Sigma Chapter Established in 1924 Julia Norton McCorkle Jane W. McKee Ethel P. Andrus Alda B. Atchison Dorothy Augustine Ethelyn Bishop Charlotte Burrell Helen Bushaw Ruth Capito Katharine Carey Florence Chambers Ruth Cheetham Jennie T. Clay Laura Crawford Cora Lee Danielson Augusta DeForest Elvah Ellis Ruth Eyre Blanche Ansley Dr. Florence M Florence Scott FACULTY Morse Nina Streeter Dr. Mildred Struble GRADUATES Neva Fabian Alma W. Fitch Lorraine Fritch Mrs. Leo Gamble Edna Gillespie Lsabel Godard Louise Graf Nell Grant Margaret Helmer Ha el A. Hendricks Eva Jessup Elisabeth Kemp Ella Mae Kennedy Edith Marie King Cora S. Krause Mary Lamberton Gladys Lee Mabel Mattison Margaret McLaughlin Mildred Alice Murphy Mildred Nagley Beulah Nash Nellie Needham Lorraine Noble Ruth H. Peterson Helen, Philip Nellie L Potter Frances G. Robb Grace Rodgers Mary Jean Rogers Cora S. Rusling UNDERGRADUATES Leota May Berry Helen Beech Meta Bischoff Eleanor Chalmers Catherine Colwell Gwenevere Dennis Marguerite Templeton Welcome A. Tilroe Ruby Ryder Elizabeth Sands Margaret Saylor Jane Schlebecker Helen Sherman Antonia Sintes Lily P. Smith Rose Smith Winifred South Florence Springer Eleanor Veale Jessie Williams Florence Wilson Alice K. White Ehzabeth Williams Mabel Russell Marianna Farnsworth PLEDGES Agnes Elliot Florence Mason Mabel Herman Carobel Murphzy Bernice Kelly Gertrude Osburn Edna Lietzell Gwendolyn Patton Julia Pickett Members in this organization are usually chosen from the graduate body of women in the iield of education, but in addition a few seniors are honored each year. Adelaide Post Mattie Reed Carlotta Wagner Mildred Wentworth [335] Behlow, Bur rill. Cunningham, Franke. Harman, Harris Henley, Hopper, Qiion, TalmadRe, Weiner PI SIGMA ALPHA Political Science Founded at the University of Texas in J 920 Southern California Chapter Established in 1927 FACULTY Dr. Eugene Harley Dr. Roy Malcolm UNDERGRADUATES Robert Behlow John Bruner C. Gansor Bullard Meldrim Burrill Charles E. Cook James Corbett Paul Cunningham Edwin T. Franke J. Elwood Harman J. Leo Harris William B. Henley Svdnev Weiner Stanley Hopper Henry Johnson LeRoy J. Kilgore Wesley La Fever Kenneth C. Miller Ralph Mustoe Franklin Sewell Ellis L. Spackman Albert Quon Edwin Talmage Rodney Williams A satisfactory scholarship average, and a major in the department of political science, are the chief requirements for admittance to Pi Sigma Alpha, men ' s honorary. [336] Booth. Cabli s. Childs. Cox. Gal -nlinu Ht ' ber, Heeb. Palmer, Sharon, Van de Vurg QUILL CLUB Writers Founded at the University of Kansas m 1900 Os Rune Established in i9I8 FACULTY Ned Allen John D. Ck)oke Dr. Allison Gaw Julia Norton McCorkle Roy T. Tompson Dr. Louis Wann UNDERGRADUATES Bradford Adams Milton Booth Howard Bull Susan Cables Virginia Child Morgan Cox Dorothy Durfee Florence Galentine Homer Gane Frances Hall Jessica Heber Muriel Heeb Antoinette Larsen Dorothy MacPhearson Eunice Martin Albert Mendel Pauline Mitchell Mildred Mugridge Bernice Palmer Phyllis Reader Ruth Sharon Gene Sherman Jeffry Smith Eleanor Titus Van de Verg Members of this literary organization are chosen on the basis of merit in the submitting of manuscripts to a committee of faculty and student members. [337] Austin, Ball. Baunian. Bishop. Ellington. Ho Kimball. Kieck. Korstad. Leitzell. McConnell. Scott PHI PHI Music Organized in 1925 FACULTY Florence Austin Dorothy Bishop Ivy Goade Julia Howell Marguerite O ' Leary Charles Pemberton Betty C. Perkins Adelaide Perry Lillian Backstrand Wilson Mabel Woodworth GRADUATES Amy Bourquin Winifred Heming UNDERGRADUATES Harriet Austin Maude Ball Mary Barron Iva Bauman Maude Ellington Maribelle Gardner William Hartshorn Loly Ho Betty Humphrey Callie Mae Kemp Ruby Kimball Emily Korstad Estelle Kreck Beulah Leit:;ell Dorothy McConnell Vivian Page Bob Sandusky Faye Scott This organization is open to both men and women who have distinguished themselves in the College of Music. [338] Cowan, Doty, Moseley, Sapp CHI EPSILON Civil Engineering Founded at the University of lUiy ois in 1922 Southern CaUfornia Chapter Established in 1924 FACULTY Robert M, Fox GRADUATES J. Wyman Ludlow Gilbert Dunstan Irving Hoffman UNDERGRADUATES W. Jack Cole Jack Cowan Roberts Doty Clifford Flick Walter Styer Arthur Hess Weston Johnson David L. Mosely Paul M. Sapp This honorary is composed of students in civil engineering, who have main- tained a high scholarship average throughout their college course. [339] PI DELTA PHI French Founded at the University uj California in J 906 Beta Chapter Established in 1925 FACULTY Rene Belle Annette C. Ives Kenneth M. Bissell Adele Jallade Mary S. Crawford Lawrence M. Riddle Aura D. Hardison Marguerite Templeton GRADUATES Marie Beaudry Evelyn P. Hoover Norman Bennetton Adele Keating Edna Blackwood Janice Martin Marian F. Chevalier Edna Osmundson Grace Crewell Frances Robman Virginia F. Harding Rita Padway Emma Hutchison UNDERGRADUATES Barbara Bleck Maude Miller Evelyn Dennis Louise Schrynemakers Bernice Harvey Leona M. Stobbs This organization seeks to honor those students who have been unusually suc- cessful in their study of French as a foreign language. SIGMA DELTA PI Spanish Founded at the University of California in 1919 Eta Chapter Established in 1925 FACULTY Antonio Heras Dr. William F. Rice Henry C. Niese Rufus B. von KleinSmid Arthur S. Patterson Gwladys Williams GRADUATES John W. Painter Ruth Reed Miriam McAllister Edith Salmans Evelyn Hoover Miriam Thacker Elizabeth Reed Gladys Worthy UNDERGRADUATES Dorothy Bouck Charlotte Grossman Myrtle Broadbrooks Edna, Phelps Louise Schrynemakers Members of this organization are chosen from students in the Spanish Depart- ment who have maintained a high scholarship average in their language require- ments. [340} PHI LAMBDA UPSILON Chemistry Founded at the University of Illinois in J 899 Phi Chapter Established in 1926 FACULTY Laird J. Stabler J. Frank Smith Wilfred W. Scott LeRoy S. Weatherby Arthur R. Maas GRADUATES Walter B. Baisch Earl K. Fischer Leroy G. Black William C. Hellings Charles F. Eckels Charles W. Leach George W. Fiero C. Theodore Morton Frederic W. Woerner UNDERGRADUATES Robert E. Blake James C. Hartwell Don W. Graham John L. Vok In keeping with the general idea of honorary organizations, Phi Lambda Up- silon chooses its members from the outstanding students who are majoring in Chemistry. KAPPA ZETA Pre-Medical Organized in 1924 FACULTY Chester H. Bowers William R. LaPorte S. J. Broadwell E. Earl Moody Bruce M. Harrison J. Frank Smith A. D. Howard Laird J. Stabler Clarence A. Johnson Albert B. Ulrey LeRoy S. Weatherby UNDERGRADUATES Robert Blake James Hussey H. H. Burt Ralph Mather Earl Fischer Chandler Nott Andrew J. Hoefer Hollis Sides Leon Wolpe The aim of this group is to provide an incentive for conscientious work among those men who are preparing for the medical profession. [.341] This Page Is Dedicated to a Real " Trojan ' of the Class of 1928 TO HAROLD KISPERT Because, as a member of numerous committees and organizations, he has aided in the growth of a great- er University. As chairman of the Student Organi- zation Committee, he has seen that only the live and thriving organizations are recognized on the campus. He was president of the senior class, first semester, a member of Trojan Knights, and has served ef- ficieyitly on the Executive Committee, and in dra- matic productions. [342} PROFESSIONAL ORGANIZATIONS BEB Beeks, A. Beggs. R. Bey;Ks. Blanchard. Bonham. Bryant, R. Halderman. R. Haldurman Kispert, Mackif , Maurer, Oudermeulen. Ric _ ' . Roberts. Rohr, Rosl ' Slater, Thomas, Ware, Webb. Wilson. Worthington. Zamecnik ALPHA KAPPA PSI Commerce Founded at the University of J ew Yur}{ in 1 904 Alpha Zeta Chapter Established m J 922 FACULTY Wallace M. Cunningham Elmer D. Fagan Fred Fagg Oliver J. Marston Frank A. Nagley Thurston Ross UNDERGRADUATES Marcus Beeks Arthur Beggs Robert Beggs Roscoe Blanchard Herschel Bonham David L. Bryant Richard Halderman Robert Halderman Reyhurn J. Hatfield Burke Heistand Robert Keller Harold Kispert George T. Lewis Hilton McCabe Walter Zamecnik Stanley Mackie Milton Mauer Edward Oudermeulen Walter Rice Luis Roberts Henry C. Rohr Kurt Rose Paul Slater Lynn Smith Lloyd Thomas Edwin Ware Albert H. Webb, Wesley Wilson William J. Worthington Jr. The membership nf Alpha Kappa Psi is limited to men registered in the College of Commerce, who have maintained a satisfactory scholarship average, and who have prospects for a future in the field of business. [344] Anderson, Brown. Buchanan. Choate, Denny. Dixon. Fry Glascoe. Hayungs. Jenny. Peterson. Pleger. Pratt. Shive Steele. Stevens. Thorne. Vender. Kuhlen. Wyre ALPHA RHO CHI Architecture Founded Jointly at the University of lUinois and Michigan in 1914 Andronicus Chapter Established in 1922 FACULTY Clayton M. Baldwin A. C. Weatherhead UNDERGRADUATES David Bond Charles Brown William Buchanan Ivo Clarich Marvin Connell Christian Choate Louis Dixon Carl Denny Lee Ellis Charles Fry Harold Glascoe Fred Hageman Henry Hayungs Wilber Wyre PLEDGES Thornton Abell Frank Anderson Frederick Bice Norval Diamond William Jenny Harry James Henry Vonder Kuhlen Stanley Malone Richard Pleger Robert Peterson Herbert Pratt Judson Steele Thomas Shive Raymond Stevens George Thomas Leland Thorne Raymond Wright Hugh Gibbs Kirk Martm Dean Sheldon Robert Wheritt Alpha Rho Chi is a national organization composed of men who have chosen architecture as their future life work. They maintain their own house and function as a social group. [345] Ink ; il mm III Baugh, Bromley, Carmichael, Dalzell, Hellinss. Hicks, James Lane, Lowndes, Lunde, Lunsford, Morgan, Neeley, Neilson Schlens, Theis, Turner, Webber, Wilson DELTA SIGMA PI Commerce Founded at J ew Tor}{ University in 1907 Phi Chap ter Established in 1922 FACULTY Clyde Belford (Deceased) J. Bruce Browne Clayton D. Carus H. Dean Campbell Edward Nelson Emery E. Olson Rex Ra2;an Walter M. Rudolph Hillebert Smith Paul K. Webster UNDERGRADUATES William Bailey Philip Baugh Philip Bromley John Dalzell Louis Evans Ward Hellings B. Wallace Hicks Keith F. James Robert E. Lane Douglas Lowndes PLEDGES George Carmichael Herbert Lunde Howard McElroy Chester Mauers Eugene E. Lunsford Alfred Miller Robert Morgan Arthur Neeley Hardy Nesbit Charles Neilson Lee Schlens Ross Turner Kermit Wilson Wendell Wortham Homer Raber Marvin Theis Henry Walker Robert Webber Based upon the fundamentals of a professional fraternity. Delta Sigma Pi chooses only those men who are high in scholarship, and who have possibilities for success in the business world. [346] Boiler. Bryant. Carus. Coxvie. CunninKham. Cutler. Dortnn. F.nelich Hanson. Harley. Hill. McKee. Ma.fton. Owen Peck. Ree l Roberts Smith, von KleinSmid. E. Williams. R. Williams. Wuyht DELTA PHI EPSILON Foreign Service Founded at Georgetown University m J 91 9 Delta Chapter Established in 1923 FACULTY Clayton D. Carus Wallace M. Cunningham John E. Harley Earl W. Hill Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid Oliver J. Marston GRADUATES Edward A. Murray UNDERGRADUATES Ardenc Boiler Luis Roberts David L. Bryant Robert Servis William Froelich Claude V. Smith Blake Hanson Edwin O. Williams Fred D. Kyle Rodney F. Williams Walter Peck S. Earl Wright HONORARY MEMBERS Horace Cutler Stewart McKee Alexander S. Cowie Harry C. Reed Robert E. Dorton Leroy D. Owen For the promotion of foreign service and the broader spirit of international- ism, only the men who are engaged in the study of foreign trade or relations are extended membership. [347] Crowley, Daggett, Frazer. Hill. Johnson, Keyzers. McKie Raede, Roediger, Sultan. Temple, Tyler, Winstel. Young ZETA PHI ETA Dramatics Founded at Ciimnoc (, Evanston, Illinois, in J 893 Eta Chapter Established in 1921 Georgia S. Fink FACULTY Tacie Mae Hanna Florence Hubbard HONORARY Eli-abeth Yoder UNDERGRADUATES Elizabeth Crowley Elizabeth Raede Avalon Daggett Priscilla Frazer Alice Hill Doris Crook- Johnson Fay Keyzers Alice McKie Virginia Roediger Charlotte Sultan Marjorie Temple Sybil Tyler Bertha Winstel Marquita Young Providing a common bond of interest among women who have chosen dramatic work for their vocation, Zeta Phi Eta honors only those women who have been prominent in student productions. [348] i Arlington, Brenner. Elliott, Epley, Fraser. Geiler Heinsen, Hender, Hewitt, Higginson. Hillary, Jones, Kelly. Kloninger Kuffel, Kuntzner, Larsen, Latham, Leppe, Loffer, Memleketian Mikesell. Morgan. Moxon, Nason, Pclletier, Ramgae. Tuttle KAPPA PSI Pharmacy Founded at Medical College of Virginia in 1879 Tau Chapter Established in 1909 FACULTY George W. Fiero Frank Richardson GRADUATES Harold Epley Sedwick Fraser UNDERGRADUATES Redfern Arrington Kenneth Higginson Glenn C. Mikesell Peter S. Aspen Walter Hewitt Irwin R. Morgan Carlos H. Autrey Lloyd Jones John Memleketian Karl Brenner Mark Kuffel William J. McClaran Hugh Bois Paul Kelly Louis Moxon Harrison Comley Kenneth Kloniger Mark B. Nason Howard K. Cresswell Burt Kuntzner Hubert Normanly Myron Elliot Louise Leppe John Dee Patrick John M. Heinsen Lyman Latham John Pelletier W. Stewart Hender Franklin D. Loffer Robert Ramage Miles W. Hag :n Ray Tuttle PLEDGES Ray Geiler Jack Hillary Harold Grover Merle ' Larson Kappa Psi provides a professional contact for the men in the College of Phar- macy, and also provides a certain amount of social life which is necessary to the professional student. [349] Burns, DiNola, Freericks, Gecrgeson, Kent LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA Pharmacy Founded at Massachusetts University in 1 91 3 Lambda Chapter Established in 1921 FACULTY Margaret Airston Mrs. M. K. Fitzgerald Mrs. A. G. Hall Mrs. E. Henderson Mrs. A. C. Life Mrs. L. J. Stabler GRADUATES Margaret Baxter Mildred Brown Eleanor Denton ■ Dorothy Franklin Kethlene Snyder Ethel Gregory Beatrice Hammersley Mary Martin Myra Martin UNDERGRADUATES Kitty Burns Isabel Freericks Louise Georgesson Andre di Nola Florence Horsch Lois Kent Carolyn Quinn This might be considered a sister organization to Kappa Psi, in that it serves the same purpose among the women who are studying in the College of Pharmacy. [350} Austin. Bushons. Campbell. Gillies. Lucas, Spellman. Tedrick MU PHI EPSILON Music Founded at Cincinnati Conservatory of Music in 1 03 Mu Kiu Chapter Established m 1923 FACULTY Florence Austin Dorothy Bishop Bess Daniels Helen Dill Leila Ellis Julia Howell Pearl Macloskey Elizabeth Perkins Lillian B. Wilson GRADUATES Dacotah Mizener Aileen Rohrer Marjorie Schoeller HONORARY Jean Secrest Princess Tsianinna Ethyl Snavely Harriet Wright UNDERGRADUATES Harriet Austin Alma Gowdy Louise Gillies PLEDGES Edith Bewley Betty Bushong Wilhelmma Campbell Marie Gore Ena McNeill Eloise Jones Erma Lucas Clara Spellman Charlyn Tedrick Membership in Mu Phi Epsilon is restricted to juniors and seniors in the College of Music who have excelled in their musical training. [351} lin r Adams. Ansley, Beech. Crandall. Crowley, Dunstan. Everett Hembree. Loftus. McAllister. Mills. Partinston, Patton. Russell Schlebecker. Smith. Sparks. Walker, Williams, Zicgler PI KAPPA SIGMA Education Founded at Michigan State Teachers College in 1894 Omega Chapter Established in 1927 FACULTY Jane McKee GRADUATES Jane Schlebecker Mary Chambers UNDERGRADUATES Blanche Ansley Helen Beech Phyllis Crowley Mary Dunstan Ruth Loftus Alda Mills Mertice Adams Marjorie Crandall Vera Everett PLEDGES Julia Partington Gwendolyn Patton Mabel Russell Ruth Smith Elizabeth Walker Gene Williams Georgia Hembree Miriam McAlli ster Mercedes Sparks Lorene Ziegler This organiaation is composed of the women students who are preparing for the teaching profession, and who have maintained a satisfactory scholarship average. [352] Acker, Barrows, Bauer, Bishop. Dustin, Ellerbrook. Endner, Gallon Heady. Lev. McConias. Miller. MoiitEomery. Moser. Ownbey Pasehall. Power, Sampson. Sharp. Smith. Taylor. Thomas SCARAB Architecture Founded at the University of Illinois hi J 909 Southern California Chapter Estahhshed in 1927 FACULTY R, J, Batcheldcr C. R, Johnson UNDERGRADUATES A. K. Acker Edwin Bauer Edward Bishop Arthur Dahlstrom Clarence Dustin Phihner Ellerbrook Donald Endner Fred Gallon Paul A, Heady Julius Lev James Miller Walter Montgomery Lon Moser Maynard Lloyd Ownbey Carter Pasehall Palmer Power Foster Sampson Donald Sharp Stanley Smith Horace Stewart Stanley Stone Vernon Taylor Robert Thomas Kenneth Winebrenner George Wiggers Howard Wilson Woodard PLEDGES Art Barrows Glen McComas Scarab is a national architectural fraternity and is composed entirely of men who are enrolled in the School of Architecture. The organisation provides for social life through the maintenance of its own house. [353] Black, Bruce. Heber, Kuhiy. Loftus. Main, Murphy Russell. Sharon, Wyckofi " , Young SIGMA Journalism Organized in 1 923 FACULTY Laurabelle Deitrick Domthy Marie Davis Jacqueline Gilmore UNDERGRADUATES Virginia Arnold Mary Main Helma Black Betty Bruce Jessica Heber Fern Kuhry Isabelle Loftus Lorraine Young Vivian Murphy Mabel Russell Ruth Sharon Martha Wiggett Karmi WyckofF Upholding the principle of professionalism among the women journalists on the campus, Sigma extends membership to those active in campus publications. [354] 0090 Beltzing, Bessoli, Campbell, Champion. Copeland. Donnelly. Graff Heming. Humphrey. Korstad. Merrill. Poison. Sanborn. Smith SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Music Founded at the University of Michigan in 1903 Sigma Tail Chapter Established m 1926 FACULTY Mabel Culver Adsit Annie M. Batten GRADUATES Catherine Nason Winifred Heming UNDERGRADUATES Helena Belt;ing Lucille Bessoli Josephine Campbell Elizabeth Champion Marion Copeland Betty Donnelly Ruth Garner Pauline Gratf Betty Humphrey lola Stephens PLEDGES Florence Mclntyre Emelie Lynn Kaye Emily Korstad Celia Lewis Lucille McCaffrey Ruth Merrill Opal Poison Marguerite Porter Ethel Sanborn Geraldine Smith Sally Stokes This music group is composed of women in the College of Music who have chosen this type of work as a life profession. [355] Buech, Grimmesev. Kent. Lielzell, Ogden, Ratliff. Russell SIGMA OMICRON Home Economics Organized in J 92 J FACULTY Mary Ingersoll Nina Streeter UNDERGRADUATES Helen Beech Mira Freese Agnes Grimmesey Lois Kent Hazel Leit;el Dora Milman Elizabeth Ogden Mildred Radiff Mabel Russell Sigma Omicron meets the need of one of the smaller professional groups for women, m that it provides organization for the students who are preparing for the field of home economics. [356] QBBiS nsssoD Black Braune. Cumminsis. Cutts. Donalil. Doty. Everett Fiynn Good. Hartwell. Holland. Howard. MacAithur. Merkley Mosely. Nicol. Rosson, Sapp. Saylor. Schmidt. Shrumm Slezak. Smale. Stephens. Volz, Washburn. Wellington. Woodruff SIGMA PHI DELTA Engineering Founded at the University oj Southern California in 1926 Alpha Chapter Established in 1926 Philip S. Biegler Samuel J. Broadwell Thomas C. Eyre Robert M. Fox Clair Black Harold Braune Marston Burns Zoeth Cummings Arthur Cutts Douglas Donald Roberts Doty Arthur Everitt Clifford Flick Ralph Flynn Robert Good John Gilroy FACULTY J. Wyman Ludlow Finley F. Neal Arthur W. Nye Wilfred W. Scott UNDERGRADUATES James Hartwell Elwood Holland Donald Howard George MacArthur Leslie Marks Glenn Merkly David Mosely Allen Nicol Edgar Pierce Marvin Rosson Paul Sapp Orston Saxton Arch Saylor Allen E. Sedgwick J. Frank Smith D. Victor Steed Hugh C. Willett Richard Schmidt Clifford Shrum Lumir Slezak Harold Stanier Milton Smale Clayton Stevens John Volz Louis Washburn Eric Weisburg Frank Wellington Thomas Wilde Lloyd Woodruff Robert Harasta PLEDGES Edward McCarte Stewart Scott Peter Starr Sigma Ph i Delta is a national men s engineering fraternity. The group func- tions on the order of a social organization, in that they maintain their own establishment. [357] i Alvin, Ball, Black, Bone. Dudley, Evans, Holbrook Kennedy. Leitzell. Lewis, Lon}?. Mather, Parrett, Pfaffenberper Rayner. F. Scott, G. Scott. Smith, Thompson. Walker. Wilkinson PHI BETA Music and Dramatic Art Founded at J orthwestern University in 1921 Lambda Chapter Established in 192 J FACULTY Miss Ivy Goade Mrs. Adelaide Trowbridge Perry Mrs. Marquerite OXeary Miss Mabel Woodworth GRADUATES Katherine Shank Eva Aiken Alma Alvin Maude Ball Lilla Bone Alberta Dudley Frances Evans Harriet Gardner Helen Hessick Arlowyn Hohn Ines Allen Lucile Black Velma Bolton UNDERGRADUATES Helen Holbrook Marcella Kennedy Beulah Leitzell Evelyn Lewis Jeannette Long Pauline Mather Genevieve Moore Helen Parrett Mildred Pfaffenberger PLEDGES Freda Fischer Alice Kramer Nina McGoey Roberta McPhernn Faye Scott Gladys Scott Ruth Smith Lucile Taylor Virginia Thompson Dorothy Rayner Lena Walker Betty Wilkinson Catherine Stone Lorena Weister Zaruhi Elmasian Phi Beta is composed of women in the University who have been active in either music or dramatic art. [358} Arnold. Brand. Burk. Clark. Clarke. Clegs. Cook. Dutton, Gange Guest. Hellberg. Marsh. Marshall. Phebus. Quinn. Rood. Rosauer, Slanker C. Smith. F. Smith. J. Smith. Tarochionu. Todd. Watson. Yount PHI DELTA CHI Pharmacy and Chemistry Founded at the Universit of Michigan in 1883 Omicron Chapter Established in 1908 FACULTY H. R. Bowers Dr. Andrew Life A. I. Hall A. R. Maas E. b. Henderson Dr. Wilfred W. Scott Dean Laird J. Stabler UNDERGRADUATES William Arnold Herbert Brand Maurice Burk Tom Clark Erwin Clarke Howard Clegg Robert C(K)ke Richard Dutton Sam Gallacher Rose Gange Elton Guest Carl Hellberg Don Marsh Tom Burns Harold Marshall Charles Phebus Emmett Quinn Clark Rood Roland Rosauer Richard Slanker Clarence Smith Frank Smith John D. Smith Peter Tarochione Douglas Todd Mart Walt Kellar Watson Wallace Yount PLEDGES Ralph Jones The members of this group are made up of students who plan to enter the lield of Pharmacy as a profession. [359} PHI DELTA GAMMA Forensics Founded Jointly at Seven Universities in 1924 Soiuheiii Calif orma Chapter Established in 1924 UNDERGRADUATES Adelbert Bowlder Morgan Cox William Deans Vroman Dorman Wallace Frisby Bryant Hale Stanley Hopper Richard Kirtland Truman Kuehn Lincoln Laws Le Roy Rundell Edwin Talmage Brooks Thompson John Weaver In this fraternity are found the more prominent men from the literary societies, those active in debating, and those whose chief occupation is literary achieve- ment. RHO PI PHI Pharmacy Founded at Massachusetts College of Pharmacy in 1919 Kappa Chapter Established in 1923 GRADUATES George