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

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 544

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 544 of the 1929 volume:

4 : :. «4 EId Rodeo 1929 a-5 3 B C C o p y r i 5 K t U ' !2 ' KARAU WyCKOFF EJitof EDWIN WARE RALPH HUSTON Sport Editor MATT BARR Mah S ' S Editor VotUME XXIV fPUBIISUfDBY fHIV A§§OCiAICD SfUDENfS TVUNlYERSifYCffTV SOUfHllRN CAIlfORNIA ▼ lOS ANCEIES 7 = J jL)caicAfcd O t fie spirit ol 7 ro , w iic i ;as oroii nt stuaents of this itnivcrsity to Inc completion of the forty = nintfi V ear ol tficir history Andw ' hicli is l ivrcforc tlie art tficinc of T iis Boole. i i i I LJraer or J)ooks PRELUDE Book J TROy Student Gove rnment Campus T utables Honar Group s Athletics Scholarship Seniors Publications Homecoming Drama Fraternities Rallies Sororities Music Dormitories Society Debate Alitmni Boole II COLLEGES Campus Coile yes 0 ' Campus Coiitges Book III ALLEY RAT ■T .NOTHER El Rodeo unll appear during the wee of finah and wiU he put aside hurriedly until the press of exarrnnations gives way to the leisure of summer vacation. Perhaps then it u ' lll he re-opened and more carefully examined. It TS for this second probable reading that El Rodeo has been com- piled. A resume, for it is not necessarily a complete record, of the high- lights of the university year has been made. The immediate purpose is to place in the hands of students a chronicle of events in u-hich they may find their own contributions to the student body and those of their friends. Then, too, if change is the essence of progress, this volume will show what change has been made u-ithm the period of the university year. This volume closes the forty-ninth year of the universitv history In 1930 the semi-centennial will be obseri;ed, plans for which are now being made in celebration of the event. The thirt. -fourth El Rodeo. then, will present the culmtiwtion of student life up to the fiftieth anni- versary: if for no other reason than that it would have .significance. If this presentation brings a favorable reaction from any reader there might be; if an alumnus, casiuilly looking through a copy in a fraternity or sorority house, finds herein a pleasing record of his under- graduate friends; or if an administrative oficer. seel mg u;ithin the covers of this bool to more clearly understand the spirit and p urpose of the student body and its extra-curricular activities, finds an answer to his quest; or if a member of the Trojan student body of 1929 is pleased with this collection of events, then the staff members may well say that the hoo , and their time and effort, have been justified. ( (S.: IVISION into three hoo s and a prelude is in eeping wnh the or- ganization of the student body of Troy. The prelude presents the University, its admmistration, the deans of the various colleges and a few campus scenes. " Troy, " Book One, telis the story of the associated student body in all Its variety of activities. Since the government of this student body IS federal in nature, with dnnsion of power between the association and the various college student body groups, the former is, of course, of more importance than the latter. Emphasis has been placed, therefore, upon the association. Such interests as drama, publications, rallies, scholarship, seniors, fraternities and sororities are All-University m nature and go to mal{e up the whole of the association. They draw interest from all students regardless of what college student body groups they may be members. " Troy " presents this part of the campus activities in its entirety. " Colleges, " Book Two, gives what could be summed up on the student body events and interests, the campus groups, which have an invaluable place on the campus, and the honorary and professional fra- ternities which are limited to a particular curricular subject. Class officers, m the opinion of the editor, were given all the space they de- serve; what social events were put on are given space in the society section. " Alley Rat, " Book Three, is a burlesque on the rest of El Rodeo. That is sufficient explanation. I RuFus B. VON KleinSmid President of the University Warren B. Bovard Vice ' President and Comptroller THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES George Fin ley Bovard President Emeritus of the University TERM expires IN 1927 Bishop Charles Wesley Burns Ezra A. Healy A. M. Chaffey C. I. D. Moore Ernest P. Clarke J. W. Oakley E . L. Doheny, Jr. Harry G . Philp John B. Green W. P. Watts term expires in 1928 Harry J. Bauer Prescott F. Cogswell Wesley W. Beckett W. L. Y. Davis L. E. Behymer Alfred Inwood George Finley Bovard A. J. Sayre Joseph E. Carr A. J. Wallace TERM EXPIRES IN 1929 G. A. Chapman M. H. Mosier George I. Cochran Seely W. Mudd William F. Cronemiller Charles A. Parmalee Frank E. Eckhart Charles E. Seaman Francis M. Larkin Merle N. Smith Deceased. Mary Sinclair CraviFord Dean of Women Francis Bacon Counsellor of Men DEANS OF THE COLLEGES Karl T. Waugh Liberal Arts Walter Fisher Skeele Music John Frederick Fisher Religion Ray K. Immel Speech Justin Miller Law Lewis Eugene Ford Dentistry Laird Joseph Stabler Pharmacy Rockwell Dennis Hunt Graduate School Reid Lage McClung Commerce and Business Administration Lester Burton Rogers Education Ernest W. Tiecs University College Emory Stephen Bogardus Director of the School of Social Welfare Arthur C. Weatherhead Architecture Philip Sheridan Biecler Engineering William D. Cutter Medicine Ernest A. Hutchinson Director of the School of Optometry k. 15 Forty-Nine Years of Continuous Progress Since 1880 Colleges Have Been Organized and Discontinued, But the University Goes On I N July, 1875, the first hciard of trustees of this University was elected with the names appearing on the list as follows: A. M. Hough, Charles Shelling, E. F. Spence, P. Y. Cool, S. ' C. Hubbell, E. S. Chase, P. M. Green, J. G. Downey, R. M. Widney, J. A. Van Anda and F. S. Woodcock. This was the culmination of the work of four years during which time property locations in four different parts of the city had been considered. Maclay College of Theology, 1888 During the summer of 1880 a frame building was erected, the corner stone was laid in September and the building was ready for occupancy by Octo- ber. Fifty students entered the institution at this time and were graduated as the first cLtss in 1884. Those receiving degrees were F. E. Lacey, Bachelor of Philosophy, G. F. Bovard, Degree of Bachelor iHt Old Student Uniun. ur The Journalism Building, 1926 of Arts, and Minnie C. Miltmore, Bachelor of Philosophy. From this period to the year of 1893 the policy was one of extension and expansion, and ideas were planned and partially carried out in keeping with this program. The financial deflation in 1893, how- ever, completely wrecked this progress. After the deflation of property values during that period the policy for the University was concentration and cen- tralization. The School of Oratory was organized in 1895 which later grew into the School of Speech; at the same period the present College of Commerce and Business Administration was opened. What is now the School of Education was established in 1896. The first music department was organized as a part of Liberal Arts in the fifth year of the insti- tution. A degree of Bachelor of Music was granted Lipon the completion of four years of work. In the fifth year of the institution ' s history, five members were graduated. In June, 1885, the graduates of the University met in the office of the University to consider plans for the formation of an Alumni Association of the College of Liberal Arts. Among other things it was arranged that thereafter a reunion of the alumni members with the new graduates should be held each year during commencement week. The Y.W.C.A. and Y.M.C.A. came on the campus in 1887. That made them next to the oldest organizations in the University. The two oldest were Athena Literary Society and Aristotelian Literary Society. These two literary groups had been made from one organization, which had been formed in 1882; the separation into two groups came in 1884. College of Liberal Arts, 1899 18 Dentistry was organized in 1897 and became a part of the University in 1905. The " Los Angeles Law Schoor ' was opened in 1897 and was incorporated into the University in 1901. Rehgion was estabhshed in 1886 as the Maclay Col- lege of Theology and was reorganized into the present school in 1922. Liberal Arts was the original school opened in 1880 and has since been the foundation upon which all others have been built. It is today the largest unit in the University. It has always kept ahead of the rest among the group, in point of attendance and number of faculty members, and has been the center of the expansion from one college into a Uni versity. In 1905 the College of Pharmacy was founded in the old medical college building on North Broadway, then Buena Vista Street. In 1908 the iirst Pharmacy building was erected on the campus where classes were held until the completion of the first unit of the new science building in 1924. Past presidents of the University and their terms of office have been: Rev. M. M. Bovard, A.M., 1880-1892; J. P. Widney, A.M., D.D., 1892-1895; George M. White, A.M., D.D., 1895-1899; from 1899 to 1903 the president of the board of trustees held office as president of the institu- tion; George Finley Bovard, 1903-1922; Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid, A.M., Sc.D., J.D., D.M.C.P., Ph. et Litt. D., 1922 to the present time. Increasing enrollment has set the pace at which the new buildings have been erected, although the building program has usually been " way behind the necessity for more room and expansion. From the first fifty students in 1880 the attendance has leaped to the highwater mark of today; in the fourth year of the University ' s existence the enrollment was 248. At the pres- ent time, statistics show that the total attendance is somewhere in the neighborhood of ten thou- sand, according to the registrar. It has been steady progress from the begin- ning of the institution and, on the eve of the semi-centennial, there is much of which to be proud. Entrance to the Present Science Building riHiiintit in nil . U i I) M l» The New Student Union Building Present Administration Building ll Ji 1 I • • • L 19 Trojan Olympic Heroes Southern California Furnishes Six of the Stars to Strengthen the American Track, Team Olympic team coaches have learned to rely on Southern CaUfomia to send her share of ath- letes to bolster the American contingent. For many years Tro- jan athletes have been found among the point winners in this great- est of tracks and field meets. Charles Borah. Bud Houser, Charley Paddoc , L e i g h t n Dye, Lee Bar7ies and ]im Stewart were Troy ' s representatives in the meet at Amster- dam last year. Bud Houser Although he was named Clarence. Bud soon lost the name ofter entering S.C. The u orld ' s champion discits throuier, twice winner of the Olympic event, was one of the greatest captains in the history of Troy, and one of the most popular undergraduates in the L niuersity. He still deserts his de7ital practice now and then to win his favorite event in club meets. Charles Borah The third of Southern California ' s famous Charlies made his first bid for fame when he chased Paddoc!{ into a world ' s record in the 100-yard dash. Today Borah is recognized as one of the great sprinters of all time. An injury ruined his chances for a victory in the Olympics last year. k £. • 20 -A Jim Stewart Hurdles, discus, shotput, pole vault, high jump — all events are the same to Stewart. His all-around ability. demonstrated during his Freshman year, earned ]:m a place on the Olympic team as a Decathlon performer. He brought bac a fourth place medal, remarkable achievement for an inexperienced man. In the Olympic tryouts ]im set an unofficial record in the ten-event competition. Charles W. Paddock Holder of scores of collegiate. Olympic, and world ' s records: the premier sprinter of the world for many years: a veteran of three Olympiads — these are a few of the points in the history of Charly Paddock,. " The Fastest Human ' , who was one of Southerji California s entries m the 1928 Olympics. Dean Cromwell Dean Cromwell s record as a mak,er of stars is attested by records of the past three Olympiads, In the ]928 meet at Amsterdam six Trojans, three alumni and three students, competed for the United States in the great world contest. For three it was an old story, and three others made their first Olympic appearance. Leichton Dye The greatest comebac. in historic was that of Leighton Dye. After hat ' ing deserted the trac for nearly three years, Dye returned to prepare for the Oivmpic tryouts. After weel[s of hard training Leighton approached the form u ' hich made him coliegiate champion during his undergraduate days. He earned a berth on the Olympic team, and placed in the finals at Amsterdam. Lee Barnes Winner of the pole vault in the Olympic games U ' hen he ii ' as still m h i g h school, Lee Barnes went on to set a u ' orld s record in his favorite ei ' ent. He was captain of the 1928 trac squad, and uault- ed 14 feet. l ' 4 inches to establish a world ' s record. An Olympic victory was denied him although he performed admirably under harsh conditions, and scored three iialuable points k. 21 - Problems of Research Scholastic Interests Are the Mainstay of the Various Colleges of This Large Institution I. .N the school of medicine Dr. Paul S. McKib- ben has in progress investigation which has to do with the stimulation of the motor cerebral cortex in the cat and the ablation of certain portions of this cortex. Other problems being dealt with include cytological and histological changes which follow alteration in brain volume; and the origin of tissue mast cells in tailed amphibia. Dr. Ernest M. Hall, professor of pathology and bacteriology, has in progress at the present time studies on " Suprenal Insufficiency: three case reports with autopsy find- ings " ; and " Early and Late Stages of Acute Yellow Atrophy: two case reports with autopsy finding " . This work is being done in connection with the pathological service at St. Vincent ' s Hospital. He is about to publish papers on " Combination Car- cinoma and Sarcoma with case reports " and " The Nature of Hemofuscin " , which are based upon studies he pursued at Stanford University. In the department of Physics research is going on in several different subjects. Mr. V. J. Meyer is constructing an harmonic analy synthesizer com- prising ten elements which will be used to produce a controlled wave form on a strip of motion picture film. The latter will be used to affect a photoelec- tric cell thus reproducing the wave in the form of a varying electric current. This in turn will be con- verted into sound. It is hoped to imitate vowel and consonant sounds, and study the effect of change of various factors. Francis Waddingham is producing controlled radio oscillations by a new magneto-striction meth- od and W. H. Holmes is producing oscillations in a triode vacuum tube with the intention of producing very short electric-magnetic waves. Measurement of the magnetic properties of oil fields has been carried on by H. C. Montgomery. In the short space of five years University College has grown from a group of small classes to a full fledged division of the University which last year served 5540 students. While more than a third of its students already hold degrees from over a hundred universities and colleges, it numbers among its student body hundreds who possess no degrees. With the same instructors teaching the same courses leading to the same degrees as at University Avenue, University College is the answer of the University of Southern California to the pressing demand for University training on the part of a student body which in 1929-1930 will probably ex- ceed 6000. Two lines have been followed, for the most part, in the School of Speech: studies in voice and diction in connection with the Talking Pictures, looking toward better and more pleasing speech effects in the pictures, and researches in the treat- ment of suttering by the use of suggestion in hyp- noidal states. Good progress has been made in both lines, and the work will be carried on during 1929- 30. The college of Commerce and Business Ad- ministration was established in response to the growing demand for an institution of full collegiate rank to furnish training in the principles and prac- tice of modern business. The College recognizes that the education of the future business executive or commercial engineer must be at once liberal and technical. During the past year the college has been departmentalized, and several new courses have been added, as well as a number of faculty mem- bers. Plans are in progress for the addition of three or four new members for the year 1929-30. In the department of chemistry there are at the present time twenty-three students working on problems in organic chemistry and nutrition. A part of this work has been carried on in co-opera- tion with the Calavo growers of California on the Vitamin Content of Avocados and in the determin- ation of Avocado by-products. Students working under professor Scott are working largely on analyt- ical problems. 22 - Three New Colleges The First Is Professional, Good Will Features the Second; and the Third Is uite Uncertain T. HE Ckallege of Medicine was re-organized this year at Southern CaHfornia. It is a college which has long been missed on the campus, and it was with pleasure and a deep feeling of satisfaction that the announcement that it would re-open was read. Dr. William Cutter was announced as act- ing dean of the College. The first medical school in Southern California was opened in 1884, and graduated its first class in 1888. Between 1900 and 1913 great strides were made by the medical college of the University. A museum was built, a library completed, and a clinic and free dispensary were opened, and full-time in- structors were added to the faculty. In 1920 a new medical school site was to be purchased, and a mil- lion dollars was to be expended on the building. Plans did not culminate however, due to the fact that the University did not feel that it could longer keep the college in the institution, as it was grow- ing out of bounds. So it was discontinued until the present time, when it was re-opened in September. Only the work of the first year has been given during the two semesters of 1928-1929. The course will include five years of professional work adjust- ed to the needs of those who have had a minimum of three years of adequate training m an accredited institution of collegiate rank. The curriculum in- cludes a five-year course, a year of practical train- ing as an interne, and other approved w ork. Three aims governed the establishment of the Los Angeles University of International Relations: to furnish opportunities for the training of states- men for consular and diplomatic service; to train business men for commerce and business administra- tion; to develop politicians for world service; and to advance the cause of world peace by supplying the facilities for accurate scientific knowledge. It was for these reasons, therefore, that the agreement was entered into April, 1924, whereby this institution became affiliated with the University of Southern California, marking another step for- ward in the progress of the University. Dedication exercises were held in Bovard Auditorium in De- cember, 1928, with Dr. R. B. von KleinSmid, presi- dent of the University, and chancellor of the Los Angeles University of International relations, pre- siding. The means by which the aims of this institution are to be accomplished include instruction in the history, cultural development, languages, and psychology of a people, as well as ability and train- ing in commercial practices and diplomatic proced- ure, together with guidance in basic economics as a factor in world progress, and a sympathetic under- standing of the psychology and accomplishments of a race. If this plan succeeds, as it undoubtedly will, future public officials who come into contact with foreign countries, and business men engaged in for- eign trade, will possess knowledge which will be of the proper nature to enable them to strive for a better world understanding and a pacific settlement of international questions. It is worthy of comment that 96 per cent of all motion pictures produced in the world are made in Los Angeles and vicinity, and it is both desirable and convenient that in this city should be provided the opportunity for training expert workers in this field. Not long ago the organised motion picture in- dustry suggested to Harvard and Columbia Univer- sity that the desirability of offering courses to pre- pare young men and women for motion picture careers be investigated. In the summer of 1927 the newly-organized Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences, an organization uniting into one body all branches of motion picture production, opened negotiations with the University of Southern Cali- fornia toward looking into the situation and obtain- ing such training in the science and art of motion pictures for its proteges as would serve to raise the standards and ideals of the business to the plane of the highest and most dignified profession. wf fVa A 26 - 27 28 ti ' ' - --im mm ■-■■■■ m att K ' iie ' . ' m mm I L , mtsattmrnmrnmSil iMHBuTOt. — mmmmmmt ' mim.mtmm jmWJBSil 4 A V i y] 1 29 - " TROY " , BOOK ONE OF EL RODEO, PRE- SENTS THE ACTIVITIES, GOVERNMENT, INTERESTS AND SPIRIT OF THE ASSOCI- ATED STUDENT BODY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, AS DISTINCT AND SEPAR- ATE FROM THAT OF THE NINE COLLEGE STUDENT BODY GROUPS. THERE IS DIS- TINCT SEPARATION OF POWER BETWEEN THE ASSOCIATED GROUP AND THE COL- LEGES, AND THE DIFFERENCE IS SHOWN IN THE CONTENTS OF BOOKS ONE AND TWO. Trojan Oath 7 io one will administer it to anyone else; no one will compel any one to ta e it PLEDGE I