Chais UNDERGRADUATES Sam Beck Lewis Bernsteiii Leo Depper Irving Dublin Solly Gleaner Sam Levin Louis Lubert Saul Mohler Chester Schlyen Henry Skuro Abe Turkel Carl Weiner Al Kat2 PLEDGES Jack Schwartz, This group provides for organi::ation among the Jewish students who are studying in the College of Pharmacy. [360} RHO CHI Pharmacy Organized in 1926 FACULTY Margaret Airston Frank Richardson Harold Bowers Mamie Fitzgerald Alvah Hall Dean L. J. Stabler A. R. Maas GRADUATES George Fiero Willard Smith Harold Epiey UNDERGRADUATES Isabel Freericks Stuart Hender Clark Rood Frank Puthoff Ida Rubin Rho Chi is a semi-professional and honorary organization for the men and women students who are in the College of Pharmacy. PHI CHI THETA Commerce Founded at Columbia University in J 924 Xi Chapter Established in 192) " FACULTY Dr. Mae Morse UNDERGRADUATES Phyllis Crowley Mane Langdon Frances Hawley Margaret Nelson Nora Hoffman Malvina Po22o Helen Taecker PLEDGES Alma GrifEn Suzzane Lamport Jane Hartman Georgia Lowe Frances Herzog Elizabeth McNairy Dorothy Kendall Elizabeth Quinn Phi Chi Theta is a professional organization of women who are studying in the College of Commerce. [361] This Page Is Dedicated to a Real " Trojan " of the Class of 1928 TO STAHLEY HOPPER Because of his many achievements in the field of oratory, in T.M.C.A. service, and in student gov- ernment. As president of the T.M.C.A. " Stan " has prob- ably made his greatest contribution to the welfare of the campus; as winner of a Bowen Cup and as champion in the Southern California Extempora- neous Contest he has shown his talent in debating — a talent given freely in his numerous debates as a member of the S. C. debate squad; and as a member of the executive committee he has had his hand in the moidding of student affairs. " Stan has numerous affiliations on the campus, and has been honored with membership in Sigma Sigma. [362] r |.! i: CAAIPIM ORCANIZATi AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS UNDERGRADUATES Richard Bellvue John Cowan Douglas Donald Roberts Doty Loren East Clifford Flick Richard Hathaway Leon Umsted Elwood Holland Charles Hopton David Moseley Lew Rohrer Paul Sapp Clarence Shadel Walter Steyer This is a national society composed of students who are engaged in the study of civil engineering, and who plan on this type of work as a career. [364] i AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS Southern Cahfornia Chapter Established in 1919 Rene L. Baker Lester Bateman Fred Betke Claire Black Albert L. Blackford Norbert P. Burns George W. Coffey Harry Cook Zoeth Cummings John G. Ellis Arthur G. Everett John W. Gilroy Russel Graves Robert L. Good Osborne B. Hatch James E. Hendry UNDERGRADUATES Noel Herrmann Louis H. Henderson Ralph Lesley Dave Grat: Elwood W. Holland Donald Howard William Johnson Harry N. Lewman Henri Leifchild Will Lewis Glenn H. Meyer Vincent J. Meyer Henry M. Merrill Allen R. Murray George G. Macarthur Edward C. McCarter Gibson Pleasants George M. Robertson Eugene Sayler Stewart D. Scott Lumar F. Slezak David R. Stanfield Adin Mathews Frednc Osborne John H. Stumph Nathanael J. Smith Dale Sudin John W. Warden Turner White Eric 1. Weisberg Del Mar Wright Armando Zucca The American Institute of Electrical Engineers bears the same relation to the electrical engineering students that A.S.C.E. bears to the civil engineering student. [365] ADVERTISING CLUB Organized 1925 FACULTY Dr. W. D. Mnnarty Dr. Florence Morse Dean Reid L. McClung Frank A. Nagley Grace Walker Josephine Clancey Wice UNDERGRADUATES Homan Baxter Edna Bridgeman Alice M. Chapman John C. Dalsell Lewis Dixon Dorothy Durfee Stanley Z. Ewens Charles Fry Corrine Gaither Alma Griffin Henry S. Grossman Lewis Gough Frona Gurney Thorsten A. Halldin Luella Hoel Dorothy Isler Dorothy Kendall Ines Kernan John T. Kumler Kenneth Lee Henry Lester Robert Levi Kenneth Lindsley Harwin T. Mann Dwight Moulin Jack Mushkin John L. McQuigg Carl Plate Nat Rosin Josephine Sage Vyvienne Sage James A. Teuscher Charles Wassung Joe Weisman Lorene E. Wieston Glenn Wright The purpose of this club is to serve the organizations of the campus in the form of an advertising agency, and, incidentally to furnish a laboratory for students interested in advertising. [366] ALCHEMISTS CLUB FACULTY Margaret Adair Margaret Airston Maude K. Fitzgerald Alvin Hall Miss E. G. Quick Dr. Wilfred W. Scott J. Frank Smith Dr. Laird J. Stabler Ray VanNest Dr. LeRoy S. Weatherby GRADUATES Harold R. Bowers Algy Lambert George W. Fiero WHfred Noble Earl K. Fischer Emma K. Price Earnest Koke E. Mildred Ratliff Florence Shelly UNDERGRADUATES Marian M. Ballard Blanche Ballinger Josephine Barken Robert E. Blake Harold Braune Kitty Burns Marston Burns Harold C. Epley Sedwick W. Eraser Don W. Graham James C. Hartwell James Hussey Erwin Miller Ray Miller Idella Morehouse Chandler Nott N. V. Phillips John Pickert Carolyn Quinn Irma Riche Marvin Rosson O. V. Saxton Richard Schmidt Clifford Schrum Peter Starr Lloyd Woodruff John L. Vol: This is a general organisation composed of the men and women engaged in the field of chemistry and allied sciences. [367] » ARISTOTELIAN LITERARY SOCIETY GRADUATES Leroy Rundell UNDERGRADUATES Hugh Andrews Adclbert Bowhcr Walter Braun Francis Brush Cecil Dunn Vroman Dorman Victor Fitzmaurice Tom Freeman Lawrence Hawkins Lowell Heacock John Weaver Harry Langton Severance Lieberg Niel Lohman Niel Miller Roy McGinnis Robert Perry E. F. Pierson Leroy Rundell Brooks Thompson Edwin Talmadge Elmer Jones PLEDGES Ray Zcman Don Newcomer This is a men ' s literary society and has for its general purpose the encour- aging of society debates, a study of campus topics, and parliamentary rules. f 368} ATHENA LITERARY SOCIETY Founded in 1882 Gamma Chapter Established in 1927 UNDERGRADUATES Dorothy Beech Helen Beech Laura Breske Sue Cables Jeanne Edwards Freda Fischer Margaret French Elisabeth Henninger Blanche Herring May Keller Emily Korstad Hazel Leitsell Margaret Lytic Marie Adams Blanche Hughes Edna Hughes Lois Long Florence Waetcher PLEDGES Eleanor Marks Laura Mattison Margaret Marrow Mary Elizabeth Ogden Verna Perry Gwendolyn Patton Helen Sauber Mercedes Sparks Katherine Van Dillon Margaret Webster Catherine Wible Eleanor Wilhoit Tacoma Winkler Genne Malone Gertrude Peters Evelyn Rees Marcia Sneden Eleanor Wilke Athena is a national women ' s literary society, and carries out the general idea back of all literary societies — that of debating and a study of parliamentary rules. [369] BACHELORS Organized in J 92 1 UNDERGRADUATES Avery Allen Marcus Beeks Roscoe Blanchard Charles Bciren Turn Bryant Chase Burns Francis Cochran Frende Combs Newell Cravath Earl Culp Verner Dales Terrel DeLapp Morley Drury Robert Dunham Howard Elliott Paul Elmquist Eugene P. Fay Frank Ferguson Ray Foote Paul Fritz Reyburn Hatfield Burdette Henney Owen E. O ' Maley Allen Miller Edward Murray Clyde Nickle, Jr. Clifton Reynolds Henry C. Rohr Charles Sauers Albert Scheving Jack Sipes Max Thomas Field Thompson Richard Walker Members of this group are chosen from the ranks of the male population of the campus who have been able to withstand the lures of the modern co-ed. Z niJ J JJ [370] BY ' LINERS Journalism Organized in 1927 UNDERGRADUATES Bill Arnold Matt Barr Lee Bastajian Milton Booth Scott Creager Terrill De Lapp James Grant Carroll Houlgate Ralph Huston Henry Hodges William Harvey Virgil Pinkley This is a local journalism group of men students, who have been organised along the lines of a professional organization. {371] CLIONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY UNDERGRADUATES Helen Anderson Helen Bagby Velma Bolton Marian Chais Virginia Child Lucille Chichester Grace Cooper Sarah Donley Lois Eby Marianna Farnsworth Edith Hughes Peggy Krouse Lois King Susan Lamport Bonnie MacDonald Edith Maxon Janet McGovney Jean McGovney Clare Mae Parsons Helen Peterson Elizabeth Quinn Thelma Rear Hazel Ricker Madeline Sevenace Inez Stanley Clara Shugars Evelyn Thompson Ruth Williams Ruth Weaver Karmi Wyckoff As another literary group for women students, Clionian encourages an in- terest in campus problems, in society debating, and in social events. [372] COMITIA LITERARY SOCIETY UNDERGRADUATES Clifford Christiansen Fred Curry Williams Deans Carl Fetterly Edwin Franke Don Hamilton William Harker Theodore Hewitt Richard Kirtland Truman Kuehn Charles Wr Lee La Blanc Lincoln Laws Reginald Reindorf William Ruymann Carl Reynolds William Schurr Vernon Schweitzer Joseph Thompson Glenn Turner G. B. Weider As an incentive for literary ' achievement, and for discussions which are of general interest to the college man, Comitia fills the need of a general campus organization. [373] CHINESE STUDENT CLUB UNDERGRADUATES Geor£;e S. Chan Edward Leung K. Y. Chan Taft Leung T. L. Chang Esther Loo Edwin Ding Miss K. Louis Pek-king Diong Albert T. Quon Edwin Gong Y. F. Sung Lily C. C, Ho K. H. Tang Chiu Chi Kao Anna Tsu S. L. Kwong H. K. Wong S M. Kwong Edward Wong Ming Kwong James Wong Edward Lee Frank Yen This group has been organized to meet the need of fellowship among Chinese students in a foreign land. ChanK, Ding, Ho, Kao. S. L. Kwonc S. M! Kwong. Leung. Quon, Sung. Yen I [374] I I , JAPANESE STUDENT CLUB UNDERGRADUATES Takeo Chiha Mori Hayashi Kyushiro Homma Hideo Inabe Miyo:;o Ka£;awa William M " : Kato Kanichi Kawasaki Noble Kanow Paul G. Kanow Raymond T. Kunishima Katsuo V, Makita Yasutaro Minami Masao Murakima Saburo Muraoka Michio Nakadate Richard S. Nashiwa Matsuji Nishihara Richard Katsuo Ono Yoshi-Shige H. Sacon Kenneth T. Takeshita Clarence S. Yamagata Elmer S. Yamamoto This is a social group composed of Japanese students who are attending the University. The organisation maintains its own house. VA ' 1 Kawasaki. Kunishima. Ono. YamatJfata [375} DAFFY CLUB Journalism Organized in 1927 UNDERGRADUATES William Arnold Matt Barr Lee Bastajian Milton Booth Herschel Bonham Scott Creager Terrill De Lapp William Foote James Grant William Harvey Bryant Hale Carroll Houlgate Ralph Huston Carroll Sandholdt Harold Silbert Frank Wykoff The DafFy Club, composed of the so-called " bonehead " journalists on the cam ' pus, is organi:;ed largely for social functions among this group of students. [376] PHARMACON SOCIETY FACULTY Margaret Airston Harold R. Bowers Mamie K. Fit;gerald Alvin G. Hall Arthur R. Maas Frank Richardson Laird J. Stabler UNDERGRADUATES Louis Bernstein Kitty Burns Elda Clark Harold Clodfelter Edson Coar William Comley Robert Cook Lola DiNola Xavier Dreybus Isador Dubin Myron Elliott Harold Epley George Fiero Theodore Frazer Louise Georgeson Sol Gleaner Miles Hagen Thomas Hayden John Heinsen Stuart Hender Lloyd Johnson Mark Kuffel Louis Lubert Donald Marsh Harold Marshall Alex McDougal Berma McNeil Aram Memleketian Glen Mikesell Irwin Morgan Mark Nason Armand Parenti Charles Phoebus Frank Puthoff Emmett Quinn Carolyn Quinn Armond Rodriguez Clark Rood Jacob Schwartz Frank Smith John Smith Keller Watson Carl Wciner Dorothy Whittington Louis Leppe This society is composed of the majority of students who are in the College of Pharmacy, and practically amounts to an organisation of the student body. [377] PRESS CLUB Organized m 1919 UNDERGRADUATES William Arnold Matt Barr Winifred Biegler Elizabeth Bruce David Bryant Elizabeth Budd Susan Cables Fred Chase Catherine Colwell Terrel De Lapp Phil Donovan Howard Edgerton Ralph Flynn Bill Foote Florence Galentine Leo Harris Bill Harvey Jessica Heber Muriel Heeb Henry Hodges Stanley Hopper Carroll Houlgate Tohn Hunt Stuart Josephs Sam Kline Bob Labriola Isabel Loftus Mary Main Eunice Martin Bcrnice Palmer Walter Peck Mabel Russell William Ruymann Leon Schulman Harold Silbert Helen Sauber Irene Schmitz Ruth Sharon Frances Smith Jake Shuken Martha Wiggett Charles Wright Grace Wright Karmi Wyckoff Lorraine Young Ray Zeman Ralph Huston Members of this organization are chosen from workers on the staff of the Daily Trojan. • t [ 378 ] WOMEN ' S TENNIS CLUB UNDERGRADUATES Laura Breske Elizabeth Bruce Flora Lee Cole Lillian Copeland Mary Dunstan Ruth Finlay Agnes Gnmmesey Helen hfagaman Louise Hoeschen Margaret Hunter Virginia Kellenbergcr Ruth King Mildred Martz Edith Maxson Malvina Pozzo Eleanor Reynolds This club is made up of women who are interested in tennis as a sport, and who have organized with this as a common bond between them. [379] M Y. M. C. A. Glen E. Turner, Executive Secretary STUDENT CABINET Stanley Hopper, President Donald Newcomer, Vice-Presideyit Huestis Snow, Secretary Vroman Dorman, Treasurer Harold Montgomery, Forums James Batchelor, Boys ' Wor Loren Kling, Confereyices Paul Cunningham, Deputations William Leech, Dinners Albert Quon, World Brotherhood Ralph Flynn, Pubh ' city Adelbert Bowher, Membership Kenneth Marks, Social Don Bailey, Frosh Counsel ADVISORY BOARD John G. Hill, Chairman Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid Harry F. Henderson Dr. Bruce R. Baxter Bruce M. Harrison Robert M. Fox Dr. John E. Harley Dr. Elmer D. Fagan Dr. William F. Rice Gale Seaman The local Y.M.C.A. is a service club to the men students on the campus. Opportunity is given to hear speakers on world problems, and to participate in discussion groups. i [ 3H{) ] Y. W. C. A. Clara Miller, Executive Secretary STUDENT CABINET Rosita Hopps, President Nora Hoffman, Vice-President and Finance Helen Anderson, Undergraduate Representative Lois Eby, Secretary Clare Mae Parsons, Meetings Margaret French, World Education Annabel Wright, Membership Dons Tennant, Social Service Betty Bruce, Social Service Janet McGovney, Dramatics Blanche Ansley, Freshman Counselor Loris Phillips, Freshman Representative The campus Y. W. has for its purpose the ideal of service to the undergraduate wnmen of the campus. Opportunity is given for discussion of world problems, and especial attention is given to Freshmen women. [381] ii PROFESSIONAL PAN-HELLENIC Organized m 1926 Professional Sororities of All Colleges MEMBERS Phi Delta Delta — Law Zeta Phi Eta — Speech Lambda Kappa Sigma — Pharmacy Kappa Beta Pi — Law Phi Chi Theta — Commerce Phi Beta — Music and Speech Sigma Omicron — Home Economics Upsilon Alpha — Dental Sigma Alpha Iota — Music Pi Kappa Sigma — Education Professional Pan-Hellenic has as its purpose, the organising of professional groups of women from all colleges or depart- ments in the University. The body has the same general con- trol of rushing rules, and the determining of standards for membership in the affiliated groups, that social Pan-Hellenic exercises over the social sororities. To provide for the governing of the organization, a consti- tution has been provided, allowing for the rotation of offices among the member organizations. This provides that the oldest of the sororities shall serve as president, and the next oldest as vice-president. OFFICERS Zeta Phi Eta - - - President - - Charlotte Sultan Lambda Kappa Sigma - Vice-President - Andre di Nola Kappa Beta Pi - ,- - Secretarv - - - Viola Foster Phi Chi Theta - - Treasurer - - Frances Hawley ORGANIZATION REPRESENTATIVES Phi Delta Delta— Helen Perrelli Zeta Phi Eta — Charlotte Sultan Lambda Kappa Sigma — Andre di Nola Kappa Beta Pi — Viola Foster Phi Chi Theta — Frances Hawley Phi Beta — Jeanette Long Sigma Omicron — Helen Beech Upsilon Alpha — Lillian Van Woert Sigma Alpha Iota — Emily Korstad Pi Kappa Sigma — Blanche Ansley 1 [ 382 ] THE INTERNATIONAL MOVEMENT One of the most unique programs ever presented to the students at Southern Cahfornia, was Inter- national Night among the foreign students of the campus. Dr. von KleinSmid has always felt an m- terest in the foreign students on the campus, and has always done everything m his power to instill a spirit of brotherhood among all nationalities. As a result of the President ' s interest. International Night was held on the evening of March 30, in the local Y. M. C. A. Hut. Forty-four nationalities, all represented on the campus of the University of Southern California gathered in their native costumes, to present an evening ' s entertainment that was indeed interna- tional in all respects. The representatives of each nation added their bit to the evenings program, in the way of dances, and other native customs. Of particular interest to those present, was the large attendance of foreign consuls stationed in Los Angeles. Most of these were dressed in the costume of their country, and aided in the activities of the evening. Presiding over the assembly was Professor Niese, the Los Angeles consul from the Argentine, and also a faculty member of Southern California in the Spanish department. The cordial response from the foreign students in preparing for this festival, bids fair to assure its becoming an annual affair. In keeping with the idea back of International Night, and for a broader contact between the American, and foreign students, the University, through the work of President von KleinSmid, has opened an International House on the campus. This house is under the direct supervision of Delta Phi Epsilon, foreign service fraternity, and is used by its members as a meeting place and residence hall. The lower oart of the house has been furnished very comfortably by the University, with the hope that the foreign students and American students of the campus will use it as a common meeting place. Similar ventures have been attempted on a few campuses, and some have proven very successful. Notable among these is the International House on the campus of Columbia University, which is the largest of its kind in the country. If the plan works well at Southern California, it is not at all improb- able that the future building plans of the University will include a real International House. [383] . i Victory o i ' Mrch AISE on hi h the Gold and L ardinal Trojan warriors brave and triie vVitJi hearts a thrill with one s ron will I en thousand we stand. We re all with you for Southern C alilornia jLong live her glorious tame iJur banners tly the oal is near, kjur voices ring as long we cheer Fight on on till the victory s won for old S. C .« 1 1 1 ,i 4 T JL HE Sch chool of Law — a unit of the University luhich has always anticipated the needs of the community and ? ept in the vanguard of progress, is the legal pioneer of the great Southwest. The ensuing year has been no exception and one of the outstdnding achievements was the initiation of the Southern California Law Review. Critical comment upon legal con- cepts and philosophy, the expounding of topics of national scope, and the analysis of the many important decisions of courts of various jurisdictions — all embodying the effort and research wor of the scholastic leaders of the Law School, has met an insistent need by members of the legal profession. There are those in the community whose circumstances are such that they are unable to procure the services of expert attorneys. To fill this need, the Law School will establish a " legal clinic " . Plans are under way and the next year will witness another great step in the cultural development of Southern California. [386] ' " SCHOOL OF AW Dean Justin Miller, into whose hands has been placed the burden of directing the destinies of the Law School, is a man well quaUfied for the tas}{ vjhich lies before him. Having already gained a national prominence in legal educational circles and in the particular field of Criminal Law, his byword is progress. His is a vision of a larger and better Law School, one whose position shall be unique in its standards, and i this year can be used as a criterion, our future success is assured. [388] LAW SCHOOL FACULTY Granting the major premise that the personal experience of one life is inadequate to unravel the intricacies of the law, we must necessarily approach its profundities through the experi- ence of our fellow men. A teacher of law is born and not made. He must have that inherent quality of disseminating the theoretical and the practical interims which are comprehensive to the mind of the student. However, in order to do this it is essential that the body of the law be comprehended by the instructor himself. The Law School of the University is particularly fortunate in having a group of men acquainted with practice and theory. Many of the faculty members are only on a part time basis, thus insuring the services of men who are intimately and con- stantly in touch with the practical problems that form a part of the profession. These men, in addition to the various local judges who serve in their respective capacities in the practice court work, have enabled the Southern California School of Law to have a definite relation to the legal profession as it is practiced. The methods of these men differ to suit their par- ticular personalities, and the students consequently develop a versatile ability of reception. Members of the faculty come from the leading institutions of the country. Wisconsin, Cornell, Chicago, Northwestern, Michigan, Stanford, Harvard, Ohio State, California, and Southern California are all represented. Truly, Southern California is a melting pot, and from the many personalities represented, a new and more experienced student will be fitted to fill the depleted ranks of the legal pro- fession. Cockerill, Jones, Vallee, Whitney [389] Ranney Draper President Elizabeth Hensel Vice-President STUDENT BODY The school year of 1927-1928 has been rich in present accomplishments and in events which will cast their reflection on the life of the Law School in the years to come. The most significant event of the whole year was the installation of a new Dean. In Justin Miller the students have found a warm and sympathetic friend and adviser, a man of prominence in the legal profession, a man of scholarly attainments. He has been active, energetic, and zealous to seize every opportunity to advance the stand- ing of the Law School. As never before the student body itself has manifested an interest in and a loyalty to the Law School. Of their own volition the senior class established the Law School Endowment Trust Fund, each member pledging at least fifty dollars, payable in five annual installments. The juniors were quick to follow the lead and have already conducted a similar campaign for funds to success. It is hoped that the enthusiasm shown this year will inspire future student bodies to even finer accomplish- ments. R. C. Dr.a per, Law Student Presideiit. [390] William Berger President Dorothy Shaw Vice-President Herbert Walker Executive Committee SENIOR CLASS With