WILL NEVER BRING DISGRACE TO SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, MY UNIVERSITY, BY ANY UNSPORTSMANLIKE ACT, OR DISHON- ORABLE CONDUCT IN THE CLASSROOM OR ON THE FIELDS OF COMPETITION. WILL FIGHT FOR THE IDEALS AND SACRED THINGS OF TROY, BOTH ALONE AND WITH MANY; I WILL REVERE AND OBEY THE TRADI- TIONS AND DO MY BEST TO INCITE A LIKE RESPECT AND REVERENCE IN OTHERS WHO MAY BE PRONE TO ANNUL OR TO SET THEM AT NAUGHT. WILL STRIVE UNCEASINGLY TO QUICKEN THE GENERAL SENSE OF UNIVERSITY UNITY AND TROJAN DUTY. PLEDGE EVER TO REMEMBER THAT I AM A TROJAN AND A KEEPER OF THE TROJAN SPIRIT. THUS IN ALL THESE WAYS, I WILL TRANSMIT THIS UNIVERSITY GREATER, BETTER AND MORE BEAUTIFUL THAN IT WAS TRANSMITTED TO ME. Student Government h Is Federal in Klature, With Separation and Division of Official Powers and Duties N THE summer of 1927 a special constitutional commit- tee worked together on the re- vision of the student body con- stitution then in existence. It presented its work to the gen- eral student body for accept- ance or rejection in April, 1928. The vote was decidedly in favor of the new document. Since that time it has been the governing article for the man- agement of the associated stu- dent body. Principles set forth m this constitution are based upon the traditions and ideals that have grown and developed through- out the life of the University. The elasticity of this document allows for progression with the changing times and equitable stability while the foundation of the student gov- ernment remains permanent and valid. The preamble is modelled on that of the great- est document of the United States, namely, the Constitution. In this preamble are concentrated the standards of student life, the unification of colleges, inter-collegiate relationship, and student govern- mental organization. The Constitution provides for the investment Bob Behlow President, Associated Students of governmental power in three general departments denomi- nated the executive, legislative, and judicial. The executive department, consisting of the three elective offices of the student body and Gwynn Wilson, is charged with the execution and operation of policies and acts. The legisla- tive department is to determine all policies, to instruct the exec- utive, and to pass all necessary legislation. The judicial depart- ment is vested in the recently organized Men ' s Council. In this constitution, only the duties of the general stu- dent body officers are definitely outlined. The concrete settle- ment of the duties for the var- ious commissioners necessary for effective work of the organization is provided for in legislative acts enacted by the Associated Students assembled in the Legislative Council. Such an arrangement allows freedom in progression and diminished conflict and confusion, promoting sta- ability and efficiency In case an act is found to be unnecessary in view of the changing conditions, an amendment may be made by the procedure outlined in the con- stitution. Left Betty Farmer Vice-President Associated Students Right DoROTHiE Smith Secretary Associated Students 35 ■- LEGISLATIVE COUHCIL Robert Behlow President Betty Farmer Vice-President Dorothie Smith Secretary VOTING MEMBERS LIBERAL ARTS Walter Peck President Leila Rookh Selbie Lorraine Young Mildred Roudebush Clifford Weimer George Richter Isobel Loftus PHARMACY Frank Smith MUSIC William EUfeldt ARCHITECTURE Mark Hawker ENGINEERING Ralph Flynn COMMERCE Arthur Neeley President Hilton McCabe LAW Arthur Freston Albert Shonk DENTRISTRY Ralph Pace EX OFFICIO Metropolitan College Leslie Sage School of Speech Lucille Taylor Gradiwte School ' Carl Miller Trojan Editor Virgil Pinkley Trojan Manager James Spence £1 Rodeo Editor ----_-- Karmi Wyckoff El Rodeo Manager Ed Ware Wampus Editor Jessica Heber Wampus Manager Thursten Halldin Debate Manager Leo Adams W.S.G.A. President Alice Colwell Trojan Kmghts Carl Denny Amazons Mary Main Interfratermty Council - ■ ■ ■ Ray Broomfield Pan-WelXemc Kathenne Jean T.M.C.A. Don Newcomer TAV.C.A. Doris Tcnnant Plav Productions . . . . ■ - Paul Kiepe COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Student Welfare Bill Harvey Publicity Matt Barr Deputations Sam Newman Historical Zada Tavlor Rally - Paul Wood Ralph Clare HoniecoTMing Ralph Huston High School Relations - - - - Hilton McCabe Student Organizations Fred Pierson Constitutional Fred Pierson Student Union Charles Wright Elections Al Spaeth freshman Advisory Jack MacFaden Elying Squadron Don Petty Semi-Centennial Dave Bryant University Relations , . . ■ Shields Maxwell ComniiinitY Chest Bill Ruyman 36 Adams. Barr Broomfield, Bryant. Clare. Colwell, Denny, Flynn Hacvey, Halldin. Heber. Huston. Jean. Loftus MacFaden. McCabe. Main. Neelley. Newman. Pace Peck. Petty. Pierson. Pinkley, Richter. Roudebush Ruyman, Selbie. Spaeth. Spence. L. Taylor. Z. Taylor Tenant, Ware, Weimer. Wood. Wright, Wyckoff t, •IBERAL, but not radical, is the keynote which guides Gwynn Wilson, graduate manager of the associate students, in his policies and accession to the demands of the students. He is not so far removed from his own undergraduate days that he has lost sight of the student attitude, yet he has the ability to judge wisely and fairly on all requests which the students put to him. Without him the associated student body could not exist; with him it has, perhaps, the most freedom of any undergraduate group on the coast. The system evolved over which " Gwynn " , as he delights in being called, presides, is successful and it is due largely to his personality, his impartiality and his breadth of view. Management of all financial affairs for each student publication falls to the lot of Kenneth Stonier, manager. It is a position which no undergraduate could fill Gwynn Wilson Graduate Manager Kenneth Stonier Manager. Student Publications successfully; and " K. K. " fills it in admirable fashion. Determination of policy and passage of Legislative Acts, are the two greatest powers which the Legislative Council exercises. Each col- lege president sitting on the Council has a vote on the passage of acts, and it is required that a majority vote be cast to carry the act. In determination of policies, the entire group, both voting members and ex-ofiicio representatives take part in the discussion and voting. Chairmen of all standing com- mittees are members ex-officio of this council and submit monthly re- ports at meetings, allowing the legislative body a final check on the work done in the Associated Student Body. It is the president ' s prerogative to pick his committee chairmen, which number usually between fifteen and twenty; he may pick them subject to rejection or acceptance of the council; and since it is usually the latter which the council does, the president is assured of co-operation with his chairmen. Voting Members of The Council tf fVim The Men ' s Council A Disciplinary Croup Is The Judicial Department Of The Associated Government IE) EGINNING active participation in student affairs in April, the Senior Men ' s Council inaugurated a new era in student govern- ment. The establishment of the Senior Men ' s Council, with judiciary powers, was one of the most far-reaching acts of the 1929 Student ad- ministration. It is the duty of the Senior Men ' s Council to consider cases involving dis- cipline of male students of the University. The group has the power to investigate, judge, and discipline in all cases brought before it for consideration. Gibson Pleasants Chairman. Men ' s Council The Men ' s Council was formed to meet a great need for a student judicial body. The Faculty Welfare Com- mittee became a court of ap- peal, with power to consider cases submitted after consid- eration by the Senior Men ' s Council. The student judi ' cial body, supplementing the faculty group, will eventual- ly become one of the most important bodies in the Uni- versity. The Council rounds out the federal government of the Associated Student Body. With the legislative and executive departments provided in the legislative council and the elected stu- dent officers, it remained only to establish the judicial. The Men ' s Council co-operates with the fac- ulty Welfare Committee. All cases, after due con- sideration by the council, are referred to the Coun- sellor of Men, v ' th whose consent the case may be submitted to the president of the University, with a recommendation as to the action considered neces- sary. In cases where the Counsellor of Men rejects the recommendation, the case is again considered by the council. Should the Counsellor of Men still re- fuse his assent, the case is referred to the faculty Welfare Committee. Gibson Pleasants, Lloyd Thomas, George Dye, Howard Failor, and Ralph Flynn were chosen as the first members of the council. Pleasants, Failor, and Thomas are the Senior members, and Flynn and Dye the Juniors. In 1929-1930 Flynn and Dye will automatically become Senior members of the council, and new members will be appointed by the president of the student body. The Senior Men ' s Council was warmly ap- proved by the administration and by the members of the faculty Welfare Committee. President von KleinSmid and Dr. C. V. Gilliland aided in the formation of the council. Left Ralph Flynn Right Howard Failor THE coHsriruriOHAL COMMITTEE THE ORGANIZATIONS COMMITTEE T. HE Constitutional Committee is responsible for the drafting of all legislative acts after they have been proposed in the Legislative Council. After the passage of such an act, a copy, correct and authentic, must be placed in the hands of the secretary of the Associated Student Body. Another major function of the Constitutional Committee is that of conducting classes on student government during the spring semester for all can- didates for student body officers. The chairman of the committee must conduct an examination in the constitution, a passing grade in which is a require- ment for nomination. The chairman of this committee, appointed by the president of the Associated Student Body, must be either a Political Science major, a pre- legal stu- dent, or a law student, recommended by the head of the department of Political Science or the Dean of the School of Law. Fred Pierson, chairman of the committee, has administered the duties of the new organization so that the committee has become an important part of student government. The committee consists of the chairman, secretary, the secretary of A.S.U.S.C., and the president of the student body. Members for 1928-29 were Fred Pierson, Dorothie Smith, Lucille Huebner, secretary, and Robert Behlow. N order to supervise and to act in an advisory capacity to all those organizations recognized by charter, and to discipline those which have failed to abide by the rules under which the charter was granted, a Student Organizations Committee was organized this year by the Legislative Council. The chairman of this committee is appointed each year by the president of the student body. The chairman, in turn, appoints all members of this com- mittee. All campus