the establishment of the Senior Class Endow- men t Fund, the Law School senior class this year blazed the way for what eventually will become the most worth- while tradition at the School of Law. The plan is for each graduating senior to subscribe a moderate sum of money, payable in very small yearly installments after graduation, and to use the interest from the amount thus accumulated for such objects as will best promote the growth of the Law School. We of the present class can do little more than make a beginning toward the establishment of such a tradi ' tion. " Further than this we can only voice our fervent hopes that those who are to follow us will nurture the seeds already sown — that they will pour upon them the rains of their loyalty, and will warm them with the sun of their willing spirit. We desist from laying down the usual moral precepts for those who are to take our place. We eschew the trite, homely apothegem. We limit ourselves to a brief and appropriately solemn, " Farewell! " WiLLWM Berger, Senior President. [391] II Paul Fritz President Dixie Dunnincan ue-President 11 JUNIOR CLASS The bewildering uncertainties encountered as freshmen have disappeared; the first year, a second year, and now only the third remains to spell our law school career. As freshmen we viewed the upper classmen with awe — we recognized them as legal authorities but now as Juniors we realize our error. A little knowledge of the law is ever worse than none at all, for the confidence it gives us continually leads us into legal arguments from which we usually emerge with a badly shaken original contention. A few months more and our theories of the law will be placed to a more hazardous examination generally referred to by students as the " bar exam " . Our meager knowledge of the law therefore must be materially enhanced and the short time that remains must be spent in the intensive occupation of separating the wheat from the chaff. Paul Fritz, Jimior President. [392} Jl A Thelma Gibson Vice-President Frank Ferguson Executive Committee FRESHMAN CLASS When old father Vacation packed up his kit and left for the South Seas last September, up from the beaches and down from the hills came a horde of approximately eighty embryos and registered as freshmen. Many of them held degrees from the country ' s largest Universities, and as a consequence were unaware of how little they really knew. The men in the class, as is the custom in law schools, have maintained an appreciable majority. The class, of necessity, excluded from the liberal arts social whirl, finds some comfort in frequent class get- togethers, chief of which this year was the Spring party at Santa Monica. Threatened by professors and bullied by uncompromis- ing upper-classmen, this class promises to turn out upon society a group of cold, calculating, dogging barristers. Gordon Dean, Freshman Prer.ident [393] Robbins. Wallace. Milltr PRACTICE COURT Probably greater emphasis is given to Practice Court work at the School of Law of the University of Southern California than is given to this branch of legal training in any other Class A Law School on the Pacific Coast. This department is divided into thirteen sections, all in session every Tuesday eve- ning. Municipal and Superior Court judges as well as prominent local attorneys preside ov er them. Every pleading and paper is filed, recorded, trials are set and the procedure is a prototype of that required by professional practitioners. The Freshmen act as witnesses, the Juniors are permitted to handle one divorce case while the Seniors are required to dispose of two civil cases and appeal them, one probate proceeding, and a criminal case. The value of the training received in this department by embryo attorneys is invaluable. Canepa. Amos [394] SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA LAW REVIEW SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA LAW REVIEW E. Berber. W. Berc pi-, Dur.nisan. Frcston, Garland Gaylord. Kraft. Monten. Scherb. Shaw [395] YE MIGHTY SENIORS STRIPPED OF THEIR MIGHT Achilles, according to early legends, had been dipped by his mother in the River Styx, and thus made invulnerable except for one heel, by which she had held him. Yes, even the most haughty have a weakness, an infirmity, and how distinctive some of these infirm- ities are: Alverson — Must get up five minutes earlier than Zinsmeyer to answer roll call. Bardenstein, Matilda — Being just pleasingly plump. Berger, Edith — Attempting to acquire " IT " . Berger, Wm. — Having two big fraternities Strug ' gling for his support. Bergman — Letting his studies go for his girls. Bernbaum — Causing practice court to await upon his winded cases. Usually 11:30 p.m. Bertero — Studying outside cases. Bewley — Living in Whittier. Blecker — Playing " Papa " to all the girls. Briggs, Ella — Reciting for Mr. Olson. Bruce — Standing in good with all the instructors. Cohen, Jack — Jack Cohen. Coleman — " My long wavy hair " . Connor — He acquired his over Christmas vacation. Davidian — Being a half caste musician. Dolliver — Insisting upon talking to himself. Donovan — Being late to classes. Draper — Running for some office. Eagle — Getting A ' s without effort. Elstein — Trying to make the profs believe that he really knows something. Fargo — Still weak from the last fall. Feldman — " I am just the answer to a maiden ' s prayer " . Fischer — Stagging to the Law School banquets and leaving his steady at home. Fitsgerald — Having red hair. Fox — Those big brown eyes. Garland, D. — Jimmie. Garland, J. — Dot. Gilpatrich — Imitating John Alden. Hall — His inferiority complex. Poor boy. Hansen — Standing in with Nix. Harper — His " Baby Face " . He ' ll never get by the bar with it. Harris — Secret ambition to be bold. Hendrick — " When I was at West Point, " etc. Hess — Making himself understood. Hill — Insisting on being frivolous. Holaday — Being able to out-talk any six men in class without saying anything. Jones — Having a namesake on the faculty and the consequent drag. King — Not having gone to Southwestern with the rest of his kind. [396] Lacey — Having to carry the name " Spud " thru Shattuck — GIRLS. life. Leighton — The abiHty to talk thru his nose. Levin — " I am a great wrestler " . Lewis — Having gone to " Wisconsin " . Marble — Being so concentrated. Marion — Cutting classes. Max — Dominating " clinging vines " . McGee — Just a little smell of alcohol. Mitchell — Playing up to the audience when trying a case. Moss — Introducing written evidence. Mustoe — And How! Nightly his weakness be- comes weaker. Noble — Reciting from someone else ' s notes. This boy works in a group. Oster — A second Benny Riskin. Pattiz — Retaining his youth. He ' ll probably never grow up. Perrelli, Helen — Taking a sisterly interest in mas- culine affairs. Riedel — Stealing his fraternity brother ' s girl with his new roadster. Runkel — " My oratorical ability " . Scherb — Just being himself. Schooling — Believes that two heads are always bet- ter than one. Shaw, Dorothy — Her greatest weakness is her an- cestry. Smith, Douglas— His idea that all GREAT MEN are small. Smith, Ralph — Making a hit with the profs by kidding them along. Spencer — Attempting to answer Mr. Jones ' s ques- tions. Still — His powerful voice. Tanner, Dorothy — Queening the boys. Thom — Being another red-head. Tinsman — Having been the only Sig Chi who didn ' t follow the rest of the herd. He couldn ' t resist P. A. D. Towles, Gladys — Having so many social engage- ments that class interferes with them. Towman — His desire to be a second Lindy. Vail — His danger of becoming a permanent fi.xture in the Law School. Vernon — Jones ' s pet, only recited on 878 of the 879 cases in Evidence. Waite, G.— Chewing P.K. ' s. Walker — Trying to live down the fact that he was once a " gob " . Wayte, P. — Having had one year at Stanford. (That would ruin any good man.) Zinsmeyer — Trying to uphold his side of the case vs. C. Wait. [397] V JL ERHAPS no other courses in the Universitv require any greater conceiitration, any eener concept, or clearer vision than those which ynal{e up the School of Law. To those students who have come unscathed through their early training, and are more fully aware of the seriousness of their purpose and profession, the fraternities and sororities of Law offer not only a pleasant diversion from more strenuous labors, hut a chance to mingle with and learn from other stu- dents who also realize the importance, the prestige, arid the responsibilities which will soon he theirs bv virtue of their pro- fession. To belong to these organizations is not ayi honor to be re- ceived lightly, another pin for adornment, but a symbol of faith and trust in these students who will soon be the interpre- I ters of our laws. [398} 4» Mi? L ORGANIZATIONS Cochran, Combs, Dean. Fargo, Ferguson Foote, Garland, Hall. Miller. Thompson PHI DELT A PHI Fotmded at the University of Michigan in 1864 Beatty Inn Established in 1 907 FACULTY O. P. Cockerill Charles E. MiUikin Judge Gavin W. Craig Judge Clair S. Tappaan Paul W. Jones Douglas B. Maggs Dean Justin Miller ■ UNDERGRADUATES Francis A. Cochran Lee Combs, Jr. W. Eugene Craven Leslie Cummins Richard E. Davis Gordon Dean Stephens Fargo Frank Ferguson Ray C. Foote Paul Fritz James Garland Herschel Green Lawrence Hall Victor Hansen Everett Miller Edward Murray Fred M. Riedman David S. Shattuck Ralph D. Sweeney Field Thompson Edward Thomas Spencer Thorpe Phi Delta Phi ' s membership is made up of students who are preparing for the law profession. [400} Carleton. Fitz.serald. Foote. Graves. Hayne. Holaday Hunt, Johnson. Richmond. Riedel. Speriy. Ward DELTA THETA PHI Founded at Clefeiand Lm.w School in 1909 Field Senate Chapter Established in 191 i Lodge: 1205 West Thirty-seventh Drive FACULTY Clair T. Van Etten Fred Fagg UNDERGRADUATES Henry Archibald Cliff Argue Andrew Ballentyne Le Roy Carleton Charles Cook Burdette Daniels John Eagle Charles Eash Cecil Graves Roy Fitzgerald William Foote E, W. Hendricks Leigh Hill Webster Hayne Harold Heimbaugh John Hunt Theodore James Jefferies Henry Johnson Kenneth HoUiday Leroy W. Kilgore Cecil Lacy Art Lamb Lester MacMiUan William Moore Jack Mbrris Gordon X. Richmond A. C. Riedel Stanton Rippey William Schaper Kenneth Sperry Clayton Straub Stanley Tomlinson Ward Membership in this organization is limited to those men who are engaged in the professional study of law. [401] fSSSi BQB Biay. Donovan. Diaper. Diumm. Edserton. Fnston. Johnson Kraft. LacL-y. Moody. Rohr. Selling. R. Smith, W. Smith Taylor. Tinsman, Towman. Walker. Wayte PHI ALPHA DELTA Founded at Chicago Law School m 1897 Ers ine M. Ross Chapter Established in 191. Lodge: 1200 West Thirty-seventh Place FACULTY Victor McLucas Paul Vallee UNDERGRADUATES Nicholas Bleeker Lawrence Lewis Frank Bray George A. Miller Robert Donovan Paul Moody Ranney Draper Lloyd Noble Alvin M. Drumm L Seeling Howard Edgerton Douglas Smith R. Edwards Ralph E. Smith Eugene P. Fay William R. Smith Arthur E. Preston Edwin Taylor Revelle Harrison Stewart Tinsman Roger Johnson Miller Towman Hanild Kraft Otho Vernon Garth Lacey Herbert Walker Paul Wayte PLEDGES Q. Maggee Henry C. Rohr As another source for social contact among the professional students in the School of Law, Phi Alpha Delta was established as one of the earliest law organizations on the campus. T I [402] Bertero. Blandford. Frennette. Gilpatrick. Hart. Leighton. Lewis Moiriss. Nearpass. Ruiz. Rupp. Scherb. Schooling. Wolz GAMMA ETA GAMMA Fouvded at the University of Mdme in 1901 Sigma Chapter Established m 1922 Lodge: 1175 West Thirty-seventh Street FACULTY Glen E. Whitney Harry J. MeClcan UNDERGRADUATES John Bertero Thomas Bewley A. Blumtord John F. Connor Joseph Frennette John F. Gilbert Meredith P. Gilpatrick John R. Hart Everett Leighton Chester Lewis Buford Max Homer Wish ' E. Morris Ralph Mustoe Stanley McGee Gilbert M. Nearpass Manuel Ruiz William Rupp Laurence Scherb William Schirmer A. D. Schonk Wendell W. Schooling C. M. Wok eck PLEDGES J. Bruce Browne H. Trefts This group provides for professional contact among the law students as well as serving the need for social contact. [ 403 ] CarmichaL ' !. Conrey. Dodds, Galentine, Garland, Gibson, Hensel Hoffman, Monten, Perelli, Shaw, Thompson, Towles PHI DELTA DELTA Founded at the University of Southern California in 1911 Alpha Chapter Established in 1911 I HONORARY Mrs. Justin Miller, Patroness UNDERGRADUATES Lois Carmichael Lucile Conrey Isabella Dodds Florence Galentine Dorothy Garland Thelma Gibson Gladys Towles Betty Hensel Pauline HoiTmann Jennie Monten Helen Perrelli Dorothy Shaw Lola Thompson PLEDGES Dorothy Soeth Ruth Taylor ! For the few women engaged in the study of law, this organ- ization offers an opportunity for companionship and social activity. [404] Berger, Bertero, Eagle. Fay. Freston Harrison, Hunt, Walker SKULL AND SCALES School of Law Honorary Organized in 1912 FACULTY W. E. Burby Douglas Maggs O. P. Cockcrill Justin I. Miller Paul Jones Monroe S. Porter C. S. Tappaan UNDERGRADUATES William Berger John Bertero Eugene Craven Gordon Dean Ranney Draper Jack Eagle Eugene P. Fay Frank Ferguson Arthur E. Freston Paul Fritz Revelle Harrison John S. Hunt H. Mellenthine Manuel Rui; David S. Shatttuck Herbert Walker Members of this group are chosen from the students of Law who have distinguished themselves in some form of activity within the student body. [405] LAW LIBRARY With the unofficial statement from the Bar Examiners, that a research examination will henceforth be a prerequisite for admission to the Bar, the necessity of a thoroughly equipped library wherein students may receive the necessary training and practice is at once emphasized. The School of Law has an excellent working library of 20,000 volumes. This amount more than doubles the number of necessary to fulfill the requirements of a class " A " school. At the present time the yearly increase is averaging 3,000 volumes, and it is expected that within a short time it will be equal to the Los Angeles Couty Law Library. Many members of the legal profession are today using the University Law Library. They have at their disposal all of the American Case Law, Alaskan, Porto Rican, and Philippine Reports, the English Canadian Case Law, all of the selected case series of Reports and Law Encyclopedias, and a large as- sortment of textbooks, legal periodicals, and works on legal history. By virtue of the nature of his work as instructor of Legal Bibliography and Legal Research, Mr. Glen Whitney also fills the capacity of Head Librarian. Since the occupancy of the new School of Law building in 192 ' ' the needs of the Library have been met, and a firm foundation for the future has been established. I I Entrance to the School of Law [406] ATTACHMENT " I say I have an awful case, " The Senior to the Law Girl sighed. " That must he Davis versus Hearst, " The Maiden artfully replied. " You must review this case, " he pled, " You are my Court of Last Resort. " " I did not know you came to court, Submit your brief, " was her retort. " My brief is brief, I ' ve lost my heart, A certain girl — I love her. What is my form of action here. Assumpsit or in trover? " " Your action ' s very plain to me, Most all the forms suffice. File your complaint and state your case In language plain and most concise. " " My plea is this — I love the girl — She ' s studied law with me; I want to make that contract named In fifty-five C. C. " I haven ' t much in worldly goods. But there ' s my LL. B. With such a team as she and I Success would come immediately. " Just think how happy we would be. Together we could plan each case. Divide the profit — share the loss — A partnership in Life ' s great race. " " If that ' s your plea, " the Court replied, " The prospect sounds enchanted, But in this case the girl demurs. Her motion must be granted: " Two cannot live on love alone Though loving to distraction — So you have failed to state the facts To constitute your action. " " I must admit I ' m very poor. But there ' s my constitution, I ' m young and very, very strong. For wealth a substitution. " " The constitutional point you raise We must hold not well taken, Eugenic mates appeal to some. But this Court is unshaken. " Your action ' s prematurely filed. Go out and cash that LL. B. Then — perhaps — three years from now. We ' ll let you then amend your plea ' — Howard F. SHrriii ki. [ 407 ] A[ the following pages of the J92S El Rodeo are presented the activi- ties and administration of the College of Dentistry, University of Southern California. For several years the Dental College has had its own section, and has thus heen able to present the members of its stu- dent body and the activities of the school year under a separate division, to distinguish them from the students ' of the Liberal Arts campus. The College of Dentistry, as one of the many separate parts going together to ma e the greater University, is one of the largest units from the professional standpoint and from the number of stude?its enrolled. Around this group of stiide?tts u ' ho are now in attendance is being built the foundation for a larger Dental College, which will be a reality when the new buildings and clinic are erected on the campus. This section has been compiled with the general aim of bringing fond memories to the student of his undergraduate days while attending the University of Southern California. The stajf ta es this opportunity to express their appreciation to Dr. Julio Endelvian and to Professor A. B. Clayton for the valuable assist- ance they haite rendered in the preparation and completion of this section. [408] jjjllilll COLLEGE OE ' BENTISTk As an expression of admrration and appreciation from the students of the College of Dentistry, this section of the 1928 El Rodeo is respectfully dedicated to H. L. Schofield. [410] Dr. Lewis E. Ford DEAN ' S MESSAGE The College of Dentistry, University of Southern California, extends greetings and best wishes for the graduates of 1928, who are indeed fortunate to begin their professional careers at a time when so much of the pioneer work has already been done, and at a time when the conviction has been established that the future advancement of our profession lies along lines of research and specialization. GRADUATE AHD POST-GRADUATE COURSES Predicated on this belief, the Board of Trustees and Faculty arc planning to inaugurate, during the coming year, post-graduate and graduate courses in a number of the departments of dentistry. This will necessitate the increasing of the staff and faculty as well as additional equipment and facilities. It is the policy of educational institutions when the demand becomes sufficiently great, to establish new depart- ments, and it is in response to this insistent demand. not only from the residents of California, but also from many other states as well as several foreign countries for graduate and post-graduate courses at the College of Dentistry, University of Southern Cal- ifornia, that has caused us to undertake these new activities. In order to further cooperate with the gen- eral and special practitioners of dentistry, it is our plan to reopen the course for the training of dental technicians. SCHOOL FOR DEHTAL HYGIEHICS The College of Dentistry has also decided to es- tablish a school for Dental Hygienics, in order to meet the growing demand, in institutions, for young women trained in this specialty. The Trustees, in preparing plans for the new den- tal buildings to be erected on the campus, have given due consideration to these new departments, and special Quarters will be provided to accommodate these new departmental divisions. Lewis E. Ford. [411] J. Eniklman. J. F. Chiistiansfii. A. F. Wagner. L. Felsenthil. F. W. Belts R. W. Taylor, F.W. Frahm, E. J. Hansch. A. F. Pradeau. H. L. Schofield M. R. Hills. D. E. Smith. C. H. Bowman. C. F. S. Dillon. A. B. Clayton T. L. TcraRawa. J. O. Stoker, H. F. Hawkins. A. C. Prather. C. F. Rice A. LaTouche. E. F. Tholen, J. D. McCoy. .1. W. Reeves. Bowles [412] J. F. Mauer. H. B. Child. E. M. Brownson, A, J. Gray. C. J. Kramer Watson, T. E. Partridge, J. L. Loop, C. S. Rice. B. A. Olson C. H. Collins. W. H. Stringham. C. M. Skinner. C. J. Gail. C. A. McElderry C. C. Browning. E. A. Karner. F. R. Loscher. H. R. Potter, C. J. Gilliland W. P. Harrison. C. E. Colvin, L Carpenter I 4 1 ,n THE STUDENT BODY Athletics in our school have made rapid strides in the past two years, with the establishment of ap athletic field and the inclusion of physical educa- tion in our curriculum. The student body as a whole has welcomed this means of building better minds and bodies, and of forming closer friendships. It is this same spirit of friendship and attitude of good sportsmanship which is carried from the field into the classroom, that marks the true success of such an ath- letic program. During the past year the various club and student body functions have been carried out in an excellent manner. Foremost among the student organizations to which the officers are thankful for the untiring suppt)rt and exceptional work, are Alpha Tau Epsilon, Dental Honorary fraternity, Odonto Club, Ford-Palmer-Newkirk Dental Society, and the Execu- tive Committee. Faculty support has been of the highest calibre and the student body officers are sincerely appre- ciative of the interest that the professors have shown in the work of student affairs. Clinics held at various club and fraternity meet- ings throughout the year have furnished the profes- sional atmosphere, and increased the student knowl- edge of subjects not merely didactic. Such alfairs as clinics and readings of papers should be encouraged and developed, and it is hoped that the future will see more of them in existence. The affairs of the Student Body of a social nature found an important place in the students schedule. These events directed by able chairmen were support- ed enthusiastically. Notable among the affairs were the Field Day, the Beach Day, the Junior-Senior Dance, the Frosh-Sophomore Theatre Party and the Odonto Club Dance. To attempt to express appreciation of the student body officers for the manner in which the students have supported all of the activities would only show our inability; for we feel that the students who have actually participated, or who have earnestly support- ed the program, will know the benefits they have de- rived. A parting word that the officers leave behind is just the simple message that one will only get as much out of anything as one puts into it. Get behind the program for next year and make it a bigger and better year than has ever been known at Dental be- fore; for " It can be done. " R. Lelansky President H. Winkler first Vice-President J. Feeney Second Vice-President A. MORFORD Secretary and Treasurer [414] ODONTO CLUB William Moss President Odonto Club The Odonto Club was organised by Dr. Julio En- dleman for the purpose of raising funds to assist junior and senior students. The club is a musical organization composed of dental students who, until 1926, staged an annual minstrel show as a means of replenishing the loan fund. The first and second performances of 1920 and 1921 were held at the Gamut Club, the third at the Philharmonic Auditorium, and the fourth and fifth at Bovard Auditorium. Each of these per- formances was a success not only financially, but also as a means of reviving the interest of the alumni in their alma mater. A change of policy was deemed necessary in 1926 due to the lack of time on the part of the students to prepare and present the type of performance for which the organization stands. The plan was adopt- ed to hold a benefit dance combined with specialty acts and other novelties between the dances, thus pro- viding a variety of entertainment. Last year the new plan of entertainment was in- augurated at the Elks ' Club. The ballroom provided an ideal place for the dance. There were plenty of clever acts interspersed between the dance numbers. The evening was a success both from the standpoint of replenishing the loan fund and also as an out- standing social event of the year. This year the Odonto Club dance was held in the New Student Union Building on the campus, on the evening of April twenty-seventh. The evening was one continual round of pleasure for everyone present. Between the dances, which were rendered by one of the ablest orchestras on the campus, were many unique contests and peppy stunts for which some very clever prizes were awarded. Along with the change in policy of the club is a reorganization in the management of its affairs. An appointed manager will handle the business affairs of the loan fund, and also arrange for the staging of the annual benefit dance. It is the desire of the club next year to revive the presentation of the minstrel show, to be held in con- junction with a benefit dance. The plan is to have the show the first semester, when time is not so pressing, and the dance as the crowning feature of the second semester. With these two events the loan fund will be greatly increased, and more stu- dents that are in rather strained circumstances will be able to receive adequate aid. [415] HORACE WELLS It IS the {Purpose oj this page to acquaint the reader with the history of a man who has earned distinction bv his outstanding contributions to the progress of dental science. The American tourist who goes to Europe and admires the monuments erected to the great men of the past, very often crosses the United States Square of Paris without reaHzing that the statue standing in the square is that of an American citizen. If hy chance he is not yet tired of observing cathedrals, bridges, castles, and museums, he may decide to stop and look at the inscription, but the name that he reads sounds utterly unfamiliar to him. This statue was unveiled on March 27, 1910, to honor and to recommend to the future generations the name of Dr. Horace Wells, and his great discovery. Almost everyone knows or has heard something about laughing gas or nitrous oxide, but a very limited number of students are familiar with the work of Dr. Horace Wells. Every dentist should pronounce his name with a sense of reverence for the innumerable hours of anxiety and nervous tension spared to the profession. Only those who have attempted to work on the dental chair with a sympathetic spirit towards the patient can fully appreciate the importance and value of Dr. Well ' s discovery. Dr. Horace Wells was born at Hartford, Vermont, on January 21, 1815. He was not only a dentist, but a real scientist, gifted with that rare power of observation that only a few possess; eager for investigation, and capable of being inspired by insignificant incidents and of drawing important conclusions. On Decem- ber 10, 1844, Dr. Wells was invited to attend a lecture on chemistry and natural philosophy given by Pro- fessor G. Q. Colton, during which lecture the effect of laughing gas was demonstrated. The experiment was more in the nature of an interesting curiosity than a scientific demonstration, but its value did not escape the inquisitive mind of Dr. Wells. He was so impressed with the experiment that he decided immediately to try the gas on himself. On that same night he made arrangements with Professor Colton to come to his office the next day and administer the gas to him while Dr. Riggs would extract a wisdom tooth for him. The next day the tooth was extracted with complete absence of pain, and Dr. Wells saw the enormous advantage for the profession and for humanity in the use of a gas which could relieve suffering. The discovery of anesthesia must be attributed to Dr. Wells, and the date to be remem- bered is December 11, 1844. Dr. Wells went to Professor Colton, and, having secured the direction for the making of the gas, with the aid of his friend Dr. Riggs, devoted most of his time to the extraction of teeth. When he felt that his - experiments had proved the soundness of his method, he went to Boston in order to give a demonstration f before a body of physicians; but the boy whom he used as his subject made a false outcry and the attempt ended in a complete failure. The doctors of Boston, partly because of indifference, partly because of envy, were skeptical and did not take Well ' s discovery seriously. Dr. Jackson and Dr. Morton stated that anesthesia could not be obtained by the use of nitrous oxide, and that Dr. Wells was laboring under an illusion. All the great ideas and the most important inventions of this world have been declared impossible at the beginning; and Dr. Wells ' idea had the same fate. Dr. Wells found that it would have been impossible to induce the leading physicians to investigate the properties of the gas. Any help was refused to him and his discovery passed to oblivion. Dr. Wells became discouraged and despondent, but nevertheless he continued his experiments on himself. He knew that nitrous oxide as an anesthetic would be accepted in the future. The effect of the continued use of the gas was manifested in a profound sadness and despondency. On January 24, 1848, he ended his own life, a martyr to a great cause. The state of Connecticut and the city of Hartford have erected a beautiful monument in Bushnell Park to: " Horace Wells who discovered anesthesia, December 11, 1844 " . No honor, no monument can repay him for his marvelous gift to suffering humanity. Only those who have gone under an operation, or suffered the torture of a dental chair, can appreciate in full the blessing of modern anesthesia. [416] t GENERAL EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Chairman — R. S. Lclansky Members — Entire A. T. E. WORKIHG COMMITTEE Chairman — R. S. Letansky Members — H. Winkler R. Feeney A. Morford - D. McCauley K. Thompson R. Openshaw R. Arnett W. Bonness C. Secrest H. Decker R. Pace J. Revell - G. Pace S. Singleton Student Body President Student Body Vice-President Student Body 2nd. Vice-President Student Body Secretary 6j Treasurer President Senior Class President Junior Class President Sophomore Class President Freshman Class President Alpha Tau Epsilon Secretary Alpha Tau Epsilon Odonto Cluh Manager 1st. Chairman of Rally Committee 2nd. Chairman of Rally Committee Trojan Editor (Dental) El Rodeo Editor (Dental) Ross Lelansky President Executive Comm ' .ttee Due to the well known fact that a dental student ' s time is so largely devoted to his school work, it is to be expected that little time is presented for the planning and execution of student activities. Naturally, in order to be the most democratic, these matters should be handled by the most representative body pos- sible. Feeling that the membership of Alpha T,iu Epsilon fraternity most ably represented every organization and class within the college, action was taken this year by the student body president to form an executive committee of the entire membership of A. T. E. This General Executive Committee has met at various times under the combined leadership of Ross Lelansky, student body president, and Walter Bonness, pres- ident of A. T. E., and formulated plans dealing with matters directly affecting the students and their wel- fare. At the same time this body has continued to serve as an advisory body to the Dean. To deal with matters arising between the stated times of meeting of the entire organisation, a smaller working committee was appointed by the president from the more active part of the membership. This committee consisted of the Student Body officers, A. T. E. officers, presidents of each class, Trojan editor, El Rodeo editor and the Odonto Club manager. It has been due very largely to the smooth working of this organization that student affairs have been directed so efficiently this past year. Yet this group has been largely dependent upon the ready support and co-operation of the students represented by membership in the organization. In brief, this organization, while doing all in its power to advance the welfare of the student and the renown of the college, has been but a cog in the mechanism of our student administration. It has been formed entirely of, by, and for the students, and only hopes that the lessons learned this past year may be employed as a guide to the greater development of our college in future years. [417] FORD ' PALMER ' NEWKIRK DENTAL SOCIETY At the suggestion (if Dr. Julio Endelman, three Dental societies were organised during the year of 1925. These organisations were given the names of the three respective deans of the College of Dentistry. Dr. Edgar Palmer Vvas the first dean of the College, and was succeeded by Dr. Garrett Newkirk. Dr. Lewis E. Ford, the present dean of the College of Dentistry, took up the work where it was left by Dr. Newkirk. To do honor to these three leaders and teachers was the purpose the students had in mind in naming the organizations after them. These societies were organized for the purpose of stimulating scholastic interest, and of preparing the students for active participation in dental societies after graduation. Prominent speakers and clinicians were presented to the students during the current session, and an exchange of ideas and methods rela- tive to dental subjects was encouraged. Closer as- sociation between the students was stimulated and benefit was gained through this comradeship. These societies were understudies of the graduate dental so- cieties, and prepared the members to receive the greatest benefit from the professional societies and their meetings after graduation. It was proposed by Dr. Lewis E. Ford that one society take the place of the three smaller groups. This society accordingly was organized in December, and took the name of the Ford-Palmer-Newkirk Den- tal Society. Instead of membership being confined to the junior and senior classes, the sophomores are now encouraged to join. An invitation was extended to the freshman and pre-dental classes to attend the meetings, although they were not privileged to enter their names on the roll. Interest was shown from the start, and there is no doubt but that the organization will be one of the centers of interest, and a source of a great deal of benefit to the students. The new organization is now limiting its field strictly to dental subjects, but encouragement is made to study and consider other subjects and phases of work which are of interest and benefit to all. It is possible for one to become narrow and limited if his knowledge and experience are confined entirely to one profession or occupation. The Ford-Palmer- Newkirk Dental Society aims to give each student a broader outlook on life by profiting by the knowledge of successful men in the dental profession, as well as the experience of leading men in other professions and occupations. Much is to be gained from the ex- perience of others, and we should avail ourselves of such opportunities as will aid us in our quest of knovs-ledge and happiness. [418] MEDALS AND AWARDS To encourage the attainment of high scholarship, technic, and oper- ative proficiency among the students of the College of Dentistry, a means of recognition has been developed to honor those who have bseo outstanding in some phase of their professional work. The Los Angeles County Dental Society medal, awarded to the sen- ior student who has made the best average in theoretical work during the four years of attendance at this college, was awarded to Dr. P. E. Berg, of the class of 1927. The Garrett- Newkirk Medal is awarded for combined academic and technical attainments, and was awarded to Dr. T. E. Partridge. The Atwater Medal, awarded for proficiency in operating technics, was received by Dr. Walter H. Stringham, of the class of 1927. The Cave Medal was awarded to Dr. O. O. Ward, of the class of 1927, for his proficiency in prosthetics. The Ford Medal was awarded to Dr. K. Nakamaru for proficiency in ceramics. Awarded to the senior student who attains the highest average in clinical operative dentistry throughout the senior year, the La Touche Medal was awarded to Dr. H. C. McGlasson. of the class of 1927. KErs Each year twelve per cent of the graduating class receive keys from Omicron Kappa Upsilon, a national honorary dental fraternity. The organisation was chartered at the College of Dentistry, University of Southern California, on May 22, 1916. The men are chosen on the basis of character, scholarship, and activities. T. E. Partridge G. H. Riddle J. M. Griffin L. K. Etter A. J. Harpst H. R. Arend A. L. Peterson L. L. Guichard R. Trenner O. O. Ward D. M. Carroll A. D. Colby A. C. Bramwell H. W. Church E. L. Weld E. J. Hansch PHI KAPPA PHI Phi Kappa Phi, national honorary scholastic fraternity, each year hon- ors the highest seven per cent of the graduating class from each college I or division of the University. Membership is based on scholarship and character. At the close of the 1927 school year the following men ' from the College of Dentistry were honored with membership: 1 ; P. E. Berg L. R. Grover ! F. S. Tamanaka W. G. Wen-IafF I W. H. Stringham H. Blackman { K. Nakamaru L. R. Alder I A. L. Bleek C. J. Kramer I F. A. Brown [419] 7 A HE ioUoun inng pages devoted to t ie classes comprising the under- graduate student bodv of the College oj Dentistry, have as their object the presentation of indiuidwa! class groups, and brief reviews of the year ' s activities. It is hoped that in this resume, the reader ivdl find in future years an account of his school day interests which will recall i memories of a nature that will lead him to feel well repaid for the •■ man hours denoted to his scholastic duties. The following pictures of the undergraduate classes contain indivi- . dual views of the students of the University who are devoting their time to a study of the fundamentals of the dental profession. f42() -DENTAL CLASSED SENIOR CLASS The foundation of successful achievements rests on the systematic organization and the apphcation of fundamental principles. It was with the object of laying such a foundation for their life work, that in the fall of nineteen hundred and twenty-four there were congregated together a group of some one hun- dred and ninety men and women. This group, which represented the freshman class, was of a very cosmopolitan nature being composed of representatives from all corners of the globe and all stations of life. Very few of this group had had any special training along the lines of their chosen pro- fession. Thus being like stones in the rough under the sculptor ' s hand, it became the problem of the fac- ulty to reduce the roughness and to begin the shap- ing of the mass into form by systematic presentation of the various phases of both theoretical and techni- cal dentistry. The student organization is of vital importance in cementing together the various parts of the group into a cooperative functioning organization. The dif- ficult problem of organizing the freshman class was under the guidance of L. G. Symington as president; with J. N . Congdon, vice-president, and M. Long, secretary-treasurer. The second year gave evidence of marked progress toward the goal which was exemplified by the coop- eration of the students with the faculty in carrying out the program of organized instruction. The stu- dent organization, after considerable political con- troversy, was vested in the leadership of R. S. Le- lansky, president; with T. J. McKenna, vice-presi- dent, and R. T. Craig, secretary-treasurer. The problems of the clinic were soon revealed to juniors in their new environment. They had had the necessary technical training and instructirn in certain operations, but it was now their opportunity to apply these principles to actual clinical work. There were many disappointments and considerable grief experienced especially with the first few pa- tients, but gradually these were overcome as more ex ' perience was acquired. Along with the changes from the technical and academic atmosphere to the new clinical environment, there was the necessity of giv- ing more attention to personal appearance and hab- its than had been required in the more collegiate sur- roundings. Notwithstanding the many problems that confronted them, very few of the class failed to make the grade. The politicians at the helm for the junior year were F. L. Adams, president; A. M. Morford, vice-president, and A. M. Swanson, secretary- treasurer. The last stage of the process of moulding and shaping of this mass into future dentists was soon under way with its increase in requirements and re- sponsibilities. The last year is devoted mostly to the clinical application of the theory previously covered. This IS the student ' s greatest opportunity in the whole college course to demonstrate his fitness as a future practitioner both in technical procedure and in diag- nostic ability. The political regime of the senior class was headed by D. R. McCauley, president, with Miss E. Van Valin, vice-president, and H. H. Neville, sec- retary-treasurer. With the close of the last chapter of their college course, the senior class wishes to express their appre- ciation to the members of the faculty for their un- tiring efforts in behalf of the students ' welfare. With the general principles of dentistry as a foundation, the graduates will go forth to put on the finishing polish that only time and experience can accomplish so that they will be better fitted to render a life ser- vice to mankind i D. R. McCauley President E. Van Valin Vice-President H. H. Neville Secretary and Treasurer i 422 ] JUNIOR CLASS It seems but yesterday that the class of ' 29 entered the College of Dentistry in quest of the knowledge that would some day make them full fledged dentists. In reminiscing on the past and musing over the many problems and difficulties that confronted the class, it is indeed hard to realiie that three years have passed so quickly. The first two years were spent on the campus, where the time was employed in pursuing the sci- ences and techniques, the assimilation of which serves as the foundation for dentistry. An occasional stroll on the campus, and perhaps a rendezvous with the fair co-eds, helped to vary the seemingly hard tasks encountered, and added color to those first two years. While freshmen, the organising of the class was started, and the following officers were chosen: J. C. Revell, president; C. A. Moss, vice-president; L. S. Singleton, secretary and treasurer. In the sopoho- more year the men holding the honored offices were: J. S. Rounds, president; R. R. Waggoner, vice-presi- dent, and R. S. Fentz, secretary and treasurer. The class enjoyed every success possible while under the leadership of these two groups of officers. Out of the academic to the professional atmosphere the class passed on from the sophomore term to the junior year and to the clinic. While many perplex- ing problems confronted them, the same vigorous de- termination was shown as in the two previous years. The realization that they were practising on inani- mate mannikins and then on animate ones, with a sense of pain, was, perhaps, the greatest change ex- perienced. Much pity is felt for those first few sub- jects who became patients of the junior class. After being in the professional atmosphere of the clinic for only a few months, student body elections were held. Two members of the junior class were chosen to take over the reins of students body activi- ties. They were: R. W. Pace, president, and H. C. Patterson, secretary and treasurer. Other honors soon fell to the class. Sigma Sigma admitted into their fold the following men: K. R. Thompson, R. W. Pace, and C. E. Borah. The editorship of the Dental section of the El Rodeo fell to L. S. Single- ton, and C. A. Moss was elected president of the Odonto Club. The presidency of the Ford-Palmer- Newkirk Dental Society was filled by C. H. H. Ritter. The Trowel fraternity chose F. R. Brewer as their president. The captaincies of Dental varsity foot- ball and baseball teams went to W. C. Sherwood and J. J. Dalpiaz. Charles Borah, besides being an em- bryo dentist, is one of the greatest satellites of the cinder path in the world today. The presidencies of the four dental fraternities were also filled from the junior class. Delta Sigma Delta chose Charles Borah; Psi Omega, L. E. Heim; Xi Psi Phi, D. S. Goudy, and Alpha Omega, E. J. Traub. The leaders of the class for this year were: K. R. Thompson, president: T. J. Maloney, vice-president, and S. M. Fay, secretary and treasurer. They de- serve commendation for the interest they manifested in their work, and the results shown. It is with some doubt and great expectation that the class of ' 29 looks forward to filling the vacant places left by the present graduating class. It is hoped that the senior year will prove as successful as have the previous ones. To the members of the graduating class, the heart- iest and most sincere congratulations for the work which they have completed. We rejoice