organizations, except those under the jurisdiction of the Pan-Hellenic Associa- tion or the Inter- fraternity Council are under the immediate control of this committee. To accomplish its objective, this committee may investigate any organization on the receipt of a written petition for a charter, or information that any chartered group has wilfully disregarded rules set forth in the charter, or knowledge that any or- ganization is maintaining an existence contrary to rules set forth in the authorization of the Student Organizations Committee. Disciplinary action may not be taken by this committee, but may be recommended to the Legisla- tive Council. During the past year the committee has handled many cases involving the existence of unauthorized organizations. Members of the committee were Fred Pierson, Katherine Jean, Ray Broomfield, Lucille Huebner, and Arthur Neeley. f. ' P Behlow. Smith. Huebner. Piei ' son. (chair man) Neelley. Huebner, Broomfield. Jean. Pierson. (chair man) 40 - THE STUDEHT UHIOH COMMITTEE THE STUDEHT HEWS COMMITTEE Th .HE policy of the Student Union Committee is to make the Student Union the center of activity and interest on the campus. To this end the com- mittee has administrative, investigator ' , and judicial power. As an administrative agency the committee may formulate and enforce rules for the govern- ment of the Student Union and its facilities. As an investigating body the committee may investigate all conditions and practices in the Student Union, in order to determine if such conditions and prac- tices are in accordance with the policies of the Union. Its judicial power consists in arbitrating disputes and conflicts over rules, regulations, and applications pertaining to the Student Union. Through this committee students may file re- quests and suggestions with regard to the operation of the Union, and all such suggestions are consid- ered in deciding matters of policy. The membership of the Student Union Com- mittee for the past year was: Charles Wright, chairman; Robert Behlow, Betty Farmer, Gwynn Wilson, general manager of the Associated Student Body, and Dean Francis Bacon. The required membership for the committee includes the president, vice-president and general manager of the student body, and one faculty member chosen by the President of the Associated Students. % HE personnel of the Student News Commit- tee consists of those students who are engaged in newspaper work connecting the University with metropolitan dailies. The leading Los Angeles news- papers and syndicates maintain campus connections through student correspondents. For the purpose of regulating the type and the dispensation of news of student activities, as well as news concerning the University as a whole, these campus correspondents have been organised into a committee, under a legislative act passed m 1927. Matt Barr was named head of the Student News Committee this year. The importance of the work of this organisation is shown by the fact that, at the rate maintained during the first seven months of the year, approximately $20,000 in ad- vertising will have been given the University free of cost through this committee. Much of the material compiled by the members of the Student News Committee is released by syn- dicates throughout the country, enhancing the value of the work to an incalculable extent. The students included in the committee are: Matt Barr, chairman; Ralph Huston, Fred Chase, Ralph Flynn, Terrel DeLapp, Ray Zeman, Tom Patterson, and Isobel Loftus, secretary. Wi-iixhi. fchuir)nan) ; Wilson, Betty Farmer. Bacon. Behlow Zeman. Barr. (chairman) : Loftus. Flynn. Huston k. 41 ELECTIOnS COMMITTEE THE FLTIHG SSlUADROJi w. HEN Al Spaeth was appointed chaiiman oi the Elections Committee, he was confronted with the task of completing re-organi:;ing the com- mittee as it was then functioning. Such action was made necessary by the re- quirements of legislative Act I creating and defin- ing the duties of the Elections Committee. The completeness and efficiency of the re-or- ganization is attested by the fact that during the year in which more elections were held under the direction of the committee than in any previous year not one error was made, and not one com- plaint registered. Working with the chairman was a large, al- most cumbersome group, at times numbering more than fifty. Such a large committee made it possible to have at each of the seven polls maintained dur- ing all- university elections capable men and women at all times. The polls were well managed, without t he necessity of any member absenting himself from class. The deputy chairman of the Elections Com- mittee were: Ray Zeman, Liberal Arts; Arthur Langton, Dental; Marsden Burns, Engineering; Frank Smith, Pharmacy; Richard Kirtland, Com- merce; Clifford Twombly, Law; Roy McRann, Music; and Sam Jonas, Architecture. These deputy chairmen were each responsible for the working of the sub committees which managed elections in the various colleges to which they were " assigned. JIL HE Paul Reveres of the Student Body " is the nickname of the Flying Squadron. When first drawn the analogy was intended in jest, but with the task of completely re-organizing the com- out the year. The members of the Flying Squadron are lit- erally Paul Reveres, for they may be summoned at a moment ' s notice to make the rounds of fraternity and sorority houses and dormitories, telHng of an important bit of news that has just been announced, or reminding the students of some impending event which demands the full support of the student body. These Minute Men of Troy are all trained speakers, most of them seasoned debaters, under the leadership of Don Petty. Their work lasts through- out the school year. The spirit they show is that of the highest type of Trojan, for they put service to their Alma Mater before personal pleasures, often denying themselves participation in student body events, when a message to the students is necessary. The Flying Squadron was first inaugurated in 1927, and after a period of experimentation it was accepted as a unique addition to the student body organization. The membership of the Flying Squadron, in addition to the chairman, includes: Ray Zeman, Harris Robinson, Fred Dilg, Glen Jones, Leo Adams, Hyrum White, John Ames Crawford, Sam Newman. Tom Patterson, Frank Virts, John Speng- Icr, Lowell Heacock, Sam Jonas, Sam Kline, Ray Finkel, Stuart Josephs. Mil " ' ' Flynn. Zeman, Smith, Langton, Spaeth, (chairman) ; Kirkland, McRann, Twombly, Jonas Jonas. Dilg. White. Crawford. Lewis. Virts. Robinson. Finkle Kneeling: Zeman, Petty, (chairman) 42 FRESHMAH ADVISORY COMMITTEE III ORMED under the administration of William Henley, the Freshman Advisory Committee passed through an experimental stage, finally proving its worth to the student body, and especially to the new students, during the past year. It is the aim of the Freshman Advisory Com- mittee to give every Freshman, transfer, and any other student who wishes, an opportunity to take part in extra-curricular activities. Dean Francis Bacon was a valuable aid to the student committee, and through the efforts of the C(.iunsellor of Men a far-reaching program was built up. At the beginning of each semester the commit- tee composed of prominent students forms a wel- coming group, and does everything in its power to make the incoming Freshman feel at home. Progress has been made during the year toward the development of an advisory group of paramount importance to every new student. Those who served on the committee were: Jack MacFaden, chairman, Isobel Loftus, Marion Wil- liams, Perry Townshend, Don MacLarnan, James Spence, John Dorfner, William Tucker, George Reed, Fred Chase, Janet McCoy, James McCuUy, Harry Kufus. Leo Adams, Virgil Pinkley, Sam Kline, Jake Shuken, Thomas Graham, and Bob Behlow. STAJiDIHG COMMITTEES .CJESIDES the committees mentioned at length there are many active groups which function to the benefit of the student body. One of the most important committees created by the Legislative Council is the High School Relations Committee, under the direction of Hilton McCabe. This group is a contact organization, which serves to promote good feeling between the University and the high school students of Southern California who contemplate entering S.C. The Deputations Committee, under Sam New- man, chairman, is another important contact organ- ization. This committee arranges programs of dra- matic presentations, music, speeches, and other en- tertainment for production at business clubs, and community gatherings. The Historical Committee keeps a record of the University year, chronicling important events. Zada Taylor is chairman of the committee. The Semi-Centennial Committee, headed by David L. Bryant, co-operates with the faculty and alumni committees in preparing for the fiftieth an- niversary of the founding of the University. The Community Chest Committee makes a de- termined drive each year for funds for the Los Angeles Community Chest, taking the place of the many unorganized charity drives which were for- merly employed. Bill Ruyman was head of the Community Chest dn c during the spring of 1929. Back raw: Adams. Weisman. McCulIy. Dahl. KUnt. Tucker. Spence. Clare Front row: Kufus. Wood. Reed, MacFaden. Duncan. McLarnan. Pinkley 43 - BOARD OF PUBLICATIOHS BOARD OF MANAGERS O: RGANIZATION of the Student Board of Publications last year marked a step forward in the management of the Daily Trojan, Wampus, El Ro ' deo, and other campus publications. Under this board, now one of the strongest factors in the stu- dent government, editors and business managers of the pubhcations are appointed, and improved sys- tems of staff promotion are now being formulated. The Board of Publications chooses from the eligible candidates for editorships the person or persons judged best qualified, and submits the rec- ommendations to the Legislative Council for ap- proval. Problems of management, improvement of the publications, or editorial policies are also brought before the board for discussion. During the past year recommendations to and from the Board of Publications have resulted in the establishment of a system of editorial appointments for the Daily Trojan which materially increases the efficiency of the daily. The Board is composed of three elected student members, the editors and business managers of the three major campus publications, Kenneth Stonier, manager of student publications, Gwynn Wilson, graduate manager, and Professor Roy L. French, head of the department of journalism. For 1929 the student members were Jack Stumph, Don Petty, Karmi WyckofF, Jessica Heber, Virgil Pinkley, Ed Ware, James Spence, and Thursten Halldin. T. HE Board of Student Managers, created for the purpose of supervising the student athletic, dra- matics, and debate managers, is composed of student and faculty members. Two elected members and the Graduate Manager make up the elected board, and the faculty supervisor and manager of the activ- ity under consideration are members pro tem. The