with them, and wish them courage and fortitude in meeting the problems that will confront them in their next great venture. Keith Thompson President T. J. Maloney Vice-President S. M. Fay Secretarv and Treasurer [423] Furstman, Rounds, Moss. W. Smith. Ott Pace. Muff, Hamblin. Ruedy, Morris W. A. Smith, Yoshida. Foell, Hoover, Helm Bourgeois, Homma. Roloff, Secrest, Bissiri Greenberger, Wrightman. Ivie. Stephens, Jewett Brenner. Borah. Taylor. Todd, Fowkcs [424] Power, Sherwood. Leichtfuss. Winkler. Watson Crowley. Lantz. Cunningham. Campbell. Bull Sowerbutts. Mauer. Patterson. Brewer. Dalpiaz Purcell. Lefler. Irwin. Huntinston. Boiler Ro. Peterson. Houston. Havashi. Swartz Burwell. McDonald. Warnick. Schonen. Singleton [ " 25 } m Rydzeski, Murphy. McCandless. Steen, Andersen Skolnek. Isfrur, Bletcher. Foutz. Snyder Ustrich. Wekall. Goudey, Van Cott. Ritter Cook. Sneden, Jackson. Crow. Pernell Crump. McCauley. Humelbaugh. Kirsten. Abramson Cooper. Bradley. Berardo. Dickerson, Haigh [ 26 ] OPS Thompson, Edmonson. Mowatt. Nicholson. Zook Oliver, Rodris ez, Pederson. Kwicinski. Multer Guthridge. Maloney, Klinorstein, Waggoner. Gabriel Friedman. Wilkins. Goldstein. Jones, Abel Trueblood. Baldwin, Barley, Buell Diaz. Zavodnick [427} SOPHOMORE CLASS To the members of the faeulty, we extend the deep- est thanks and appreciation for their interest in our individual and collective welfare; their readiness to assist and direct us in our daily problems; their un- derstanding and appreciation of our potentialities; and last, but not least, their untiring devotion to their work — that of producing and developing in each of us the qualities that will best fit us for the pursuit of our professional duties. Soon after the opening of the school year the class met to select the leaders for the ensuing year. The choice of the majority was as follows: Rulon Open- shaw, president; Frank Keyes, vice-president; Elea- nor Marks, secretary-treasurer, and James Ruggeri, athletic manager. These members have very efficient- ly and satisfactorily carried on the work of the class, and have set a standard for future leaders to emulate. At the time of the student body elections. Bob Feency was elected to the office of second vice-presi- dent with a gratifying majority vote. His time and services devoted to the welfare of the students in the Technic Building have been greatly appreciated. Throughout the year the class has been prominent- ly active in college affairs. Although not having ex- ceptional class athletic teams, many of the men have been outstanding contributors to the varsity teams, aiding materially in the contests with our competitors. The annual Field Day program at Brookside Park was the occasion for one of the most enjoyable days of the year. All of the contests were entered into whole-heartedly, from putting the lemonade into the sanitary cups, to " putting " the golf ball in the little tin cup. This class, when it was organised in the fall of 1926, was composed of only twenty-nine members, all of them possessing some academic training, and representing some twenty different universities and colleges. This diversified but mature group soon de- veloped a common understanding, a determination that was truly remarkable and unequalled in the his- tory of the College. This spirit has in no wise de- creased throughout the past year, but has reached the point where each member already feels within him- self that spirit of cooperation with his fellow men, which is a feature of professional life. Each one in the class eagerly looks forward to the time when he may enter the clinic, set on his pur- pose to develop that degree of skill which is essential to his aim of producing work of creditable character. Ambition in this class should be spelled with capi- tal letters. For the past two years every member of the class has striven for the highest grades. More- over, nearly everyone has now resolved to become eligible for the junior as well as the senior honorary fraternities, in addition to securing all of the senior awards on the side, in spite of the tales of woe of our predecessors. R. W. Openshaw President F. M. Keyes Vice-President E Marks Secretary and Treasurer [428] Parker, Mock. Wells, Harrison. Openshaw Beattie, Weeks, Eggleston. C. Davis. Tuck Keyes. Gilbert, Claike, Marks, Feeney Brown. Lucas, Meyer, Servin, Ruggeri Greaser, Vann, Takeshita [429] FRESHMAN CLASS Our class is nothi ng unusual, just a large group of freshmen, who have successfully completed a pre- dental year, having the sole distinction of being the only pre-dental class in the history of the College. We consider ourselves very fortunate to have re- ceived the practical training afforded us in our initial year at the College of Dentistry and as a result our burdens are much lighter this year. The introductory message of Dr. L. E. Ford was received enthusiastically by the students. This was in evidence mainly in the prosthetic laboratory where the technic work of superior quality was finished to meet the requirements. To keep the class banded strongly together, and to keep enthusiasm at its highest pitch, Roy Arnett was chosen to direct its affairs, Spencer M. Crump to act in the capacity of vice-president. The man- agement of .social functions was a hobby and a de- light rather than a burden to L. L. Davis who served the class as secretary-treasurer. Since the freshmen greatly outnumbered the sophomores, their supremacy was soon to be shown. Chaffing under the sophomore domination and final- ly accepting the challenge of those honorables to mount the main stairway, the freshmen, under able generalship, ran amuck. This was disastrous for the sophomores, for they lost their exclusive right of ascending and descending by the main stairway. Early in October, the cares and toils of the stud- ents were suspended as they drove gleefully to Brook- side Park to participate in the colorful events of our annual field day. Field Day to the dental student means three things: first, to forget all his cares for that day at least; second, to form new friendships with students and faculty; and third, to capture the honors of the day for his particular class. The freshmen romped home with practically all of the major events, thereby putting to shame their tra- ditional enemies, the sophomores. The theatre party and dance, held at the Play- house and the Friday morning Club respectively, were put on by the freshmen. It was one of the out- standing social events of the year. A gala event, and another means by which the freshmen have dem- onstrated their pep and enthusiasm. As we look back over another ' s year ' s work suc- cessfully accomplished, our hearts are filled with a certain pride and also a little regret, as we strive onward to reach the coveted goal. Time seems to hurry and each new year seems to pass more rapidly than the preceding one. We, the freshmen, looking earnestly forward to the new year, will strive to do our best in upholding the standards and traditions borne so nobly by those who have gone before us in this institution. R. L. Arnett President S. M- Crump Vice-President L, L. Davis Secretar-y and Treasurer [430] Brown. Tani ichi. Nfwbold. Carpenter. Blanchard Merrill, Ninimo, Patton, Pfschelt. Conley Smith. Stroschein. Tennis. Stallcup. Wenzlaff Morrison, Johnston. Tucker, Crump, Grant MacKeen, Kwong, Wickman, Derrick, Morris Fi-eeman, Pact. ' , Allen. K. Brandstatter, P. Arnerich [431] I V. Arnerich, Shiell. Karpelis, Schmitt. Grudin McBride. O. Brandstatter. Ashjian, Kim, Pevny Schuessler, Vincent. McDermott, Over. Brown McPherson, Carver. Semmens. Petersen. Murakami Riccardi. Iwamizu. Miller, Barnes, Tustin Brannan. Van Woert, Chase, Arnett, Dagley [ 432 } Prietto. Chisler. Cowell, Dahlman. Dickson W. Harris, Richards, Bonto, Wilson. Flaherty Kesling, Labriola. Sutton, Davis, Kagawa Kuplan, Cohen. Dyer. Nicklin, Inaba Kagrihara. Schurmer. Clapp. Mabee, Markman Southard, Davis, Bayne. Hammen, Griffin [433] Lutzker, Murphy. Thompson. Klakoff. Ponfield Dailey. Cunningham, Campbell. Silva. Kaloaka Kato. Clow. Hendry. Gaines. Phillips LonB, Cox. F. Harris. Marcus. Hoffman You, Baron, LeSueur. Wilson, O. Hoffman Okuno. Bringhurst. Smith. Carter [434] Dental Snaps [435} Ol TIHUIHG the program inaugurated last year, the College of Dentistrv, Universny of Southern California, enjoyed another re- mar ahle athletic year, from the standpoint of the advancement made in establishing for the school a recognized independent position in the ath- letic world, and also the progress made in the establishment of an ath- letic system which will bring to all men of the school the athletic training a student requires. As a general rule, the average professional school sadly neglects an organized athletic training for its students. Dean Ford and other men connected with the college have long realized the important part that athletic training plays in the development of men, and they feel that a professional student is as much in need of this training as any other student. The over-crowded curriculum of the Dental College does not permit the average dental student sujjicient time to ta e part in the activities of the University; so in order to provide him with the athletic advantages offered to other students, an independent program had to be established to fit in with the schedule. A position in the Southern Conference, a mere dream or vague desire a few years ago, now looms as an ambition soon to be realized. With the phenomenal advancements that have been made, and with the prom- ise for the future that is evident now, the time is not far distant ivhen the Dental athletic teams will be on an equal basis with those of the members of the conference. [436] CENTAL fTHLETICS DlNTAL A rH LI Til.: ( ' .(iMMIIIll Coach Gilliland ATHLETIC COMMITTEE This is the seccnd year of existence for the Athletic Committee at the College of Dentistry. The committee was formed for the purpose of faculty supervision of the athletics at Dental. They had the difficult task of handling the eligibilities as well as determinmg athletic awards aside from keepmg well mformed of the students ' physical condition. The committee functioned in harmony with the rest of the Univer- sity in having Dr. Lane, as chairman of the Dental group also a repre- sentative on the All-University Athletic Committee. Dr. J. W. Reeves, last year ' s chairman, filled the capacity of medical adviser this year. The various classes were represented on the committee by the follow ing men; Dr. T. E. Partridge, senior adviser; Dr. C. J. Gail, junior adviser; Prof. H. L. Schofield, sophomore adviser, and Dr. W. P. Harrison as freshman adviser. These men were assisted by other mem- bers of the faculty. COACH GILLILAHD The athletic department has indeed been fortunate to have such an able director of athletics as Coach Gilliland. Coach Gilliland was formerly of Stanford University. He was also coach of athletics at Santa Barbara State Teachers College, before be- coming connected with this University. He is well known in eastern football circles both as a player and in- structor of the art. It is through his coaching ability as well as his interests in student health that the athletic program at Dental is what it is today as com- pared with three years ago. Aside from the individual student standpoint, he has developed teams in all branches of athletics which are on a par with many championship teams in Southern California. [438} Dental Football Squad FOOTBALL The team which represented Dental in its first year of competition on the gridiron, although hght and inexperienced and handicapped by lack of time for practice, was full of the old fighting spirit and established itself early in the season as a team not to be lightly taken. The season opened early in October at the Pasa- dena Rose Bowl with Pasadena Junior College as the opponent. The game was featured by brilliant indi- vidual play on the part of the Dents, but lack of team work cost the team a 6-0 decision. The following week a fighting band of Irish, the Loyola freshmen, was encountered in a stubborn battle which ended in a 0-0 tie. An organised of- fence was again conspicuous by its absence. Next came the California Christian College, the Panthers, and in this game the work of Coaches Gil- liland and Partridge began to bear fruit, for the pony backfield of Campbell, McBride and Thomp- son ran rampant through and around the much hea- vier line of the Christians for two quarters, and ran up a twelve point lead. In the last quarter the defense weakened sufficiently to allow the Pan- thers to score two touchdowns, thereby tying the score. Southwestern University was lucky enough to be the next assignment for the team, and the now thor- oughly aroused footballers snapped out of it and trounced the Lawyers more severely than the 13-7 score indicated. On Armistice Day, the team was entertained by La Verne College Preachers, as a feature of their homecoming program. The Dents put up a great fight in this game, but the speed and experience of the La Verne backfield proved too much of an ob- stacle and Dental was defeated 19-0. In a return engagement at Bovard Field, the Cali- fornia Christian College walloped the Dents 18-7 in a bitterly fought contest. After a scoreless first half the Dents opened the second half with a power- ful line smashing drive from the center of the field to a touchdown in nine straight plays, only to lose the lead in the last quarter when the Panthers un- corked a deceptive passing attack which netted them three touchdowns and the victory. On Thanksgiving Day the squad journeyed to Inglewood for the final tilt of the season and handed the highly recommended Inglewood American Legion All Stars a big surprise in the form of a 7-6 defeat. The Dental line rose to great heights in this game and outplayed and outfought their much heavier and more experienced opposing line, and repeatedly stopped the All Star backs in their tracks. Centers: Captain Sherwood and Bob Schurmer held down this job to perfection. Fighting Bob was unequaled on the team for fight and aggressiveness, and made a wonderful alternate for Sherwood. Guards: Openshaw, Arnerich, Revell, Jackson, and Kinney, all big boys, plugged up the holes on [439] mi The Dental Eleven in Action on riii Ckihikhn either side of center, and opposing teams found a stone wall in the center of the line with these men in the game. Tac les: The tackle positions were taken care of capably by Van Cott, Beattie, Wagner, and Moss. Van Cott, a sterling defensive player, was almost uncanny in his ability to knife his way through the line and bring down his man. Beattie was a marvel at opening up holes for the backs to slip through. Wagner, the star punter of the squad, pulled his team out of many tight situations with his long dis ' tance boots. Moss was injured early in the season, but came back later and strengthened the team con- siderably. Ends: In Jack Wilson, Bill Brenner, and Don Goudey, Coach Gilliland had three dependable flank men. All three were stars both offensively and de- fensively, were deadly tacklers, and proficient at snapping passes out of the ether. Quarterbacks: The squad was well supplied with first class signal callers in " Humpy " Campbell, Don Bayne, and Joe Dalpia:;. All three were clever field generals. Campbell was a good line plunger, and an adequate passer and kicker. Bayne was a smart field general, and also a triple threat man. Dalpiaz was noted for his fighting spirit, and his ability to in- spire his team mates when the going was tough. Halfbac s: Charlie McBride and Doc Morrison handled the halfback berths. McBride was the out- standing back of the squad. He was a terror on de- fense and could not be stopped on end runs and off- tackle smashes. Morrison, a shifty little packet of speed and punch, played half and end equally well and saw plenty of action at both positions. FuUbachs: Keith Thompson had a strangle hold on this position. Keith packed a wallop in both fists. His ability as a line plunger and interference runner on offense, and his ability on the defense to fathom the opponent ' s plays made him invaluable. " Tiny " Partridge and Watson also performed nobly at this position. Partridge also played half, and possessed a very well educated toe which had many chances to display its proficiency. Watson started the sea- son late, but certainly made up for his late start in the games he did play. Captain Sherwood, a born leader and a mighty sweet player, did much to inspire his teammates throughout the season. The leadership of Jack Wil- son made him the outstanding man for the captaincy of next year ' s team. Coach Gilliland, and Assistant Coach Partridge deserve a great deal of credit for the showing made by the team. The manner in which they developed a well balanced and smooth working machine out of the mass of inexperienced but willing material which reported to them at the beginning of the season, is commendable. [440] f5 1 Dental Soccer Team SOCCER For the past few years Dental has been interested and well represented in soccer. This year is no exception and the season which closed about the first of March was a most successful one. Under the able coaching of Professor Sthofield, the men played eight games, meeting Long Beach Uniteds, Pasadena Athletic Club Reserves, Ingle- Sons, Santa Monica Sons, and the Union Pacific Railroad team. Possibly the most interesting series was that played with the Union Pacific Railroad squad which team is well known in Southern California soccer annals. The first game resulted in a victory for the Rail- roaders by a score of 2 to 1, and the second contest ended in a 3 to 3 tie. The final match played at the Dental field on February 11, evened the series, the Dents winning by a 6 to 3 score, showing a marked improvement over the previous games. Captain Francis Conley, playing his second year on the Dental varsity, was one of the best captains the team has known. Besides his ability as a leader, he developed into an outstanding center forward. Ashjian, whether at forward or fullback, was al- ways a necessary asset in both offense and defense. His previous years of experience in France and Ser- bia, were always in evidence. The opposition found it tough sledding against two such capable and shifty backs as Skolnek and Abram- son. Mayer and Greenberger, veteran wing men, played consistently good soccer, showing their dependability at all times. C. A. Smith deserves considerable praise for the manner in which he developed into a first rate goal keeper. The squad was considerably strengthened by the acquisition of Don Goudey and Bill Brenner, who reported late in the season. Mclntyre at inside forward played his first sea- son and was a valuable man on the front line. He knows the game thoroughly, having played in Canada before enrolling at S. C, and local soccer fans will no doubt hear more about him. Ro, with many years of experience behind him was always to be counted on in a pinch with his educated toe. Grudin, playing his first year, developed into a fast and dependable back. Mickey Nakadate, star left half, was lost to the team during the season due to a serious illness that resulted in his leaving school. The men who comprised the rest of the squad, and who kept the regulars on their toes to hold their places were Karpelee, Simonovich, Clark, H. Smith, Pritto, Stagni, Brown, Hendry, Shield, Stroschein, Kwong, Abbott and Guilbert. Graduation will take but one regular from the squad, hence the outlook for next year is very bright. [441] Dental Basketball Si.i ai. BASKETBALL Basketball at Dental took a decided step forward with the scheduling of several games with the South- ern California conference teams. In the first game of the season the Dents overwhelmed Cal Tech, but later lost to Occidental and La Verne in close games. The Junior Colleges of Southern California oifered some good fast competition; the team meeting the high calibered hoop squads representing Fullerton, Santa Ana, and Long Beach Junior Colleges. Be- sides these teams the Dents met Southwestern, Y. M. C. A., the S. C. frosh, and Loyola. The men played a broken season with the Christ- mas holidays and e. ams cutting into their practice period and handicapping them greatly. A glance at the schedule of games shows the high caliber of the opposition. There was not a soft spot on the sched- ule and the men deserve a world of praise for the way in which they held up through this strenuous campaign. They were never beaten badly and they always fought up to the final whistle of every court battle. Captain Paul Arnerich displayed a very brilliant brand of basketball at center this season and proved to be a capable and efficient leader. His floor work and fight made him one of the most feared men on the local courts. Bob Grant, playing his second year with the var- sity, proved himself to be a real hoop artist. In his forward position he tossed the ball through the hoop consistently, and his floor work was sen- sational. Markman, Grant ' s running mate, a transfer from U. C. L. A., played a good steady game. He report- ed for the sport late but soon found a regular berth at forward. Ross Lelansky, playing his last year at standing guard was a demon on defense and played a fighting game. Ross also helped out greatly with the coaching of the team. Marcus, also a senior and playing running guard, showed a decided improvement as the season pro- gressed, and always played a dependable game. V. Arnerich, the long shot specialist, played either guard or forward and his deadly aim counted for a good share of his team ' s points in every game. He was made Captain-elect for 1928-29. Jim Ruggeri at forward turned in some fine exhi- bitions. He is a good shot and is very fast on the floor. Simonovich, at running guard, played con- sistent basketball and was always full of fight. Pet- erson used his height to good advantage at center. He always got the tip and played a steady floor game. The above mentioned men have all qualified for letters. Mclntyre, Vincent, and Watkins did not get in enough time to qualify for letters but should go great next year. Dr. Taylor very successfully assisted Coach Gilli- land with the coaching of the team. [442] I ' r • DtNTAL BAStBALL SQUAD BASEBALL At present the baseball season is just getting under way so a complete account of the activities of the squad cannot be given. The team this year is com- posed largely of veterans of one, two or three years ' experience, and should enjoy a very successful year under the able coaching of Coach Gilliland and Dr. Betts. The start that has been made certainly points for a bright season. In the first game of the season the Dental diamond artists buried the California Christian College Panthers under a deluge of base hits and runs, and defeated them 19-1. The team tangled with Occidental and lost 2-4. Other games played were. Pomona 11, Dental 6; Loyola 8, Dental 1; and L. A. A. C. , Dental 6. The baseball team in defeating L. A. A. C. ranks with the best of intercollegiate baseball teams. Pitchers: Lee Swartz, the spitball artist, veteran of the last two years, is back on the firing line with his deceptive spitter and change of pace more baf- fling to opposing batsmen than ever before. Captain McKeen, star southpaw, is also back on the mound. Mac has a world of stuff on the ball, and is steady as Gibraltar under fire. Swartz and McKeen are ably assisted by Tillie Flaherty, who is a very cap- able performer. Catchers. " Old Reliable " Joe Dalpiaz, Swartz ' s battery mate, is again strutting his stuff behind the plate. Joe is going like a million, and expects to boost his batting average above .15 3 this year. Mc- Bride, of football fame, is also assisting in the catch- ing position and is a dangerous batter. Infield. First base is guarded in big league fashion by Getschine, with Dale Over, a freshman, as a first class understudy. At the present time a big battle is being waged for the keystone position between little " Buddy " Yoshida, veteran of last year ' s team, and Mclntyre, a new man. Buddy seems to have the edge because his speed and small stature make him an ideal lead off man. He is seldom kept off his base. Shortstop is very ably handled by Tom Ma- loney, a star on last year ' s S. C. Varsity team. Ma- loney is a natural ball player, and furnishes most of the pepper in the infield. Markham, Katoaka, Thompson, Rimmer, and Oliver are bidding strong for berths in the field. Outfield: Competition is very keen for berths in the outer garden, with Ernie Dickerson the only man sure of his position. Dickie is holding down his position for the fourth year now and is unexcelled as a fly chaser. [443] 441 Dental Tennis Team TENNIS The tennis team of 1927-28 promised to be the strongest of any ever produced by Dental. At the start of the season, prospects were rather gloomy for a successful year due to the loss of two veterans from last season ' s squad, but with the aid of new material and the marked improvement shown by the three lettermen returning from last year, the Dental tennis team seems headed for a most successful season. The only defeat of the series was by the strong Chaffey Junior College team, played before the selec- tion of the Dental team had been completed. Dental holds victories over the strong Compton J. C. tennis team, whom they defeated by a score of 6 to 1, and over Huntington Park High School, which was defeated 6 to 1 . Matches have been scheduled with Manual Arts, Cal Tech, Barker Bros., Pomona College, Whittier College, La Verne, Fullerton J. C, and Santa Ana J. C. THE TEAM Captain Bob Bagley again won first place on the team besides playing second on the University of Southern California Varsity. This is the fourth year of service on the tennis teams of the University for Bagley. Ray Swain, although only a Pre-dent, captured second place on the Dental varsity, as well as on the strong freshman team of the University of Southern California. Ray is one of the best tennis players to enter Dental in years, and the tennis fans of S. C. may expect to hear the name of Ray Swain many times more before his graduation. Howard Klingstone, nicknamed by his teammates as " Muscles " , worked hard all summer to improve his game and as a result played the best tennis of his career. John Mauer played fourth man on the team and turned in many wins to aid his teammates in turn- ing defeat into victory. Other men who pushed the first four hard to re- tain their positions on the team were Skolnek, Tarnutser, Griffith, and Secrest. Every man will be back next year with the excep- tion of Tarnutzer and Griffith. [4441 1 M I Al ( ' ll AMl ' li iN HIl ' In 1 tKi 1 R 1 1 A M INTERCLASS SOCCER In the annual Dental Inter-class Round-robin soc- cer tournament the juniors, who as sophomores last year won the Inter-class championship of Dental, as well as the Intra-mural championship of the Univer- sity, maintained their supremacy on the soccer field by bowling over all of the other aspirants for the honors in comparatively easy fashion. Even the frosh, who last year put up such a determined battle in the play-off series, were unable to cope with the brilliant attack and impenetrable defense of the champions. The frosh were defeated in three straight games, all by comfortable margins. The success of the juniors was especially note- worthy because the heavy work and worry in the clinic did not seem to effect them in the same degree that it has class teams and individual athletes in the past. The team still has the drive and fighting spirit which carried it to the top last year. The team which carried the orange and black of the class of ' 29 on the soccer field this year is the same team, with perhaps one or two exceptions, which represented the class in its freshman year. The fellows have developed that coordination of play so essential in the scientific game of soccer. The eleven men work together like the units of a well oiled machine. This season is the second successive year that they have passed through undefeated, and they bid fair to continue their triumphs next year. Their string of consecutive victories now amounts to twelve. The five men comprising the forward line are all shifty and fast and they know their game well. Every man is a good shot and the scoring honors in the games were usually well distributed along the hne. Every man in the backfield possesses the qualities necessary in a good soccer backfield man; they all are proficient in breaking up the attacks of opposing forward hnes, and are adept at long distance booting. The Lineup: Left Outside Forward Sid Greenberger Left Inside Forward... Don Goudey Center Forward — H. Ro Right Inside Forward — Vic Hoover Right Outside Forward Al Abramson Left Halfbac Bob Irwin Center Halfbac Bill Brenner (Captain) Right Halfback, Morrie Skolnek FuUbac — - " Cam " Sherwood Fidlbac .— Willie Leichtfuss Goal - Lou Roloff [445] Dental Interclass Basketball Winners INTER-CLASS BASKETBALL Under the leadership of Bob Grant, the freshman basketball stars again showed their prowess on the court and walked off with the basketball honors for the second consecutive year. The frosh presented a team which is perhaps the strongest ever to represent an individual class in Dental on a basketball cjurt. The floor ability and team work of the entire team, and the sensational sharpshooting ability of Bob Grant and Vinnie and Paul Arnerich, proved too much for the hoop squa ds of the other classes, who were outclassed in every game. The junior cellar champions last year, crawled up from the depths long enough to defeat the seniors and sophomores, but in the play off series with the freshmen, were unequal to the occasion and after being defeated in the first game, decided that an afternoon spent in putting in an amalgam would be more profitable than one spent in being mauled by the frosh, so they forfeited the second game and the championship. Although Grant and the Arnerich brothers fur- nished most of the fireworks, the fine work of the remainder of the squad was an important factor in the success of the team. " Pete " Peterson, who played center; Johnny Vincent, Norm Elwood and Mark- man, forwards; and McBride, Baron, Harris, and Morris, guards; all performed nobly for their classes. It was regretted that the faculty did not enter a team in the race this year, as one of the high lights of last year ' s play was the competition offered by the fast faculty five, which was on a par with the best student combinations. Their absence from the competition detracted much from the interest that was shown in last year ' s tournament. INTER-CLASS BASEBALL At the time of this writing, the baseball series has not yet begun, but is scheduled to start soon. The horsehiders of the various classes are oiling their mits and working the squeeks out of their joints, preparing themselves for the coming tilts which promise to be closely contested. Last year the Pre-Dents nosed out the sophs, there- by winning the honors. The same classes will in all probability fight it out again this year as the seniors are too busy preparing to graduate, to do much pill chasing, and the sophomore class is not large enough to produce a team sufficiently strong to be menacing The frosh are strong favorites to repeat as cham- pions. The juniors, while they have practically the same team which won the intra-mural championship two years ago, are not so abundantly supplied with first class material as the freshmen are; therefore they are not conceded much more than a fighting chance to win. [446] Dental Interclass Boxing Entrants INTERCLASS BOXING Inaugurating a new sport at Dental, leatherpushers held an Inter-class tournament at the S. C. pavilion in December. The Frosh romped off with the hon- ors, winning six bouts and getting a draw in the seventh. Under the direction of Leonard Stallcup, who with the assistance of Bob Feeney and Charlie McBride, managed the bouts, the men showed marked improve- ment as fighters in the short space of time that they trained. All of the bouts were fast and some of the men showed lots of class. The first bout, which was in the flyweight division, was taken by J. Kim, who showed good in-fighting ability. Freddie Iwamisu, a fast hard-hitting Japanese boy, won the bantam- weight title over his opponent. He will be remem- bered as the " All U " wrestling champ at 116 lbs. The third tussle was for the featherweight supremacy, and was taken by " Eddie " Wenzlaff in one of the hardest fought fights of the afternoon. Young Wenzlaff showed remarkable ability as well as plenty of intestinal stamina. The only draw of the after- noon was fought between John McCall and " Hi " Klakoff and both men put all they had in the match and both were determined to win. " Hal " Le Seuer won the lightweight bout over Perry Davis. The glove shngers were quite evenly matched, but Kith used entirely different methods of fighting. Don Brannan in the light-heavies, and Carlos Scheussler in the heavyweights were the only two men in their divisions, so the two were matched and Scheussler won. Each was given a place in his respective di- vision, however. INTERCLASS TENNIS All of the honors in the annual inter-class tennis tournament this year were captured by the juniors, who easily outclassed the field. An interesting fea- ture of the meet was that all four semi-finalists in the singles were juniors. John Mauer and Bob Bag- ley survived the semi-finals and met in the finals, which Bagley won after a hard fight. Mauer and Bagley had little trouble in defeating their frosh rivals, Nimmo and Davis, in the finals for the doubles championship. All of the entrants displayed real racquet wielding ability, and many of the matches were very closely contested. A great deal of interest was taken in the tournament, as is evidenced by the large entry list. The following men competed for their respective classes: Seiiiors — W. Bonness, B. Bennett, C. Bradford. Juniors — Bob Bagley, John Mauer, H. Klingstein, C Secrest, J. Dias, M. Skolnek. Sophomores — F. Keyes and Griffith. Freshmen — Davis, Simmons and Colwell. [447] L _!N( AJs( analysis of the wordings of any machine, one finds that its power, its efficiency, its proper functioning are dependent upon the correlated action of its component parts. Identical relations are found to exist in any educational institution. In the College of Dentistry this relationship is found within its student organizations, social, professional, • and executive. It is from the government and personnel of these bodies ' . that the guiding force, the moral status, and the fraternal cooperative spirit of our college is developed. Within our college thi ' .s pou ' er is centered in four national professional fraternities, one national professional sorority, and a national Masonic fraternity. These have been supplemented this past year by a local f social fraternity within which are potential influences. t Serving to correlate the forces generated within the parts of our mech- ■ ' anism, and to convert constructive thought into beneficial action, Alpha Taw Epsilon constitutes the representative council of our institution. These are our organizations. May their personnel, their power, their motive, ever be worthy of their name and purpose. 44S} DENTAL ORGANIZATIONS Howell. Harkfi-. Leiansky. Shapiro. Roloff. Decker. Bonness. Ashton. McCauley Adams. Moifoid. Finley. Heim. R. Pace. Mos.s. Patterson. Winkler. Goudey Foell. Rounds. Singleton. Secrest, Openshaw. Feeney. Mock. G. Pace. Arnett ALPHA TALI EPSILON Organized 1920 The Alpha Tau Epsilon Fraternity was organized for the purpose of promoting student body welfare and the coordina- tion of all student body activities. It functions as an advisory body in student body affairs. Membership is composed of stu- dent body officers, presidents of fraternities, class presidents, editor, associate editors and business manager of El Rodeo, manager of Odonto club, and members of the student body who are particularly active in student body affairs. OFFICERS W. Bonness, President D. R. McCauley, VicePres. C. M. Secrest, Sec.-Treas. HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. L. E. Ford Dr. J. Endelman Dr. J. W. Reeves SENIORS W. Martell F. L. Adams H. C. Decker S. M. Shapiro B. W. Bennett W. N. Ashton D. R. McCauley W. E. Bonness L, C. Blair R. S. Lelansky A. L. Finley E. H. Reisen A. G. Marker D. C. Florence A. M. Morford P. B. Howell H. V. Muchnic C. M. Secrest J. S. Rounds L. S. Singleton L. W. Roloff C. E. Borah M. H. Mock F. J. Conley JUNIORS H. S. Winkler R. W. Pace H. C. Paterson K. R. Thompson SOPHOMORES H. L. Harrison R. W. Openshaw FRESHMEN R, L. Arnett G. H. Foells L. E. Heim D. S. Goudey C. Ritter W. Moss J. R. Feeney G. R. Pace [450] Harker, Homan. Lulansky, Trimble. Li-wis. Pursell Rees, Brewer. Jewett, Wells. Clark, MacKeon. Penfield Harris, Hoffman, Arnett, Roberts TROWEL Founded at the University of Southern California m 9I ' i Nationalised and Alpha chapter established during the na- tional convention of the American Dental Association held at Los Angeles, California, 1922. FACULTY R. B. von KleinSmid A. C. Prather A. F. Wagner E. F. Tholen R. H. Riethmuller M. G. Varian L. E. Ford B. A, Olson L. Felsenthal E. A. Karncr C. E. Rice C. S. Rice A. C. LaTouche J. F. Christiansen E. M. Brownscn A. B. Clayton C. E. Colvin E. L. Eames M. W. Wilkinson SENIORS A. Douglas A. G. Harker C. B. Homan R. S. Lelansky S. G. Lewis F. R. Brewer G. T. Clarke R. L. Arnett W. C. Harris JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN ]. P. Pursell P. C. Rees E. H. Riesen R. H. Roberts J. T. Trimble H. Jewett G. W. Wells D. R. Holfman E. L. MacKeen D. L. Penfield [451} Forsblade. McCauley, Kniss. Miller, Coonan Trueblood, Gabriel. Goudey, Wig:htman, Zook Bull, Ruedy, Foutz, Baldwin, Waggoner Bletchcr, G. Davis, Openshaw, Eggleston, Brannan P. Davis, Grant, Dyer. Chisler, Bayne Morrison, Carver, Carter, Wilson, Le Sueur [ 452 ] XI PSI PHI Founded at the University of Michigan in 1889 Alpha Theta Chapter Established in 1914 Lodge: 631 West Twenty-eighth Street FACULTY C. H. Bowman F. R. Loscher C. H. Collins E. E. Karner E. R. Anderson E. R. Dickerson H. R. Benedict D. C. Florence G. Hanna H. H. Hicks SENIORS H. S. Beatie G. A. Davis V. S. Allen D. H. Bayne W. Ader L. Richardson H. Carter G. L. Carver P. Davis D. W. Dyer H. R. Potter F. W. Petts C. K. Kramer T. E. Partridge D. H. McCauley D. G. Miller T. H. Smith C. P. Kniss M. Coonans D. Forsblade I. R. Baldwin H. D. Baker J. H. Bletcher H. Bull R. Foutz K. Ruedy H. E. Stahler JUNIORS R. Wa£;s;oner K. W Zook O. L. Gabriel F. L. Whitman L. Swart; R. K. Trueblood D. S. Goudey SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN J. S. McCall PLEDGES E. Eggleston R. W. Openshaw J. L. Chisler R. A. Grant D. N. Morrison H. B. Le Sueur P. Long L. Sparklin J. Wilson D. E, Brannan [453} BSdQSPS Miller, Wynne. Cowan, Schultz. Howt-il. Arnold. ConnLT Roberts, Maudsley. Van Zile. Trimble. Frazier. Jenkins. Taylor Mauer. Houston. Crow, Patterson, Bours:eois. Wilkins. Huntinj ton Cherry, Steen, Crowley. Nickolson. McCandless, Pierce, Ivie Able, Leichtfuss. Moss, Heim, Keyes. Carpenter. Crump Tucker, Conley. Rolls. Murphy, Newbold, Hendry. Kesling Pesehelt. Cunningham, Chase, Tennis, Schuessler. Phillips [ - 4 } PSI OMEGA Founded at Baltimore College m 1892 Upsilon Chapter Established in 1902 Lodge: 2627 Menlo Avenue S. W. Bowles J. L. Loop E. F. Tholen J. D. McCoy J. R. McCoy A. F. Waaner R. H. Reithmuller P. B. Howell E. F. Conner R. H. Roberts W. N. Van Ziie M, J. Murray W. C. Sherwood V. D. Steen H. Nickolson H. C. Patterson J. E. Mauer C. A. Moss A. J. Bourgeois H. L. Carpenter P. J. Tennis C. F. Schuessler F. J. Conley S. M. Crump FACULTY B. O. Olson C. E. Rice C. S. Rice J. W. Reeves M. G. Varian F. W. Frahm SENIORS L. F. Wynne J. T. Trimble G. R. Miller L. R. Frasier L. W. Cowan JUNIORS L. E. Heim M. B. Ivie J. R. Abel E. G. Taylor R. F. L. Houston W, J. McCandless SOPHOMORES F. M. Keyes FRESHMEN J. A. Hendry G. W. Johnston R. A. Newbold M. S. Ralls L J. Cunningham G. R. Tucker C. L. Skinner J. F. Mauer R. L. Spencer H. A. Stryker D. E. Smith L. Felsenthal F. L. Eames C. V. Schutz L. C. Arnold D. E. Atkinson C. Maudsley M. G. Jenkins A. J. Wilkins J. M. Pierce J. H. Cherry W. C. Leichtfuss R. M. Huntington W. W. Crowe T. E. Crowley M. J. Murphy E. F. Keslmg W. W, Chase W. A. Peschelt R. R. Phillips [435] Ashton. Dorr. Griffith, Bonness. Houirh. Decker Bensen. Symington. Dunmii-e. Borah, Secrest. Rounds Foell. Guthridge, Purcell, Roloff. SinRieton. R, Pace Smith. Ott, Bradley, Dickerson. Wolfe. Mock Feeney. Over, Daley, Dickson, Stroschein, G. Pace Dahlman, F. Harris, W. Harris [456] ifafffTiLirfi»T - DELTA SIGMA DELTA Founded at the University of Michigan in J 883 Chi Chapter Established in 1906 Lodge: 1204 West Twenty-seventh Street FACULTY A. C. Prather F. C. Dillon R. T. Pack C. E. Colvin C. J. Gail J. O. Stoker R. W. Taylor W. P. Harrison A. J. Gray J. F. Chnstenson J. Endelman L. E. Ford A. C. LaTouche E. M. Brownson F. E. Hogeboom W. N. Ashton W. B. Jones H. C. Decker H. A. Tarnutzer H. M. Hough F. H. Abbott W. R. Dunmire L. S. Singleton J. S. Rounds R. F. Ott R. W. Pace W. A. Smith C. M. Secrest F. D. Wolfe, Jr. M. H. Mock G. R. Pace B. Guthridge S. Dahlman SENIORS W. A. Carter I. A. Blom C. R. Griffith H. H. Neville B. H. Bennett B. Benson J. N. Congdon JUNIORS L. W. Roloff G. H. Foell R. J. McLaughlin F. A. Purcelf G. H. Bradley SOPHOMORES A. W. Borsum J. R. Fooney A. D. Greaser FRESHMEN W. B. Wilson F. N. Harris PLEDGES W. C. Harris J. Daley D. Over W. B. Bonness W. A. Nylin L. G. Symington G. Tolton L. C. Blair W. M. Fitzpatrick C. Dorr D. M. Dickerson C. E. Borah C. H. Ritter A. W. McCauley E. E. Edmonson S. E. Movvatt H. L. Harrison M. P. Magill H. Stroschein J. L. McPherson F. Dickson [457] Ganiilin. Rohtcts, Katsky. Mayers, Shapiro. Sosin Traub. Fieeman. Pevney, Lutzgei ' . Klakoff ALPHA OMEGA Founded at the University of Maryland in 1907 7au Chapter Established m !924 SENIORS S. Shapiro N. Herman L. Rosenthal L. Mayers D. Klein H. Kaufman H. GanuUn A. Katsky G. Roberts D. Marcus H. Muchnic M. Sosin JUNIORS E. Traub J. Pevney M. Freeman FRESHMEN PLEDGES W. Lutsger H. Klakoif L. Pokras [458] KommeiT.. Corpe. Van Valin. Cook. Snedcn Marks. Van Woiert UPSILON ALPHA Founded at the University of California in 191 i Theta Chapter Established m J 926 SENIORS R. Kommers A. Corpe E. Van Valin JUNIORS H, E. Cook M. R. Sneden SOPHOMORES E. M. Marks FRESHMEN L. G. Van Woert [459] Dental Snaps [460] OPPORTUNITY With doubt and dismay you are smitten. You think there is no chance for you, son? Why, the best books haven ' t been written The best race hasn ' t been run. The best score hasn ' t been made yet. The best song hasn ' t been sung. The best tune hasn ' t been played yet. Cheer up, for the world is young! No chance? Why the world is just eager For things that you ought to create, It ' s store of true wealth is still meager It ' s needs are incessant and great. It yearns for more power and beauty More laughter and love and romance. More loyalty, labor and duty. No chance — why there is nothing but chance! For the best verse hasn ' t been rhymed yet. The best house hasn ' t been planned. The highest peak hasn ' t been climbed yet, The mightiest rivers aren ' t spanned, Don ' t worry and fret, faint hearted. The chances have just begun, For the best jobs haven ' t been started. The best work hasn ' t been done. — Burton Braley. [461] K are from Southern Calif ornui ichere the sun Joes shine, We (jet lip in the morning and we ' re surely feelinq fine. Mere hitching up the War Horse and we ' re qoimi to take a ride, And we ' ll keep on gouu till ice reach the wmnint side. Chorus A galloping we ' ll go (t o) A c allopinq we ' ll qo {ho!) A galloping we ' ll go (where? ) Across the Stanford line (Rah!) A galloping we ' ll go (go) A galloping we ' ll go (ho!) A galloping we ' ll go (where? ) Across the Stanford line. Our horse is made of wood and his feet are made of clay, His eyes are made of glass and his tail is made of hay (Rah!) A galloping we ' ll go (go) A qallopinq we ' ll qo (ho!) A galloping we ' ll go (ivhere? ) Across the Stanford line. I ■I I AN EXPRESSION With the completion of this, the twenty-third edition of the El Rodeo, another volume has been prepared to take its place among the treasured memories of a college career. An attempt has been made to emphasize the highlights and particular events of the school year which will long linger in the minds of those who have attended the University during the current term. To preserve this idea of campus atmosphere it has been necessary to make many departures from the conventional ideas that have been used in the past, and it has been necessary to make a much more thor- ough study of campus affairs. There have been many who have contributed their bit