managerial board is responsible for the def- inition of duties, requirements, and election to office of the student managers, exclusive of the managers of student publications. In addition to electing managers, the hoard considers matters of policy, and approves new ap- pointments or any necessary staff changes. A system of promotions for athletic managers has been formed which guarantees that experienced men will be available for Junior and Senior man- agers each year. The managers are classed as Soph- omore, Junior, and Senior managers. Rotation of duties insures every man experience in the mana- gerial department. During the past year the membership of the Board of Student Managers included the following students: Jack Hartfield, Jesse Hibbs, Steve Under- wood, Bud Fesslcr, Bill Bailey, Walter Rice, and Henry Grossman. Managers of minor sports are also entitled to sit with the hoard when their sports are under discuss ion. Gwynn Wilson, as graduate manager, Willis O. Hunter, director of athletics, and W. Ray MacDonald, head of the play produc- tions department, were faculty members of the board. Petty, Stonier, Wilson, Wyckoff Fessler, Hartfield, Hibbs, Underwood K f 44 Alice Colwell President Women ' s Self-Government Association In Which All of the Campus Interests and Activities of the Trojan Women Are Centralized OFFICERS Alice Colwell Grace Wright - Betty Ferris Margaret French Eleanor Clarke Dorothie Smith Lucille Huehner Edwina Thomas Mary Joyce - Lois Eby Jean McGovney President Vice-President Recording Secretary Treasurer Senior Representative Junior Representative Sophomore Representative Point System Chairman Social Chairman Puhhcity Corresponding Secretary R ECOGNITION by the Intercollegiate Asso- ciation of Women Students has meant much to Southern California ' s Women ' s Self Government Association. It has meant that S.C. has attained its majority in so far as its size and importance are concerned. The W.S.G.A. has achieved a certain amount of prestige in being admitted into the realm of the National Association of University Women. The I.A.U.W. in itself is a very powerful organiza- tion. Because of its National scope, there is noth- ing of any vital importance to university women as a whole which is overlooked at these conferences. The innumerable problems that confront every uni- versity woman in her governing organization be- come less difficult m the light of discussion. The whole purpose of the Association is to give and receive aid in the general improvement of the I.A.U.W. COUNCIL MEMBER.S President of Mortar Board President of Pan-Hellenic President of Professional Pan-Hellenic . . . . President of T.W.C.A. - - Preside?Tt of W .A.A. - President of Amazons Student Body Vice-President Judge of the Court Social Chairman Rosita Hopps Katherine Jean Andre di Nola Doris Tennant Florence Waechter - Mary Main Betty Farmer Margaret French Mary Joyce The Women ' s Self Government of Southern California has always taken an active interest in student body affairs. The governing bodies of the student body and the W.S.G.A. are so closely asso- ciated that each is of vital importance to the other. Consequently, affairs sponsored by the associated student body receive the whole-hearted support of the W.S.G.A. Following this policy, the organization has this year started strict enforcement of the point system rules. With so many coeds in the university, it is felt that a limitation placed upon the offices and activities entered into benefit not only the partici- pant herself by cutting down her activities, but tends to increase the number of girls who take part in the events. wf 45 C3 INGE the disabandonment of the faculty welfare committee, this women ' s organisation has taken over the duties formerly han- dled by the committee. In its application and function it is sim- ilar to the senior men ' s council. It also oversees the activities on the campus in order to know that they are being conducted on a basis of real spirit and equality. It endeavors to have the organi- zations on the campus open to all women who show the right kind of spirit and who will try and give of their best for the progress and development of their university. Social activities of W.S.G.A. started with Freshmen week when a luncheon and an assembly were held for the girls new on the campus. All women students in the University, alumnae, and women members of the faculty were extended an invitation to a tea on October 1 . At Thanksgiving and Christmas time teas were given in the office of the association. As a clima.x of the year the annual banquet was given in the social hall of the Student Union on the evening of May Day. Awards for general campus activities and for points won in the Women ' s Athletic Association were given out at this time. Grace Wright Vice-President Mary Joyce Social Chairman Florence Waechter, W.A.A. president, Louise Hoeschan, Margaret Rondzick, Betty Tufts and Helen Allan were given ath- letic awards. The swimming trophy went to the Women ' s Resi- dence Hall and Kappa Alpha Theta received the basketball cup. High scholarship rating over all sororities by Pi Beta Phi won for her the silver cup. Sarah Van Buskirk received the monetary award for the pur- chase of books offered by Pi Lambda Theta, educational sorority. Those receiving Senior honor scrolls, awarded for high schol- arship and leadership on the campus were Alice Colwell, Betty Fanner, Rosita Hoops, Owen Patton, Bernice Palmer, Pek-King Diong, Florence Gallentine, Phyllis Crowley, Jean McGovney, and Janet McGovney. Doris Tennant won the cup offered for the girl who made the best contribution to Y.W.C.A. while maintaining a B aver- age; Betty Farmer received a similar award for the outstanding contribution to the campus. Eby, Ferris, French Huebner, McGovney. Smith. Thomas wf 9 46 AMAZONS Organized in 1922 An Honorary Organization Established to Enforce Campus Traditions C i- S r Mary Main President Faculty Dean Mary Sinclai r Crawford Graduates Mrs. R. B. von KleinSmid Dorothy Bishop Julia Miller Doris Crook-Johnson Undergraduates Betty Bruce Isobel Loftus Betty Budd Mary Main Alice Colwell Jean McGovney Hetty Cook Janet McGovney Phyllis Crowley Bernice Palmer Dixie Dunnigan Gwendolyn Patton Betty Farmer Lalla Rookh Selbie Sarah Fay Dorothie Smith Margaret French Lillian Smith Florence Galentine Marjorie Temple Jessica Heber Doris Tennant Muriel Heeb Erie Shejiherd Nora Hoffman Florence Waechter Rosita Hopps Karmi Wyckoff Bruce, Budd. Colwell. Cook. Crowley, Dunniyan, Farmer. French Galentine, Hopps. Heber, Heeb, Hoffman. Loftus. Janet McGovney, Jean McGovney Palmer. Patton, Sylbie. D. Smith. L. Smith. Ttmple. Ti-nnant. Waechter. Wyckoff ik 47 A (g g feaS feg TROJAH KHIGHTS An Honorary Service Organization gs K sga:: -z- - Carl Denny President John Bailey Arthur Neeley Robert Behlow Sam Newman Hershel Bonham Gordon Pace Frank Carson Fred Pierson Malcolm Chambers Vir ' il Pinkiey Carl Denny Duncan Powers Bud Fessler Herbert Pratt Richard Halderman Emmett Quinn Cliff Hancock Frank Smith Jack Hartfield Jack Stumph William Harvey Francis Tappaan Ralph Huston Georgre von KleinSmid James Lant. ' Willard Wilson Dante La Franche Bailey, Behluw, Bimham. Chambtrs, Halderman, Hancock, Hartiiulil, Harvey Huston, Lane, Neeley. Pace, Pierson. Pinkiey. Powers, Pratt, Smith 48 TRO AN SQUIRES A Service Organization to Enforce Traditions i i Lewis Gough President s s = s Robert Allen Keith Bunker Kenneth Callow Ralph Caneer Georpe Carmichael Frank Carter Fred Chapman Oliver Chatburn Ed Clark John Dorfner Orville Ellis Lewis Goug h Henry Harrison William Hirst Theodore Holzhausen Harry Kufus I. Lahowitz E. W. Weinand Les Marks Ernest McCoy Roy McRann Wilbur Morby Huph Miles Thomas Oudermeulen Arthur Owen John Peterson Roland Rosauer Paul E. Spicer Lewis Stevens R. C. Swain Louis Sweet J.H.Taylor Doufrlas Todd Henry Walbot Mulvey White unmMm::ai MJmm Allen, Callow, Caneer, Carmichael. Carter. Chapman, Chatburn. Clark. Dorfner Ellis. Gough. Harrison, Holzhausen, Kufus, Labovitz. Marks, McRann. Miles Morby. Oudermeulen, Rosauer, Spicer. Swain, Taylor, Todd. Weinand, White 49 e = s MORTAR BOARD Senior ' Women ' s Honorary Fraternity Founded in 1918 at Syracuse University Southern Ca]iforriia Chapter Established 1928 K gg g -z-=x .- i ROSITA HOPPS President Graduates Florence Avalon Daggett Doris Crook-Johnson Julia Miller Elizabeth on KleinSmid Undergraduates Florence Galentine Rosita Hopps Muriel Heeb Bemice Palmer Betty Hen-sel Gwendolyn Patton Lillian Smith Daggett. Galentine, Heeb Henzel, Palmer, Patton, Smith 52 SKULL AND DAGGER Men ' s All-University Honorary Fraternity Organized in J 9 J 3 (t» : cs= g? David L. Bryant President 2 C 9 Faculty Undergraduates Bruce Baxter Willis 0. Hunter Leo Adams Emory S. Botcardus Howard Jones William Bailey James Lane George F. Bovard Carl Knopf Robert Behlow Hilton McCabe Warren B. Bovard R. B. von KleinSmid Herschel Bonham Arthur Neelev William M. Bowen William R. LaPorte Charles Borah Sam Newman Henry Bruce A. C. LaTouche David Bryant Rulon Openshaw Gavin W. Craig Ray McDonald Ray Broomfield Gordon Pace Arnold Eddy Roy Malcolm Chase Burns Ralph Pace Dean Fiske Alan Nichols Carl Denny Walter Peck Ralph T. Flewellinp Fran M. Porter Frank Ferguson Fred Pierson Clarence V. Gilliland Harold William Roberts Andrew Fessler Virgil Pinkley Earl Hill Clair S. Tappaan Ralph Flynn Frank Smith Rockwell D. Hunt Hugh C. Willett Arthur Freston Al Spaeth Gwynn M. Wih nn Jack Hartfield James Spence William Harvey Jack Stumph Honorary Mark Hawker Lloyd Thomas Jesse Hibbs Ed Ware Allen T. Archer Frank Hadlock Ralph Huston Charles Wright Frank Bouelle Richard Lane Eugene W. Biscailuz James McCoy Dr. Guy Van Buskirk Dr. Frank Otto Asa Call Lint on Smith Buron Fitts Dr. Fay Stone Herbert Freston W. W. Tritt PPHm Adams. Behlow. Borah. Broomfield, Denny. Klyiin. Fre: ton. Harttifld Harvey. Huston, Kiepe, McCabe. Neelley, Newman. Openshaw, G. Pace, R. Pace Peck. Pierson. Pinkley. F. Smith. Spaeth. Spence. Thomas. Ware. Wright 53 e 2i SPOOKS AND SPOKES Junior V oynen ' s Honorary Organized in 1 929 Gwendolyn Patton President • g g ? - Faculty Mrs. Pearl Aiken Smith Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford Undergraduates Catherine Colwell Rosita Hopps Phyllis Crowley Bernice Palmer Jessica Heber Gwendolyn Patton Lorraine Young Colwell, Crowley, Heber. Hopps, Palmer Ik. 54 - SIGMA SIGMA Junior Men ' s Honorary Organized in 19)6 Sa Charles Wright President : £ =sS) Francis Bacon Bruce Baxter Clayton D. Carus Dean Fiske Lewis E. Ford Eugene Harley Faculty R. B. von KleinSmid Willis O. Hunter Howard Jones Carl Knopf Reid L. McCIuuk Laird J. Stabler Hugh C. Willett Undergraduates Leo Adams Matt Barr Nate Barraper Robert Behlow Herschei Bonham Charles Borah David L. Bryant Ralph Clare Howard Ed«erton William Elfeldt Frank FerKiison Bud Fessler Ralph Flynn Richard Halderman Jesse Hibbs Jesse Hill Ralph Huston John Lehners Bill McCluns Arthur Neeley Sam Newman Rulon Openshaw Gordon Pace Ralph Pace James Payne Walter Peck Fred Pier son Leslie Sage Frank Smith James Spence Lloyd Thomas Edwin Ware Paul Wood Charles Wright Adams. Bonham, Bryant. Edgerton, Fessler. Flynn. Halderman. Huston Neeley, Newman, Openshaw. G. Pace, R. Pace, Peck, Pierson, Smith i X PHI BETA KAPPA Founded December 5, 1776 E silon of CaJ foryiia Installed March 14, 1929 R. B. VON KleinSmid President Karl T. Waugh Vice-President Louis Wann Secretary Ruth W. Brown Treasurer CHARTER MEMBERS Lewis Darwin Ames Herbert Douglas Austin Bruce Richard Baxter Kenneth McLeod Bissell Emory Stephen BojJfardus Ruth Wentworth Brown John Daniel Cooke Elmer Daniel Fapan, Willard Stanley Ford Allison Gaw Clarence Vosburjrh Gilliland John Godfrey Hill Rockwell Dennis Hunt Ray Kesslar Immel Annette Clara Ives R. B. von KleinSmid Douglas Blount MatrKS Bessie Averne McClenahan Jac iuelin Gilmore Miller Justin Miller William Daniel Moriarty Howard Desley Patmore Arthur Sayles Patterson Ernest Adolphus Rayner Lawrence Melville Riddle Wilfred Welday Scott Marguerite Templeton Frank Charles Teuton Louis Wann Gladys Williams Erie Fiske Younj; ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Francis M. Bacon Gilbert G. Benjamin Barclay W. Bradley W. H. Brown Charles Wesley Burns Ernest P. Clarke William D. Cutter Ruth Baker Day Carol Hovious Robert Kingsley Joseph Alexander Leiphton Frank B. Lindsay Georpce Benjamin Mangold Paul S. McKibben John Eric Nordskog P. J. Pilcher Elections, Spring 1929 FOUNDATION MEMBERS George Findley Bovard James Main Dixon Ralph Tyler Flewelling HONORARY MEMBERS H. Wildon Carr Clarence Marsh Case Vierling Kei-sey Henry M. Robinson James A. B. Shearer Charles A. Seaman MEMBERS IN COURSE (Class of 1929) Thora N. Allen Milton H. Andrew Gladys M. Baker Edith R. Boor Harold A. Carleton Edward A. Carleton Edward Goldstein Caroline E. Hodgdon Wesley G. La Fever Margaret Mabel Lloyd Nellie McClung Helen I. Malone Harold Montgomery Roy Thomas Morgan A. Chandler Nott Floy Bernice Palmer Gwendolyn L. Patton Mildred Moritz Rothschild J. Jerome Rupp Lily Satow Rachel L. Steward Edith M. Taylor Herman Tepelsky William Smith Wells Marion F. Whedon ALUMNI MEMBERS J. Hudson Ballard Frank A. Bouelle Gilbert S. Bovard William S. Bovard Zula Frances Brown Margaret J. E. Brown Laura E. Burmeister Orwyn W. E. Cook Jesse W. Curtis Hugh Cynn Arthur L. Eaton Frances Thomson Fraleigh Bertha Green Riichiro Hoashi Carl S. Knopf Wm. Ralph La Porte Helen Hoose Lillard Rowland McCorkle Logan Kathleen D. Loly Julia Norton McCorkle Anna Mary Magnuson Roy Malcom Harry Lee Martin E. Earl Moody G. Bromley Oxnam Mary Reeves Riggins Will A. Riner Wilhelmine M. Rodenburg Bertha A. Rose Benjamin D. Scott Charles F. Seymour Eleanor Seymour Hartley Shaw Benjamin D. Snudden Frank G. H. Stevens E. Guy Talbott Rofena Chambers Teter William Benbow Thompson A. P. Thomson Welcome Tilroe Mildred Wellborn Gustave A. Werner Grace A. Willett Hugh C. Willett Clarence True Wilson PHI KAPPA PHI Founded mt. 1897 at the University of Maine Southern CaUforrtia Chapter Established in 1924 Lawrence M. Riddle President Herbert Douglas Austin Vice-President Owen C. Coy Historian Julia Norton McCorkle Secretary Philip S. Biegler Treasurer William C. Angerman Herbert D. Austin F. M. Baldwin Catherine V. Beers Philip S. Biegler Dorothy Bishop K. M. Bissell Dr. Emory S. Bogardus Dr. Ruth W. Brown Laura E. Burmeister Dr. H. Wildon Carr Dr. Clarence M. Case Horatio Cogswell Dr. John D. Cooke Dr. Owen C. Coy Dr. Mary Sinclair Crawford Dr. H. De Forrest Faculty Dr. James Main Dixon Mrs. Delia T. Early Thomas T. Eyre Dean Lewis E. Ford Dr. William S. Ford Dr. Ralph Tyler Flewelling Mary Louise Fossler Harriet L. Fullen Dr. Allison Caw Dr. C. V. Gilliland Dr. H. W. Hill Dr. John G. Hill Dean Rockwell D. Hunt Dr. Annette Ives Adele Jallade Dr. David Weity LeFever Dr. A. C. LaTouche Dr. Wilbur H. Long Julia Norton McCorkle Arthur W. Nye Dr. Lawrence M. Riddle Florence R. Scott Dr. Wilfred W. Scott Dean Laird J. Stabler Dr. D. V. Stedd Marguerite Templeton Dr. J. W.Todd Dr. Frank C. Touton Dr. Albert Ulrey President R. B. von KleinSmid Dr. Louis Wann Dean Karl T. Waugh Dr. Leroy S. Weatherby Huf h C. Willett ALUMNI Ettie Lee Frances Perkins Parnall Ina W. Ramboz Marguerite Ever Wilbur Nellie Whybark COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Martha Bernstein Leota May Berry Constance Campbell Morgan B. Cox Susan E. Griffith Marion Hagenburger Edith J. Hanson Harriett Hasbrouck William B. Hamley Mabel H. Jesson Mabel Lindsay Maud Y. Miller Julia Partington James A. Powell Eunice M. Ratliff Royal Reisner Elizabeth Repetschnig Hazel R. Tate Harriet B. Webster Georgia M. White Edna M. Wilson COLLEGE OF MUSIC Maud Ball Fays V. Scott FACULTY Dr. Albert Sydney Raubenheimer Dr. Mildred Clara Sti ' uble COLLEGE OF COMMERCE David Logan Bryant Raymond Ely Finkel William Clark Prediger SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Leila May Andrews Elsie May Bennett COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING J. Gibson Pleasants John Volz Second Election 1927-1928 FACULTY Dr. Julio Endelman Dr. L. E. Gurney Dean Justin Miller SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE Frederick Charles Hageman COLLEGE OF COMMERCE Antonio Flores y Petris Byron Wallace Hicks Albert Quon Jesse Bach Porter SCHOOL OF SPEECH Josephine Campbell GRADUATE SCHOOL Norman Benneton Delta E. Bowen Claire Colestock Francis Cook Carl Etter Sophia Goldberg Aura I . Hardison Dorothy Lawyer Lois McDonald Jessie Rau Marinita P. Roe Maude Andrus Service Miriam S. Thacker Ruth Van Fleet Anna Wiggs Arthur F. Willebrandt First Election 1928-29 SCHOOL OF LAW Arthur E. Freston Harold D. Kraft Harold L. MacClanahan COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Thora Nina Allen Wesley George LaFever John Elwood Harmon Helen Ives Malone Harold Clarke Montgomery Lily Satow William Smith Wells COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY Eugene F. Conner Amo Alice Corpe S. Douglas Doughty D. A. Forsblade Leland Haywood Joseph Jacobson W. Boyce Jones Leopold K. Levoy Wells R. Martell Arthur M. Swanson KuiHingTenn Elinor C. Van Valin Wilbut N. Van Zile SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Alta May Brown lone Mary Cowan Ethelda Drake Mariana Farnsworth Bertha Hall Ruth Kemman Cora Krause Lois V. Murray Margaret Nelson Rose Smith Helen Warner SCHOOL OF LAW Edith Berger William Berger Horace W. Runkle David S. Shattuck Aaron L. Stein GRADUATE SCHOOL Vida Abrahams Ethel Percy Andrus Frances E. Donavan Elizal eth J. Harkness Earl H. Haydock George Homrighausen Beatrice P. Lee Lena Lovejoy Benjamin H. Pearson Elinor Ross Jennie M. Sessions Lois D. Suffield ALUMNI Anton Biermann Winifred E. King mf f 59 Highest Scholarship in the University David L. Bryant - - Foreign Trade ■ ■ - ■ Commerce John L. Volz ' - ' Chemical Engineering ■ ENGINEERING Wesly G. LaFever - haw Law William C. Prediger - Trade and Tran ponaUon ■ COMMERCE Thora N. Allen - - fingiish Liberal Arts Lily Satow ■ - ■ ■ Sociology . . , . LIBERAL Arts Raymond E. Finkel - Accounixng Commerce Bernice Palmer - - English Liberal Arts Gwendolyn Patton - Latin Liberal Arts William S. Wells - - Mathematxcs ■ ■ ■ Liberal Arts The ten students in the class of 1929 who took the first three years of their work at the University of Southern California and secured the highest average on that work of all candidates for first degrees in all schools except Dentistry, Law, and Music are listed above in the order of rank with the highest average first. ■I ' f 60 Best Scholastic Standing in their Colleges Mark L. Hawker - David L. Bryant - Joseph Heber Larson - John L. Volz - - - H. Lee McClanahan - Helen Ives Makme - Dorothy McConnell - Isabel Freericks Kathenne L. Taykir - Architecture ■ Foreign Trade - Education - - - - Chemical Engineering Law English Public School Music Pharmacy . . . ■ Speech Architecture - Commerce - Education Engineering - - - Law Liberal Arts - - Music - Pharmacy - - Speech The above students received the highest average in the class of 1929 in the school or college designated for the work of the first three years. Names are listed in the order of the schools or colleges. K f a 61 Rallies and Rooting Brew Potent Spirits Preparations for All of the Season s Gridiron Onslaughts Are Made by the Rally Committee w. ITHOUT rallies, rooting sections and the Trojan band, football would he like a king without a retinue. A king is a king, and football is football, but without the court of the one and the fanfare of the other, most of the spice and the kick and the excitement would be lost. Rallies serve to rouse student spirit to the pitch necessary to back up the team. They are like the yeast in bread, or something else; the substance is there, it just needs some raising. Rooting stunts have given football fans some- thing to look forward to between the halves of the games. Without them, probably the coliseum would not be filled to capacity, for numerous football fans, so ' called, are rooting-section-stunts fans and de- light in the variety of designs which are sprung up with colored cards. Paul Wood, chairman of the rally committee undertook to put the yeast in the student body spirit by rallies staged in Bovard Auditorium. Gordon Pace, yell king, planned and executed some clever stunts for the rooting section. He suc- ceeded admirably in carrying on the national fame which came to Southern California through the efforts of Burdette Henney, yell king some years ago. ■ 64 - Paul Wood Chairman of the rally committee, which had an impossible )oh of injecting pep into students in the short period of twenty-five niinutes for all games except the three big ones, when the time was lengthened to an hour. u THE COMMITTEE .NDER the committee system into which the student body is organized, activities are usually taken care of by a committee with a chairman, appointed by the student body president, who has full charge of all work. Appointment of such a chairman by the student body president centralizes the responsibility, since the chairman is all responsible to the president. Paul Wood had an almost unsurmountable diiEculty to over- come when he was allowed only twenty-five minutes for rallies throughout the entire football season with the exception of those for Notre Dame, Stanford and California games. Anyone can readily see that twenty-five minutes devoted to a rally period, including the seating of the students in the auditorium and the warming up of th e audience, is insufficient. To say that a rally period extends twenty- five minutes is a paradox. Wood and his committee did the best that was possible under the conditions. When the new legislative act, passed during the month of May by the legislative council, goes into full affect, the rally committee will be composed of the Trojan Knights organization, which will be responsible for the programs, the production and everything else con- nected with the staging of rallies. Whether they will win the argu- ment in favor of hour rallies, it is impossible to say at this time. But it is the hope of