towards the success of the 1928 El Rodeo, and it is only fair that they should receive mention for the effort they have put forth to make this volume a success. The staff of this book has been comparatively small, and yet it has been composed of journalistically inclined stu- dents who have unceasingly worked in the interest of the publication, and its early appearance on the campus. Karmi Wyckoff, as assistant editor, has been active in El Rodeo work as well as the Southern California Daily Trojan. To Vivian Murphy, section editor in charge of the publications department, extra credit must be given for her assistance during a brief period of illness of the editor. Such an event might have been unfortunate for the book, had not Miss Murphy been willing and able to take over the super- vision of editing. For many of the ideas and changes in make-up in this year ' s publication, the editor is indebted to Marjorie L. Hull, former student and graduate of the Uni- versity, and during her student days very active in school publications. The editor is particularly grateful tu the efficient sports staff which functioned this year. The promptness in sub- mitting copy on the completion of each event or contest aided materially in presenting the book at this date. Ralph ffuston, covering the football season, has aided in the other departments on the sports staff; Carroll Houlgate has pre- sented a very interesting account of the Trojan basketball season and the winning of the Pacific Coast Conference ti- tle; Bill Foote, sports editor of the Daily Trojan, is respon- sible for the information on the baseball season; Matt Barr has told the track situation at Southern California in ad- mirable style; Bill Harvey, another member of the sports staff of the Trojan, is responsible for the reports from the minor sports division of the University; and to James Grant of the publicity department of the Associated Students is due recognition for taking over intramural activities at a late date, and with the cooperation of Coach Calland, pre- senting them between this cover. Each section in the book devoted to a particular phase of student activity has been under the personal supervision of a section editor. The one largest section of the book — organizations — received attention from John T. Bailey, Jr., who was assisted by Ralph Flynn in the professional de- partment. Under the direction of L. Scroggs Singleton and managed by Louis Roloff, the Dental section has again been included in the book; Manuel Ruiz held the position of Law editor; Trojan Women are presented by Isabel Loftus; the Social Calendar by Jessica Heber of Wampus fame; Musical Organizations by Rita Padway, a graduate student active in the field of student publications; Drama has been supervised by Dons Crook-Johnson, president of the School of Speech, with Arthur Strock serving as critic and preparing the articles for the section: Publications have been under the direction of Vivian Murphy, assistant editor of the Trojan during the first semester and a woman who has been active in school publications throughout her col- legiate career; Alley Rats, the humor and advertising sec- tion, has been cleverly gotten up by Milton Booth and Bryant Hale, both having been editors of the University ' s humor publication, the Wampus; activities of the Debate season are presented by Leo Harris, a member of the squad and an active participant m journalistic ventures; an ac- tive Alumni and Trojan Club, together with the events OF APPRECIATION connected with Homecoming have been written by Milton Booth; while Wilhelmina Campbell has been of assistance in handling the organizations of the College of Music. To insure the success of a publication of this size, there must by necessity be much professional advice and assist- ance at the command of the editor. To all those who have in any way assisted in this edition through their various professional organizations the editor gives his sincerest thanks. Probably no one individual outside the institution has done more for the book than Albert A. Butterworth, man- ager of the Keystone Publishing Company. His advice in makeup and his patience in the supervision of engraving and art work is commendable. The Bundy Quill and Press, home of Gumption Quill and the printers of El Rodeo for many years in the past, have again given complete cooperation with this year ' s staff to make this publication possible. I wish to express my personal appreciation to Mr. Jesse G. Jessup, Mr. William L. Gardner, Mr. John B. Jackson, and all the shop em- ployees who have been instrumental in printing this edition. Special credit is due John B. Jackson, former editor of the U. C. L. A. Southern Campus and at present head of the school annual department for the Bundy Press, for his constant spirit of helpfulness throughout the year. Having suffered the anxiety of such a position before, his aid to the editor has been invaluable. To Mrs. Albert A. Butterworth and Mr. John Butler of the Star Engraving Company, I am particularly grateful. Their cooperation has been the closest that I have ever experienced and certainly a large portion of this book is made possible through their efforts. Their close supervision of engraving copy has prevented any last minute rush that might have resulted. I also wish to thank all other em- ployees of the Star for the pleasant way in which they took the interruptions of an excitable editor. Under the careful supervision of Mr. Al Sealock and Mr. Otto of the Leather Products and Coast Envelope Com- pany an attractive cover has been designed for this book. They also rendered assistance in die cutting all of the individual photos in the book. Certainly the artist of 1928 El Rodeo must be given proper recognition. I have never had the privilege of working with a more efficient or charming woman than Mrs. Annette Honeywell. Her many suggestions together with the vague ideas of the editor have been turned into a class of art work that is unexcelled. To produce the campus motif of the book Mrs. Honeywell spent many hours on the campus getting the mood and the spirit of student life to transplant to her drawings. The value of having one capable artist doing all of the art work from cover to cover has been demonstrated to the satisfaction of all concerned. Portrait photography was handled for the second suc- cessive year by the Witzel Studios. Their work on the campus under the supervision of Mrs. Beck, and carried into actual operation by Julian Gibbons and Miss Eddie Butterfield, has been satisfactory to the editor and stu- dents alike. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Ward have aided materially in fur- nishing pictures of the many campus events, the various athletic events and the many group pictures. Mr. Ward has an active interest in the El Rodeo, having taken the pictures for many years. The attractive layouts in the Southern California Campus section and in the football section were made possible by Mr. Harry Holbeck. His advice as to art work on the book in general is also greatly appreciated. And lastly I wish to thank the administration and Ken- neth Stonier, Manager of Student Publications, for the manner in which they have cooperated by allowing the editor to avail himself of all needed professional assistance. David L. Bryant. Editor of 1928 El Rodeo. [465] I A Sweater Is A Sweater BUT THE AWARD SWEATER IS A MASTER SUPERIOR VARSITY JAVEE Any one of the four worthy to carry the Letter Winning Athlete ' s school emblem Produced Exclusively By Olympia Knitting Mills, Inc. Olympia Washington Manufacturers also of " THE SEALSKIN OF SWIMMING APPAREL " Authorized Agents SILVERWOODS Sixth and Broadway Los Angeles [466] MY YEAR IN COLLEGE or FROM WHEATOHA GRAPEHVTS TO S. C. MUSH By Jemima Ralston Hello folks. You probably didn ' t expect to find me here and if Kenny Stonier learns about this be- fore El Rodeo goes to press I may not be here. Dave Bryant said I might write for the book, and as he has a lot of influence with Karmi Wyckoff you know what that means. The way it all happened was when Dave saw that the only good thing in Wampus was my story (that ' s not bragging for just lots of people have said so) he thought that he ' d like to have something in EI Rodeo besides a lot of dumb pictures and blah and the like, so he came to me as most of the S. C. boys have since I left Wheatona, Illinois, and dear old daddy ' s grape nuts farm. " Dear, dear, DEAR (get that) Miss Ralston, " said Davie to me one evening as we sat (where is nobody ' s business) talking, " I fear that I ' ll have a dumb book this year and I wonder if something couldn ' t be done to make it better. " " Yes, Davie, " I replied, " I ' ll write a story that ' ll give your book that indefinable something. " He didn ' t seem to appreciate how easy I was mak- ing it for him. Of course it is rather a shame for me to write for El Rodeo (which is Spanish for " The Rounders " ) but I like Davie. An author can ' t be too careful where she lets her work appear, but my good- ness, one has to get a start somehow. " What sort of a story will you write? " asked Dave. " A good one, of course, " I said. " Like the one in Wampus, I mean? " " Oh my no! Why in Wampus dear little Bryant Hale cut out all my good stulf. For instance he pro- tected his bosom friend Shieldsie Maxwell. I wrote up all about how Shieldsie tried to get me to make a Leap Week date with him so he could get the Daffy club trophy. He was to foot the bill. He sure did want that loving cup. But as I ' d already made that bargain with Jack Bruner I had to tell Max no. Jack went with me on a slumming date (to the Bilt- more) and when the Daffy boys heard about it they gave him the lovmg trophy, and I ' ll say he deserved " • K- ' SO The Tri Delts have been working for years and Morgan Cox telling Bill Henley how to run the years to make Martha Wiggett into a typical college student government. girl. [467] Where Trojans gather , . . . in San Francisco Z- ae CLIFT Count The Clift your northern campus whenever you come to San Francisco. It is the official headquarters for all University of Southern California teams. Dance and dine m the Roof Lounge. Youll find It the highspot of gaiety among " places to go. " Reservations are now being accepted for the 1928 Trojan-U. of C. " game. Frederick C. Clift. President H. S. WARD Resident Manager Nick B. Harris, Chief Cable Address " Hardct " Established 20 Tears NICK HARRIS DETECTIVES I 272 Chamber of Commerce Bldg. WESTMORE 8331 it. The little Hale boy wouldn ' t stand for that kind of stuff, but you will I know, dear Davie! " " But would anybody be interested? " Dave asked. " Would they? Say listen, half the campus sheiks would give their right leg to be mentioned in one of my stories, and the other half would give an arm to avoid it. Lee Barnes, for instance, wants in. I like the boy, and say he ' s not so slow, but that won ' t keep me from telling why he can ' t vault 14 feet 2 inches. Here ' s the dope, Dave; even you Phi Kappa Tau boys have probably heard of the great Sigma Chi living group? ' Well, poor Lee is one of that bunch, and on his track jersey he has a Httle pocket filled with pledge pins, so when any high school track star shows up Lee is ready. This pocket of pins is what always knocks the bar off. Now I ' ll tell that in the story and Lee will blush but like it. Everybody else will see that Lee would be a world ' s champion if only he wasn ' t a Sigma Chi. That will interest them. " " But we don ' t really want to do any harm, and wouldn ' t that harm Sigma Chi? " Dave asked, I just looked at him like I felt like I did, full of disgust I mean. Why everybody knows that every letterman on any high school team in Southern Cali- fornia is given a pledge pin to Sig Chi along with his letter. Now what could harm a tie-up like that? I ask you! i I [468] Jack went with me on a slumming date (to the Biltmore) and when the Daffy boys heard about it they gave him the loving trophy, and I ' ll say he de- served it. SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES Preferred by college men e ' e r y w here Harris SD Frank. 337 South Hill Street THE TWO DYAS SPORT SHOPS Ready with cverv kind of equipment for team or individual and so located that the need of a moment may be satisfied. Everything for Football Basketball Baseball Tennis Fencing Track Many a successful U. S. C. team can attest to the value of Dyas-Right equipment from The Sports Shop— Lower Street Floor LOS ANGELES HOLLYWOOD ' S av S r s wSe ve [469] And then to keep the boy interested I told him, " I know one or two httle things about girls, too. Like how Zeta hennas all their initiates. How the Phi Mu girls always bleach theirs, though it doesn ' t always take as well as it with with Bernice Palmer and Ann Wrightsman. And how Alpha Delta Pi makes their prospective pledges weigh in, though they are now thinking about giving it up since the Theta cook has brought the Theta girls into such shape that si:e no longer identiiies one as an Alpha Delta Pi. Also that those arrow wearing Pi Phis have decided to disband as soon as Betty von KleinSmid graduates, the national council having decided for them. " Here Dave yawned, and I began to fear for my story. So I asked him what he would suggest, thinking that if he suggested something that he was interested in the story as well as in the teller. " Anything on the Y.M.C.A.? " he asked. " Oh dear yes! Your Mighty Chesty Apollos are some boys. Why ex-President Stan Hopper has been married on and off through his college career. When the Y boys found it out even the Alpha Sigma Delta machine could not save him. He was fired. Then at the first of the year the Y boys called a strike of the debate squade because Charlie Wright, who is really quite bad, was appointed debate manager. However, Coach Nichols threatened to use Henley as the strike breaker, and so for the good of the school the strike was called oif. Compliments of LISTENWALTER GOUGH Incorporated 819 East Fir.t Street Los Angeles, California he Tacific o utual LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA (Founded 1868) Total admitted assets $132,273,479 Paid Policy-holders since org-anization 146,681,296 Life Insurance in force Dec. 31, 1927 667,079,906 GEORGE I. COCHRAN, President LEE A. PHILLIPS, Executive Vice-President Home Office: Los Angeles, California [470] A .- ' -5 " I didn ' t feel very good, so I let him kiss me. " COMPLIMENTS OF THE CAHEN STATIONERY COMPANY SUCCESSORS TO THE CAHEN-STRODTHOFF COMPANY IMPORTERS and JOBBERS ■ • Stationers School Supplies 258-260 South Los Angeles Street Los Angeles, California Phone VAndike 1216 [471] PANDAS Pan-Jim Oils and Greases Compliments of the PAN AMERICAN PETROLEUM CO. LOS ANGELES • l [472] " When they got rid of long Stan the Y boys put Don Newcomer in as prexy. It may have been all right but I was over at CataHna for Spring vaca- tion, and who should get off the boat one day but Don. To his right walked a girl. To his left walked a girl. That was the whole party. I don ' t like to think evil of anyone, but my goodness! " Say, Dave, that Catalina trip was a hummer. Luis Roberts, Bill Jenkins, Earl Gulp and some of the other Alpha Sigma Delta boys were having the best time staggering all over the island, house rules having been left on Hoover street. One evening we got together with them. Some Theta roomers who wear Kappa pins were there, Ruth, Betty, Louise, Lila and Kim. Of course I was there too. You just can ' t believe all you hear about these fraternities. The evening wasn ' t very dull. " " Do you think there is a place for all this in El Rodeo? " Dave asked. " Sure, right in the front of the book, " I told him. " Everybody is interested in athletics, Jemima. Could you put anything about athletics in your story? " Dave asked. " Not so good on athletics, though I do know that a safety doesn ' t count, and a touchdown must be made by the quarterback. But ATHLETES, Dave, that is different. There ' s Morley Drury. And Hibbie, and Charley Borah — why, I stayed at the dorm to be " Jim Stewart ' s chest heaved in good old movie fashion. It does a girl good to see how she can get a man. " ' EUendale Place! Grrrr, ' said iJave. near the Athletic club. But really, I feel rather guilty about the athletes, for though I did get Hibbs and Drury All-American . " " How did you get them All-Amcrican, " demanded the skeptical David. " Well, you see it ' s this way. I promised them dates and things if they played well enough. Then I once told Morley and Hibbie that I thought Tricky Dick Hyland just too ducky. That interested them. Then I told George Beale, who is the United Press man and just a nice boy until after the second drink, after which you defend yourself at all times, that both the boys were Sigma Chi. So ' s he. He knew what to do and they were Ail-American. " " Yeah? But why do you feel guilty about ath- letes? " " I was just telling you that when I was inter- rupted. You know that Don Moses and Don Rieke and Jim Stewart, did not panic the giver of grades and were not eligible at last report. You see Don once said that he ' d have a date with me every night for a week. Finals were then on so I let him come and hold my hand in the dorm parlor for ten min- utes each evening as my dinner settled, and as I didn ' t feel well anyhow I let him kiss me once each evening. After that he couldn ' t study, but talked to Rieke so he couldn ' t study either, and the boys tell me that their grades were a revelation. [ 473 ] Williams Radiator Company GLOW GASTEAM RADIATORS 1865-1873 W. Cordova St. Los Angeles Breakfast Varieties Evening Dinner TOc Regular Lunch 40c THE IMPERIAL GRILL Special Sunday Dinners 50c and 85c A La Carte Service at All Hours Satisfaction or 7 o Charge 80S West Jefferson St. Phone BEacon 8731 SCOFIELD-TWAITS COMPANY ENGINEERING-CONSTRUCTION Successors to Scofield Engineering-Construction Company BUILDERS of STUDENTS UNION BUILDING and BRIDGE HALL Examples of " Projessiortal Service Applied to Construction " SECURITY C FURNISHED BUILDING MATERIALS ON STUDENTS UNION BRIDGE HALL SCIENCE BUILDING Main Office 916 N. Formosa CL-6191 Branch Warehouse 2800 S. Alameda HO-561? " One windy day I saw Jim Stewart standing on University Avenue with downcast eyes. I went up to him and said. " What is the matter with my big strong man? ' " He followed his train of thought until she got out of sight and then he looked at me. Say, he had the love light in his eye and his chest heaved even as it is done in the movies. It certainly does a girl good to see how she can get a man. You probably understand how it was, Dave, for during the next few v eeks he looked at me most of the time (though I did not lose caste enough to give him an evening date) and looked at his books too little. Hence, dear old Dean Cromwell had to use Silbert and Bradbury, which made Bud Houser pace his dental office in despair. " " You could tell all about your dates, " Dave said, and a knowing look came into his eyes. " Now Davie, " I replied, " it ' s all right to go into this thing to a certain extent, but why carry it to extremes? That would be as out of place as a stu- dent in the Student Union Building. If I really gave the dope on my dates there wouldn ' t he two friends on the campus, man to man or man to wom- an, though of course a few of our sororities might survive. But we ' d have all kinds of fighting. Imag- ine Morley Drury and Billy Henley locked in deadly [474] n IN OR OUT OF COLLEGE — watch the well-dressed men — you see! — they ' re wearing our originations. The reason ' s plain — our constant search — for clothes that please one group — the young men of the west — And so our styles — are really — the re- flection of your wishes — come in and see — we ' re sure it ' s true — so many tell us so. lELlP v IIElRKJieL 34th and ' fW XJ Across from University ' 3 ' ' U. S. C. " Zfe shop 0 ' Jveur Ideas OTHER SHOPS AT U.C.L.A., STANFORD, OREGON STATE CLOTHING. HABERDASHERY, BRITISH SHOES Compliments of " THE BETTER BUTTER ' " Wlit ' re Trojan Greets Trojan " Varsity Auto Repair Shop Frank Bunker, Prop ' 13 Complete Service Mechanical Electrical Battery BE-309S 93 5 W. Jefferson Alpha Delta Pi makes their prospective pledges weigh in, though they are now thinking about giv- ing it up since the Theta cook has brought the Theta girls into such shape that size no longer identifies one as an Alpha Delta Pi. [ 475 ] Tlic- Seal of SiiidUty sc Rich Creamy Milk i«% T:, Oxford 10 11 flfl® ' • j - combat, Chase Burns and Ralph Huston rolling in the gutter (fighting of course), Earl Gulp and Bry- ant Hale exchanging dirty looks and angry gestures, and ever so many of our men afraid to go home and face the little wife. No, Dave, I can ' t do that. " " You might write up the sororities. " " Now you ARE talking. I could tell how the Theta girls did all of Mary Main ' s work in hopes of getting her off their hands, but how she fooled them by taking courses that wouldn ' t help her graduate. I might tell of things I ' ve heard of the years and years that the Tri Belts have struggled and struggled Compliments of CALIFORNIA DELTA PHI KAPPA PSI SOUSA ' S MESSAGE TO YOUNG AMERICA " Every one is capable of learning music and having his or her life enriched by it " — is the message John Philip Sousa — foremost bandmaster-composer — is driving home to all America. Come in and let us show you the new CONN " Mezzo Soprano " Saxophone in r and the new metal or silver clarinets. Especially low terms to students. BIRKEL MUSIC COMPANY The Home of the Stcinu-ay and Duo Art Reproducing Pianoi 446-48 SOUTH BROADWAY WESTLAKE BRANCH 2402 V 7- trying to make Martha Wiggett into a college girl. I might tell how Catherine Colwell has tried and tried to reform the Zeta Tau Alphas into good Christian politicians, and has succeeded in making them good politicians. How Betty Farmer ' s failure to marry be- fore the college year ended nearly broke up the Al- pha Chi Omega house. I might tell how all the discards of rush week are taken up by Delta Zeta in hopes they may get another Mabel Russell, or at least get enough girls so that they can pay their rent and stay next door to Kappa Alpha. I might tell about the Quill club because I nearly pledged that au- Brid e Hall and Science Building UALITT ROCK, SAND, GRAVEL Furnished by the UNION ROCK COMPANY Telephone TRinity 0241 [476] Wm. Lane Company Adams and Main Streets (Enjoyment of Life