every student that some day we may have hour rallies and good rally programs. H v i T J 1 mi Back rotr : Johnsm. Petty. Wood, Cowan, Denny, Kaufman. Eltfeldt, Edgerton Front ioir : Hupp. Gough, Jonas, Andrews. Clare, (chairman) ; McCoy, (secretary) ; Grossman. Pace wf a 65 TROJAH WAR CRT Tro ■ 00 ■ 00 Tro ■ 00 ■ 00 GiddyUp. GiddyUp. Giddy Vp r ] a n W 00 ■ 00 ■ Jan 00 ■ 00 ■ ]an GiddyUp GiddyUp CO H r w ITH four sections of the Southern Pacific Railway train overflowing, two large Pacific Coast boats, the H. F. Alexander and the Yale, filled to capacity with Southern California football rooters, the invasion of California ' s wet field was a hilarious undertaking. From statistics of the railway company, it was learned that the Trojan caravan to the northern institution was the biggest migration ever transport- ed at one time to one place for a single purpose, in which students were the principal and only pas- sengers. Of course in addition to these two means of transportation there were the usual machines and Fords and even airplane service was utilised by some of those who could afford it. Neither side brought home a trophy; the Tro- jans did not bring home the bacon, nor did the Bears cut off the horse ' s tale; both issued from the furious fray with enough mud to cause vocal work for many weeks to come. Jackie Langton Band Mascot On The Boat to Cal. k. 66 - R, . OOTING section stunts planned by the yell king, serve to release the cork on student spirit and allow it to bubble over in effervescence and good fel- lowship; Trojan rooters are noted for their sports- manship toward opponents, both rooters and teams Gordon spent many weary hours planning stunts to put on with the little square colored cards for the amusement of the fans across the Coliseum. That his effort was well spent is attested by the fact that the Trojan stunts are the most popular part of the games. Gordon Pace Yell King wf Va 67 STAHFORD RALLY THE CARDINAL AHD GOLD J, IMMIE Mussatti, former popular professor of the campus and at the present time alumni repre- sentative on the legislative council, was the feature of the rally for the Stanford game. He gave one of his usual peppy talks, featuring the coming fight with the northern institution, and aided in working up the spirit of the assembly to the fighting pitch. Earl Burtnett ' s Biltmore orchestra played dur- ing the hour rally, giving the latest of the popular songs and some which he had recorded on records. To keep up the good will feeling between the two institutions, Phillip Cavalero, Stanford student body president, spoke to the assembled Trojans. He was well received, and gave the students a favorable impression of the spirit which exists between the two schools. Trumpeters called the students into Bovard Auditorium by sounding the rally call from the tower of the Ad building. Morris Chain planned, wrote, directed and produced a skit for the rally. It was a tableau of twelve scenes to the accompaniment of music. And when old Trojan ' s men fall into line, And the Ciirduial and Gold is unfurled, — And u ' hen our team goes smashing down the field. As our men into the fray are hurled, — Oh. ' then our foes will fear the Trojan might And the courage of our warriors bold; For with ev ' ry heart and hand We It ' ll! fight in one strong band, At the sign of the Cardinal and Gold. A Tableau of The Stanford Rally " Mi5 storied lands our college stands, mid scenes oft traced in dreaming; Where golden sands u ' ith golden fruit and golden grain arc teeming. But ne ' er a spot, though seeming fair, on mountain, shore or lea, In keeping has such memories as the halls of old S. C. And when the restless hopeful years to other scenes shall u ' oo us. And joys and struggles of these days are but a memory to us. Amid life ' s disappointing cares our hearts will turn to thee. And for thy sak,e fresh courage tai e, our ou ' n dear old S. C. John Oliver Wilson, ' OS 1 ■■JiWHttM mf 68 ALL HAIL All Hai] to Alma Mater. To thy glory we sing, All Hail to Southern California, Loud let thy praises ring. Where Western s}{y meets Western sea. Our college stands m ma]£Sty. Sing our love to Alma Mater. Hail, all Hail, to thee. 2 LfTER the rally for the Stanford game, the Troians went over to the Coliseum determined to win or die of voice failure rooting for the team. The game which was played is now history; it went down on record and gridiron diagrams as the " goo- fiest " played in many years. A review of the game is given in the football section in this book. It is only necessary to say here that the Trojans fought with everything they had — yells, songs, spirit worked up by the band, and a fast array of rooting section stunts. To cap the climax the Trojans had their first chance in many years to serpentine in front of the Stanford rooting section. The only reason why the goal posts were not torn up was because they are imbedded in cement below the surface of the field. Otherwise they would have been used as batons by the hilarious victors. From the many thrills and nearly-lost goals in the game Southern California rooters were nearly exhausted, and the chance to finally revive themselves by a serpentine was a hard- earned reward. V ICTORT SOHG High o ' er the jield of battle Float our banners bright. See our hosts adi ' ancing Bravely to the fight! The Trojan team i.s rushing On to victory. Cheer all together For old S.C. Earl Hupp Assistant Yell Leader Kf f?a 69 BATiD SrUHTS e, ' LEVER stunts which were put on when the band marched between halves in the CoHseum were the interesting points of the programs. The cat, pictured below, which appeared at the Thanksgiv- ing season, was one of the best-liked. It was accom- panied by a witch, not shown in the picture, and pumpkin-headed yama-yama boys. Other stunts included the usual balloon number, the live bear at the California game, and others which kept interest alive and popping between halves. Harold Willi. m Robfrts Band Director There would be no band as it is if it were not for the forceful direction and control exercised by Roberts. Mornings before the game he drills the group of walking artists on Bovard field, putting them through the figures which will be given on the Coliseum gridiron that afternoon; he directs the band by means of radio and a microphone with amplifiers when his voice will not carry far enough alone. When he injured his ankle , he was undaunt- ed, and got for himself a small automobile from which he directed the band; it constituted a stunt itself, judging from the interest and applause. mf ' fVoi 70 I N HONOR of Notre Dame a special rooting stunt was desired, so Gordon Pace opened a con- test for the best original stunt. The winner consisted of three parts; " Notre Dame " , " We Greet You " and a picture of a Trojan greeting an Irishman who was wearing a green hat and red shoes. It was a riot on the stands but the colors did not reproduce black enough photographically to show here. An- other special stunt was the entrance and rearing up of the horse with a rider on its back, shown in the full page layout on the next page. The Notre Dame rally, of which a picture is shown below, was the best of the season. " The All- Amencan Rooter " , written by Paul Kiepe, play production manager. The cast included Melvin Cytron, Frank Hadley, Carol de Fevre, Bill Kauf- man and Ed GofF. It was a satire on school spirit. Harry Silke, rally speaker for Notre Dame game, gave one of the best pep talks ever heard in Bovard. He didn ' t bally-hoo, he told the Trojans just what they were; and they sat and took it. But it was excellent. B.MLtY hnuLRTON Assistant Yell Leader " The All-Amcrican K.m.Ili 1? Revived wf Va 71 B f 72 k. 73 James Spence Business Manager Virgil Pinkley Editor The Daily Trojan A University T ewspaper Based On the Current Principles of Metropolitan Journalism C3 ' TUDENT interest in campus affairs necessar- ily demands complete, up-to-date information on the activities of the student body. The Southern CaHfornia Daily Trojan, the community newspaper of the University is the medium which furnishes that information, and binds the students of Troy into a closely knit body. In a metropolitan University, personal con- tacts must be supplemented by other means of ac- quainting the students with current movements and activities, social, academic, and athletic, which take place during the school year. In the sense that it serves as a mode of build- ing community spirit, the Southern California Daily Trojan acts in a capacity similar to that of the chatty, personal country newspaper. In its makeup, treatment of news, and endeavor to print up-to-the-minute news of the city, state, and na- tion, however, it is modeled after progressive met- ropolitan dailies. The Daily Trojan is non-political, and non- partisan. Since it is owned by the students, edited, written, and published by them, and established for them alone, it is impartial in its presentation of news. In its editorial colums the Trojan gives free rein to students who desire to express their opin- ions and ideals concerning the University, or any student activity. The aim of the editorial and fea- ture page is to provide the opportunity for the ex- pression of campus opinion. In make-up, the Trojan, a seven column, four page daily is distinctly individual, although it is modeled after successful and mentorious city news- papers.. Assurance of frank, unbiased handling of news and editorial matter was given by the es- tablishment last year of the Board of Publications, with power to recommend editorial appointments, and to supervise the publication of campus peri- odicals. Virgil Pinkley, the present editor-in-chief of the Daily Trojan, was the first appointee under the new board. The editor, of course, is alone re- sponsible for the news policy of the paper, and his staff is under his personal supervision. The business affairs of the Trojan during the year were under the guidance of James Spence, business manager. The Trojan business staff is an independent unit. Its duties are those of the busi- ness and advertising staff of a metropolitan news- paper. 