Is a Game of Keeping fit- why not keep fit by playing the game) And See Us For Ofificial Standard Athletic Equipment Baseball, Basketball. Football. Handball. Indoor Baseball GOLF and TENNIS EQUIPMENT Also FISHING TACKLE and POLES Special Prices to Colleges and Schools Athletic Swe. ters and B. THING Suits Penn.ants and Uniforms Orders Ta n for Athletic Equipment Made to Order ART KRUGER WM. LANE thor ' s sorority, but I want to join, so I better keep still. At that, most of them can ' t afford El Rodeo, but Muriel Heeb might see a free copy. " " You ' d have to leave out Daffy club, " Dave de- clared. " You said it! That bunch of publicity hounds is just awful. They give themselves all kinds of pub- licity. Huston is president and how he does love to advertise the club. At that the boys stick together pretty well. You know Bill Harvey dropped a lab course to get the refund so he ' d have money enough to treat Huston to a hair-cut. They make Tiny Sandholt sing at their otherwise nifty parties. Then Compliments of FREDERICKS, HANNA AND MORTON RELIABILITY Serving Schools for Sixteen Years The largest and oldest manufacturers of school jewelry and stationery in the west. THE T. V. ALLEN COMPANY 810-12-14-16 Maple Ave., Los Angeles. California 1 Agents in all We specialise in Shirts and Collar We Solicit a parts of City finished laundry Work Unsurpassed Trial Bundle QUALITY LAUNDRY 1518 Paloma Avenue WEstmore 3456-3457 " Entire Laimd ry Satisfaction " Conipltwer ts of TAFT REALTY COMPANY 1 1759 N. Vine St. Hollywood, C. liforni. ' V [477] they all cheer and cheer until the people at the Montmartre think they are rah rah boys after all. And such Paritans! My. The Gamma Eps just about run it, what with DeLapp, WykofF and Hus- ton. Their contest was pretty good for they fig- ured the date Bruner had with me gave him enough prestige to deserve the cup. But that was the only date he had and he paid for it. But he didn ' t take me to the party when they gave him the prise, though of course I did go, and didn ' t have to go with Barr, either. They are rather poor pickers, for Muriel Heeb had four Daify club pins while I only had three at one time. Humph. No, Dave, I wouldn ' t mention the Daffy club, count on that. " " What about student government? " " What student government? You mean father Morgan Cox ' s little plaything? I know just lots and lots about them. I don ' t know Morgan so well, he ' s above the age limit. But there ' s Billy Henley. I dated him up because I thought if he could make love like he can orate my romantic aspirations would be fulfilled. But Henley is lost without an audience. And slow. . . . The S. A. E. ' s had better teach him a few things. A lamb socially, he is a lion po- litically. He controls so many things that even the shade of Lee Conti doesn ' t abash him. Besides the A.S.U.S.C., the debate squad. Skull and Dagger and Sigma Sigma he runs eight or ten other things. Though he can ' t manage Morgan he manages every thins else in sight except the girls. Lloyd Thomas deserved Sigma Sigma because he ' s the only Sigma Nu (Theta Sigma Nu is what the campus thinks it is, Sigma Nu is what the boys think it is) without a Trojan Knight sweater. [478] 1 When a dentist with a " CDX " wants to see a probable hidden pathology, or wishes to check up his work— 2 He simply reaches over to the wall where the " CDX " is mounted on its extension bracket — 3 Positions it to the film in the patient s mouth — 4 Presses the button on the automatic hand timing switch, and the exposure is completed. 5 In approximately six min- utes his office assistant will have the film developed and ready for interpretation- Write for descriptive booklet on the " CDX " dnd names of authorized dealer distributors in your vicinity. " CDX " Is 100% Electrically Safe DENTAL DIVISION OF VICTOR X-RAY CORPORATION Manufacturers of the Coolidge Tube and complete line of X-Ray Apparatus 2012 Jackson Boulevard Physical Therapy Apparatus, ElectrO ' cardiographs, and other Specialties Chicago, Illinois, U.S.A. A GENERAU ELECTRIC ORGAN I ZATION [479] Gold Platinum Palladium Iridium Silver Copper Alloys and Pure Metals For Every Exact Requirement of Dentistry Materials in the Precious Metals that are Clean Meltinc and Easy Floic ' uuj Accurate in Size, N on-Corrosive in the jSIouth, Proper Tensile Strenijth and Hardness, Dependable in Service and Full Falue at the Price Asked « : t. .-f.j BfoMF MetaLlurA ists Santa Monica.California Order From Tour Dental Dealer In the form of Casting Ingots, Plate, Solders, Wire, Foil, Shaped Bars, Attachments, Tubing, Threaded Wire, Lock Nuts, Banding " There are some girl officers too. Nobod - ever hears of th ' m, but I did a little scouting around and found that Catherine Colwel! is the vice-president. She has been running most everything on the cam- pus, off and on, including the Trojan last year and the male half of the Delphi column part of this year. Why, you Phi Tau boys don ' t work together better I don ' t know. Speaking of the Delphi column calls to mind the fact that Bunny Palmer, heaven ' s gift to the Phi Mu girls, is also an officer. She is sec- Coniplinients of MESERVE, MUMPER, HUGHES AND ROBERTSON 215 ' W. 7th St. AUTO INN GRILL AN EXCELLENT PLACE TO EAT Private Booths 2627 S. Figueroa St. Phone BEacon 0790 [480] Standard School Series are the highest quality school supplies. Be sure to ask for Standard School Series when ordering Composition Books Loose Leaf Fillers Spelling Blanks Pencil Tablets Drawing Pads Memo Books Note Books THE STftTIONERS CORPORftTIOM 525 SOUTH SPRING STREET - LOS ANGELES ENGRAVING . . . OFFICE SUPPLIES . . . PRINTING FASHIOMBLE WniUn PAPERS -insure you the last word in correct shapes, colorings and stocks — You will find them at the stores which feature smart stationery. Los Angeles Factory 331-333 South Los Angeles Street Coinpliiiu ' tits of HARRY LEE MARTIN Sigma Chi ' 96 retary, or something. Her main duty is to keep the E.xecutive Committee members awake during the Henley orations. This is a REAL task. " " Ever hear of Sigma Sigma? " " Yes, Davie, it is a so-called honorary. I have often wondered how you got in, though you did have more claim to it than most of the others. For instance old Skinny Peck. Never dated me, and yet they took him in. Rather, they were taken in by [481] him. The funniest one though was Fred Pierson. He only ran one election and that had to be held twice. Lloyd Thomas deserved it, because he ' s the only Sigma Nu (Theta Sigma Nu is what the cam- pus thinks it is, Sigma Nu is what the boys think it is) without a Trojan Knight sweater. He refused one because he is deathly afraid of moths. " " Fm really afraid you couldn ' t write the story as we must have a little on the fraternity situation, " Dave said. " Why, Dave, " I told him, " I know more about the fraternities than Manuel Baird himself. I might tell how the neighbors got tired of Chase Burns ' little cork poppers. Do you know of the time on Ellen- dale " " Stop. I said fraternities, clubs. Grrrr. " and those EUendale " But it ' s just too funny how Foote and Houlgate and the other Delta Phi Delta boys torment Hal Sil- bert ' s gang by dropping metal washers on the side- walk and watching the Greek letter men leave their worldly wise ham sandwiches and dash out of the house to see if the tinkle really meant business. " ffiMJ valuable 4f ' anioersitLj ' ' should be de- stroqed.itojoald beqaicklq rebuilt. Correcllg coiitten insui- ance assures a perma - nent home for Ibe Trojans For a number of qears we haoe protected the Qnloersitg of Southerrz Califorriia -» - -: UuMSonsJnc. Pdeific Finance Bailding tOS ANGELES " he Lai-c est Geneial Insurance L g-e77cc on the SUest Coast SEATTLE 1 fl P E R 1 A L A L L E V When in Portland Make the Multnomah Hotel Your Headquarters WE APPRECIATE YOUR SUPPORT RICHARD W. CHILDS, Mgr. " Well, that can no more go into El Rodeo than a girl can get into the dorm after ten. But frater- nities? " " Oh yes. There ' s Phi Psi. The badge is rather coppery like an honorary detective fraternity. Rating on campus is good, nationally wonderful, at least that is what Bus Blanchard says. He admits that until they got rid of Bob Rush things were not so good. Hoping senile decline will force Morgan Cox out of school during next eon, according to Bus. S.A.E. furnished me a lot of dates, some entertaining, but that ' s all I know in their favor. Henley is a member, but you can hardly hold that against them. Barr is usually a nice boy, but once I caught him sober, and you know he was an awful bore. Dear old Daddy Gwynn still keeps Kappa Alpha on the map, but I discount that rumor that they used to be a power on the campus. If the rumor is true it just goes to show how the University is progressing. Henney is cute and HOT, but heavens, one kiss does not make a fraternity. " Theta Psi has the biecest nice front lawn. One «) [482] SOMETIMES EVEN .SOCRATES % ouId be pressed to know whether it ' s the Clothes or the Man. Good impressions have a habit of registering, just the same. ©esmondS OlO BROAUWAY I.OS ANGELES Henney is cute and hot, but my goodness, one kiss doesn ' t make a fraternity. time I was sitting on it with Mike Donahue, sitting out a dance, when one of Hap Allen ' s empties struck him on the head and nearly killed him. He hadn ' t kissed me yet, so that hurt my evening ' s batting av- erage considerable. The Oudermeulen club over on Portland street is the training ground for Trojan Knight prexies. Eddie tells me that if they don ' t get Sigma Nu next year they ' ll quit petitioning and ask the administration to let them take over the Tro- jan Knights. Sig Tau has Bill Harvey; Gamma Ep, Ralph Huston; Alpha Sigma Delta, Earl Gulp, and Delta Ghi, Ghase Burns. This explains why each of these houses exists but should not be allowed to. " " I ' m not going to use any story of yours in El Rodeo, " Dave declared with sudden firmness. " Well then, I ' ll go direct to Karmi Wyckoff and get it in, and if that doesn ' t work I ' ll get Gwynn Wilson to use his influence with her. So there. " I went to Karmi, but you see she ' s a woman. I went to Gwynn, but you see he ' s married. Then I went back to Dave, so you see here I am. The End. For the Future — Quality building materials are the first guarantee towards perma- nency in construction. If you build for the future huild with those products that are recognised through their superiority. Inferior materials cannot contribute to- wards permanency. HAMMOND Lumber Company 2010 So. Alameda St. Los Angeles [483] w™ BOOKS ig. ij i ■,; ry TEXT BOOKS FICTION— NON- - FICTION MAGAZINES ¥ 7 -4 OUR BOOK DEPARTMENT WILL BE HAPPY TO SECURE FOR YOU ANY BOOK FROM ANY PUBLISH- ER, WHETHER DOMESTIC OR FOREIGN, WITHOUT ADDI TIONAL CHARGE. STUDENTS ' Store YOUR STORE " Our s Ul ayid care ma e your clothes wear Telephone WEstmore 635 161S-16J0 Paloma Avenue, Los Angeles, California f [484} TRADE MARK Confidence is one of the fundamental principles in all business. This is the seventh time we have had the privilege of producing El Rodeo which is indeed a testimony to the mutual co-operation and har- mony existing between the University of Soutkern California and the Carl A. Bundy Quill Press Creative Advertising Printing 1206-120S South Hill Street LOS ANGELES w M O R [ 485 } FIVE THOUSAND LUNCHES PER WEEK SUCH PATRONAGE CAN BE SECURED ONLY THROUGH MERIT STUDENTS Fountain I Clothes do Count MULLEN BLUETT Clothiers IN HOLLYWOOD IN LOS ANGELES IN PASADENA [486] The COLLEGE Spirit irs college spirit that makes the college man so enthusiastic about his football squad, iis Alma Mater. It ' s correct style, excellent leather, fine workmanship, that makes the college man so enthusiastic about his Florsheim Shofs. ' They, too, have the right college spirit. Ten 10 Twelve Dollars Most Styles $10 FLORSHEIM SHOE STORES 216 W. 5th St. 708 S. Broadway 62B S. Broadway LOS ANGELES 60 E. Colotado, in Pasadena J. B. WARD Official Photographer for S. C. 15 Tears VARSITY PHOTORIUM In The Students Union COAST SPRODDCTSO! Mdniifacttirers ENVELOPES BOOK COVERS FOR EVERY NEED BILT-RITE As a sample of our Product, we are pleased to present the cover of this For a number of years our concern has furnished the covers for many of the better annuals of the Pacific Coast. Our Representative will be glad to offer suggestions and give you our proposition. Main Plant and Office Tr-action Ave. . ' t Rose St. Los Angeles [487] WITZEL Photographer OFFICIAL FOR U. S. C. 1011 West Seventh Street ME. 7383 6324 Hollywood Blvd. GR. 9470 LOS ANGELES CALIF. [488] C HOULD the picturization III this year ' s El Rodeo prove itself wortliy to the cause of Trojiiii loyalty, then it is my sincere belief that I have ac- complished one of my qreatest tasks in the field of commercial art. 0 " | .Lt Just Inviting You To Dance To " T rojj Moore ' s ORCHESTRA MUSIC A BAND OF COLLEGE MUSICIANS WITH A TRULY COLLEGE BRED LEADER — A REAL BAND FOR S. C. STUDENTS NOW AT ROOSEVELT HOTEL SUPPER ROOM. [489] ATHc TIC STATUEIS ATHLETIC AWARD? FRATERNITY PINS CHAPTER GUARDS PLEDGE PiN9 CRESTED RINGS DANCE PROGRAMS ,g=™? =AVOR NOVELTIES FLATWARE OK V10ND RINSS WEDD ' NG BINSS WAl-JHCS SILVEBWARE Visitors Welcome to the Largest Since Jewelry Factory in the West 1912 - c J. A. MEYERS CO., Inc. JEWELERS AND STATIONERS 822 South Flower Street Los Angeles 7 fl TBOPHV PLACQUES CLASS PINS CLASS RINGS S :! J LEATHER WALLETS COMPACTS ENS— PENCILS CORRESPONDENCE CARDS ART OBJECTS MONOGRAM STAT10NER GAVELS [490] ho ' s Who in Tr o in iroy I t INDEX Adam and Eva 241 Advertising .... 466 Advertising Club . 366 A Galloping We Will Go . 462 Alchemists Club 367 Alley Rats. Book VII . 463-496 All-University Dances . 268 Alpha Chi Alpha . 325 Alpha Chi Omega 277 Alpha Delta Pi . . . 288 Alpha Epsilon Phi 284 Alpha Gamma Delta 286 Alpha Kappa Psi . 344 Alpha Nu Delta . 319 Alpha Omega .... 458 Alpha Phi Epsilon 326 Alpha Rho Chi 345 Alpha Sigma Delta 318 Alpha Tau Epsilon 450 Alumni 199-203 Alumni Review 216 American Institute Electrical E ig- 365 American Society Civil Eng. 364 Appreciation .... 465 Archer, Allen T. . . . 201 Aristotelian Literary Society 368 Associated Students ' Store . 56 A. S. U. S. C. Executive Committee 50-53 Athena Literary Society 369 Bachelors 370 Bailey, Don .... . 45-T2 Baseball 159-167 Basketball .... 149-157 Bauer, Edwin L. . . . . 38-53 Behlow, Robert 52 Beta Gamma Sigma 327 Beta Sigma Omicron . 289 Blanchard. Roscoe . 55-146 Board of Trustees . 33 Bogardus, Dr. Emory S. 44 Bonham, Herschel 51-207 Booth, Milton ■ 217-188 Bridge Hall .... 33 Brockman, Ray 145 Bryant, David L. . 51-55-206 By-Liners 371 California Football Game 134-135 Calland, Leo .... 149 Caltech Football Game . 132 Campbell, Josephine 240-252 Campbell, Kemper . 200 Campus Groups, Book V . 273-383 Campus Organizations . 363-383 Carr, Ruth .... 50 Chambers, Malcolm 55 Chi Epsilon Chinese Student ' s Club Clark, Theron Class Dances . Clionian Literary Society Coaching Staff (Football) College of Commerce . College of Dentistry College of Music College of Pharmacy Colorado Football Game CoKvell, Alice Colwell, Catherine Comitia Literary Society Copeland, Lillian . Cox, Morgan . Crawford, Dr. Mary Sinclai Crawford, Sam Cromwell, Dean Crook-Johnson, Doris . Gulp, Earl . . . Cunningham, Paul Daffy Club Dean of Liberal Arts and Men Dean of Women Debate .... Delta Chi ... Delta Delta Delta . Delta Gamma . Delta Phi Delta Delta Phi Epsilon . Delta Psi Kappa Delta Sigma Delta Delta Sigma Phi Delta Sigma Pi Delta Sigma Rho . Delta Theta Phi . Delta Zeta Dental Athletics Dental Athletic Committee Dental Baseball Dental Basketball . Dental Classes Dental Faculty Dental Football Dental Interclass Athletics Dental Organizations . Dental Snaps . Dental Soccer . Dental Tennis Devine, Aubrey Director Educational Research Drama .... Drama Shop . Draper, Ranney Drury, Morley 52-55 50 43 339 374 35 270 372 144 37 409-461 40 39 136 254 -64-268 373 168 54-148 34 159 169 50-322 51-211 204 376 34 34 219-227 298 283 285 317 329 456-457 303 346 330 401 287 437-447 438 443 442 421-434 412-413 439-440 445-447 449-459 43 5-460 441 444 179 35 239-251 249-251 53 124-158 »[• 492] INDEX Eddy, Arnold Elmquist, Paul El Rodeo Epley. Harold Eta Kappa Nu Ewens, Stanley Executive Committee (Dental) Farmer, Betty Fight On . . . Fisher, Dr. John F. Fisk, Dean L. . Football Football Managerial Staff Ford, Dr. Lewis Eugene Fraternity Houses Freshman Basketball Squad Freshman Class (Dental) Freshman Class (Law) Freshman Class History (Camp Freshman Debate Squad Freshman Football Squad Freshman Track Squad Gamma Epsilon Gamma Eta Gamma Gamma Lambda Epsilon Graduate Managers us) . 51-145 52-54-294 206-209 . 39-53 331 240 . 417 50-254 120 42 56 23-147 146 411 311-321 157 430-434 393 105 226 143 177 310- 314 403 3 28 145 Iota Sigma Theta . Japanese Student ' s Club Jones, Coach Howard . Junior Class (Dental) . Junior Class (Law) Junior Class History (Campus) Junior Prom Junior-Senior Dinner Dance Kappa Alpha . Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Psi Kappa Sigma . Kappa Zeta Kispert, Harold 291 375 123 423-427 392 103 266 271 305 281 349 304 341 50-342 Lambda Kappa Sigma 3 50 Law and Dental, Book VI ... , 385-461 Law Library 406 Law Organizations 399-405 Law Review . 395 Law School Faculty 389 Law Student Body 390 Library Endowment Campaign 54-55 Little Symphony Orchestra 234 Hadlock, Frank Hail To Old S. C. Hale, Bryant . Harman, Elwood Harvey, William Henley, William Henney, Burdette Hibbs, Jesse Hicks, B. Wallace . High O ' er The Field Of Battle Homecoming Honorary Music Club Honorary Organizations Hopper, Stanley Houlgate, Carroll Hunt, Dr. Rockwell D Hunter, Willis O. . Huston, Ralph Immel, Ray K. Inter-Fraternity Council Inter-Fraternity Dances International Movement Inter-Sorority Basketball Inter- Sorority Swimming Intra-Mural Sports 51- 52 202 272 14-238 52 53 50-106 202 125 37-50 196 203 332 323-341 2 20-362 53 45 189 51-210 43 296 269 383 256 259 189-195 Mandolin Club Maxwell, Shields McCoy, Dr. James McClung, Dr. Reid L. Medals and Awards (Dental) Men ' s Glee Club . Miller, Dean Justin Minor Sports .... Mu Phi Epsilon Murphy, Vivian Musical Organisations . National Collegiate Players . Nautical Novelties of 1928 Newkirk-Palmer-Ford Dental Society Newman, Sam Notre Dame Football Game Occidental Football Game Odonto Club . Opening Section Oregon State Game Oudermeulcn, Edward 235 53 201 37 419 236 388 179-187 351 218 229-237 333 244-245 418 59 138-139 127 415 1-32 129 53-58-228 [493] INDEX Pace, Ralph Pacific Coast Debate Conference Palmer, Bernice Pan-Hellenic Council Pan-Hellenic Dances Pharmacon Society Phi Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Mu Phi Beta . Phi Beta Delta Phi Chi Theta Phi Delta Chi Phi Delta Gamma Phi Delta Phi Phi Delta Delta Phi Kappa Phi Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Tau Phi Lambda Upsilon Phi Mu . Phi Nu Delta . Phi Phi . . Pi Delta Epsilon Pierson, Fred . Pi Beta Phi Phi Delta Phi . Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Epsilon Pi Kappa Sigma Pi Lambda Theta Pi Sigma Alpha Pigskin Review Practice Court Press Club Professional Organi:ations Professional Pan-Hellenic Psi Omega Publications 52 227 276 269 377 402 315 358 301 361 3 59 360 400 404 324 308 302 341 341 312 338 334 53 280 340 306 320 352 335 336 217 394 378 343-361 382 454-455 205-217 Quill Club 337 Registrar . Rho Chi . Rho Pi Phi Roberts, Harold Rogers, Dr. Lester B. Ruymann, William 35 361 360 230 41 52 Sandusky, Robert Santa Clara Football Game Sayler, Eugene Scarab .... Schofield, H. L. . . School of Architecture School of Education School of Law School of Religion School of Social Welfare School of Speech . Senior Class History (Campus) Senior Class (Dental) Senior Class (Law) Senior Section (Graduates) Shakespearean Festival Sigma Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Chi Sigma Delta Pi Sigma Delta Tau Sigma Omicron Sigma Phi Delta Sigma . Tau Silbert, Harold Skeele, Walter F. Skull and Dagger Skull and Scales Slater, Paul Social Calender Social Fraternities Social Sororities Sophomore Class History ( Campus ( Sophomore Class (Dental) Sorority Houses Southern California Daily Trojan Southern California Campus Southern California Wampus Spooks and Spokes Stabler, Dr. Laird J. Stanford Football Game Stonier, Harold Stonier, Kenneth Student Activities, Book IV Student Administration Student Body (Dental) Student Union Opening Sigma Sigma 40-50 128 52 353 410 38 41 387-407 42 44 43 102 422 391 , 66-101 248 354 300 355 297 340 290 356 3 57 62 313 178 40 60 405 51-215 265-271 295-321 275-293 104 428-429 292-293 210-213 107-119 214-215 63 39 130-131 200 51 197-271 49-63 414 267 [494] INDEX Tau Epsilon Phi The Apo ' liad The Cardinal and Gold The Chinese Lantern The Doctor In Spite of Hii Theta Psi . Theta Sigma Nu . Tiegs. Dr. E. W. . To The Ladies Torch and Tassel . Teuton, Dr. Frank C. Track Trojan Amasons Trojan Band . Trojan Games, Book III Trojan Knights Trojan Squires Trojan Women Trowel .... University College University Life, Book II Upsilon Alpha 307 247 46 246 242 309 316 36 243 61 3 ' ! 169-177 57 232-233 121-19 ' ) 58 59 253-263 451 36 . 47-119 459 W. A. A. Awards Washington Football Game Washington State Football Game Waugh, " Dr. Karl T. . Weatherhead, Arthur C. . Wilson, Gwynn Women ' s Athletic Association Women ' s Archery Women ' s Fencing . Women ' s Forensic Squad Women ' s Glee Club Women ' s Interclass Baseball Women ' s Interclass Basketball Women ' s Interclass Track and Field Women ' s Intra-Mural Basketball Women ' s Residence Hall Women ' s Self Government Association Women ' s Tennis Women ' s Tennis Club .... Woods, John Wright, Charles 140- 51 2 58 141 137 34 38 145 255 259 258 237 257 257 260 256 263 254 261 379 202 220 Xi Psi Phi 452-453 Varsity Baseball Squad Varsity Basketball Squad Varsity Debate Squad . Varsity Football Squad Varsity Track Squad Victory March von KleinSmid, Betty 161 151 221 142 171 384 50-57-264 Ye Y. Y. 1 Kings M. C. A. W. C. A. 147 380 381 Zeta Beta Tau 299 Zeta Phi Eta 348 Zeta Tau Alpha 278 [495] 0% " T 1 PALM AN QUI MERUIT FERAT i T-r-r. . n i

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

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


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1924 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, 1929 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


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