76 Trojan Staff ii!)STABLISHMENT of a new staff organiza- tion, at the opening of the fall semester, greatly increased the efficiency of the Southern California Daily Trojan editorial staff, and made it possible for editors and assistants to assume a greater de- gree of responsibility than ever before. Under the system now in operation, each Daily Editor on the staff is entirely responsible for the publication of the paper issued on his day. He makes the daily assignments, appoints copy readers and head writers, supervises the editorial offices, and at night reads galley proof, makes up the paper, and checks the final page proof. Thus he gains valuable experience in every department of the newspaper profession. He is at once a city editor, managing editor, head copy reader, and proof reader. The system of staff operation was established by a legislative act, so as to provide for a means of checking on the work of the editors, and of pro- viding them with the experience necessary to the editing of an up-to-the-minute college newspaper. The system assures promotion to the deserving members of the staff, and provides experienced men for the position of Editor-in-chief each year. Daily editors during the past year were: Tom Patterson, Ralph Flynn, Karmi Wyckoff, Leon Schulman, Ray Zeman, Stuart Josephs, and Helen Sauber. These editors, for sixteen hours, were in actual charge of the publication of the Trojan, and under their guidance the Southern California Daily Trojan maintained the high standard set by previous publications. The feature page, edited by Bernice Palmer, includes the society section, editorials, and editorial columns, as well as feature articles. The Sports department follows a system close- ly paralleling that of the news section of the Tro- jan, except that the Sport editors " duties close with the completion of all copy reading and head writing. The Daily Editor, acting as night editor, reads proof on sports pages as well as on the news and feature pages. Bill Harvey was Sports editor during the first semester, and Jake Shuken during the second. Desk assistants were Mac Rosen, Lauren Dahl, Dave Licker, Joe Clarke, and Tom Loughan. Assisting James C. Spence, business manager of the Southern California Daily Trojan, in gath- ering advertising and supervising the financial de- tails were Lewis Gough and Thursten Halldin. A staff of advertising salesmen completed the busi- ness department. The reporters, feature writers, and editorial writers were chosen at the opening of each semes- ter by try-outs, judged by Bernice Palmer. Bernice Palmer, Lewis Gough. Bill Harvey, Jake Shuken Mf f?sm 77 TRO AN BUSIHESS STAFF James C. Spence Manager Thursten Halldin Assistant Manager ADVERTISING MANAGERS John Dorfner Mulvey White Leland Jacobsen Lewis Gough Assistant Manager SALESMEN Maynard Rosenburger Kenneth Beutke Evelyn Piatt TROJAH EDITORIAL STAFF Virgil M. Pinkley Editor Bill Harvey First Semester Sport Editor Bernice Palmer Assistant Editor Jake Shuken Secor d Semester Sport Editor DAILY EDITORS Ralph Flynn Tom Patterson Stuart Josephs Leon Schulman Helen Sauber Karmi Wyckoff Ray Zeman DESK ASSISTANTS Lois Eby Jean McGovney Winifred Biegler Janet McCoy Ruth Stein Dorothy Kavanaugh Sam Kline Bob Gorton Wilma Goodwin Janet McGovney FEATURE AND EDITORIAL STAFF Virginia Child Felice Ross Bill Davisson Don Petty Audrey Wheelen Dorothy Banker Anne Curtis SOCIETY STAFF Betty Bruce Editor Lois Camp Eloise Elson Grace Wright Leslie Marks REPORTORLAL STAFF Elinor Wilhoit Phyllis Doran Mary Alice Parent Sam Hoffman Martha van Buskirk Dick Miller Janet McCoy Ruth Stein Mac Rosen Lauren Dahl SPORTS STAFF Dave Licker Associate Editor Des Assistants Tom Loughan Joe Clarke Glenn Johnson Norman Cowan Jack Morrison Estelle Oilman Martha Van Buskirk Reporters Pinky Schriebman John Herber Charles Dunning Joe Micciche wf Va 78 Britt Howker Curtis Folten Wavne Barlow Biep.ler, Bruce. Child, Clark, Cowan Dahl, Davisson, Dorfner. Eby, Elson Flynn, Gilman, Goodwin, Gorton. Halldin Jacobson. Johnson, Kavanaugh. Kline. Licker McCoy, McGovney, Jean McGovney. Miller, Parent Patterson, Petty. Rosen, Sauber, Schulman. Stein Van Buskirk. White. Wright. Wyekoff. Zeman, Goodsell Thurstf.n Halldin Business Manager Second Semester Jessica Heber Editor Johnny Dorfner Business Manager First Semester The Wampus The Campus Humor Publication Which Is One of the Most Popular of All the Periodicals A. MAGAZINE representative of the campus literary, humor and art talent is the term which may describe the Wampus of 1929. The major portion of credit is unreservedly given to Jessica Heber, editor. She endeavored, and succeeded, in giving to the campus short stories, one-act plays, humor and art work which were the prod- uct of student creation and work. In addition to these more popular contributions, there were timely articles each month on contempo- rary events of the campus. Rush- ing, the extravaganza, and other regular events came in for notice and comment. SOUTHERN CALirORNIA Perhaps the section which at- tracted the most interest was " Meows, " edited by the Wampus Cat. Humorous events, pointed witticisms on the less-generally known experiences of campus leaders and " bright cracks " on so- rority and fraternity affairs were told consistently in this column. At times some of the less magnanimous leaders took offense but usually it was accepted with good humor. " Serenades From the Back Fence " , the editor ' s column, contained Jessica Heber ' s timely and un- biased observations and comments on the current conditions of the campus which called for sugges- tions. In no other publication could these opportune remarks have been presented to the students. Their value and appropriateness alone would place " Jess " as an outstanding editor. Suggestions have often been made that there should be a literary magazine on the campus. It has been found more practicable, how- ever, to make the Wampus a maga- zine containing every sort of prose and the best of the poetry that is submitted. This the 1929 Wam- pus has successfully succeeded in doing. Poetry, short stories, and occasionally a dramatic skit have been the highlight features of the publication. Business and financial alfairs of the book have been handled capably by Johnny Dorfner for the first semester and Thursten Halldin for the second period, both con- tributing materially to the success of the publication. Salesmen under these two men have distributed the magazine on the campus and enough advertising has been sold to keep the periodical out of red ink, much to the surprise of the board of publications. - 80 - EDITORIAL AND BUSIHESS STAFFS OF THE WAMPUS Jessica Heber Editor Bud Fetterly Associate Editor Louise Van De Verg Literary Editor George Wallace Exchange Editor Grace Wright Trojan Representative ART EDITORS Bob Crosby First Semester Muriel Phelps Second Semester BUSINESS MANAGERS Johnny Dorfner First Semester Thursten Halldin Second Semester BUSINESS STAFF Ewing Hass Ines Kernan Jack MacFaden Paul Slater Josephine Long James W. Ashbaugh John Dixon, Jr. Cecily Hilton Fred Arendt Winifred Biegler Fred Chase Milton Dickens Fred Goss Kitty Jones Harry Kusnick EDITORIAL AND ART STAFF Wing Bricky Locke Tom Loughan Hope Mansur Kirk Martin Bernice Palmer Walter Rheinschild Phyllis Richmond Randall Swanberg Helen Sauber Alfred Sterges Eleanor Titus Celestine White Anne Wrightsman Bud Fetterly. Grace Wright, Kitty Jones, Helen Sauber, Bob Crosby 81 - Notable Wampus Kittens F !t were asked who of the Wampus staff were the outstanding contributors, the most consistent editors, and those who were always on the job, the names of Bud Fetterly, Muriel Phelps, Grace Wright, Milton Dickens, Kitty Jones, Tom Loughan, Helen Sauber and Louise Van de Verg undoubtedly would come to mind. Associate Bud Fetterly had the work of cen- soring all work turned in — and in this institution, as in others of like nature, that is no small responsi ' bility. Selection of the jokes was also part of his work. Muriel Phelps has an over-abundance of talent. Writing and art illustrations are her outstanding contributions to Wampus. Both had the highest degree of artistic value and interest. Muriel is on the staff this year for the first time, and it is expected that she will win for herself an outstanding posi- tion in the future. The Aunty Deluvian serials were the featured piece of work which Miss Phelps turned into the Wampus. Grace Wright handled all the write-ups in the Trojan concerning the magazine. Jokes and short humorous paragraphs were turned in by Milton Dickens and Tom Loughan. Without the copy pounded out by these two wits, the Wampus would have gone down in campus opinion, for the campus likes its witticisms. Kitty Jones edited the sections containing " Jokes From the Greeks, " in which jokes signed by the various Greek letter groups were published. It was a new section introduced into the book this year and proved a very popular number. Kitty filled the position of editor of this section admirably. Helen Sauber, editor of the campus opinion sec- tion, was outstanding for her dependability. Louise Van de Verg is one of the most talented of the campus literati. Short plays, short stories, and poetry are the medium of expressing her gift. She held the position of literary editor on the Wampus and aided the editor in making the layouts for the magazine. Bob Crosby designed some of the covers and also cartoons and humorous illustrations. Bieerler, Chase, Dickens. Goss, Hass, Kernan, LonK Loughan. MacFaden, Palmer, Rheinschild, Richmond, Titus, Wallace, Wrightsman 82 - Bill Harvey Editor Bob Crosby Artist PIGSKIH REVIEW STAEF Bill Harvey Editor Ralph Huston Matt Barr Bob Crosby Artist James Grant Virgil Pinkley The Pigskin Review It Gives the Foothall Fans the Complete Jieivs Before Each Gridiron Game of the Season III OOTBALL fans would be lost at a gridiron contest without access to a Pigskin Review. It is the ofRcial game publication for Southern California and the opposing teams which are played. Infor- mation is given about the two opposing teams, the coaches, referees and of- ficials at each game. Bill Harvey, as editor has the distinction of being head of the only student publication which makes a profit. Pigskin is noted for the great income which it has from sales and ad- vertising. From the finan- cial standpoint it is the most valuable periodical which is put out on the campus, and circulation for a single game tops all the other publications for the entire year. It is issued for every football game during the season, both conference and non-conference games. Each edition contains a roster of b th teams, a message from each coach, page layouts of snapshots of players on each group, photos of the coaches, assistants and trainers and other interesting and potent information and snaps. Southern California football fans have come to look for the Pigskin as an indispensable asset to the game. .V, ' {.V Total number of copies issued is approxi- mately 15 0,000. The Notre Dame and Stanford games issues ran close to the 33,000 mark for each contest, while the average for the other games was 15,000 copies. Distinctive covers drawn by Bob Crosby in four colors were a feature of the magazine. Themes centered around the mod- ernistic presentation of football, collegiate life and ' affiliated subjects. The Homecoming is- sue was the outstanding number of the year, with Its complete story of the anniversary, the parade line-up, the message from Behlow, Hustan and Wel- ler, and the page of musi- cal organization snaps. Size of the magazine varies with the importance of the game. The Home- coming issue, of course, was the largest, with the Stanford and California numbers running next. Those for the other conference and non-conference games were about the same size. It is printed by the Moneta Printing Company under the supervision of Merville Morris, the same concern which prints the Trojan and the Freshmen Handbook. The editor for next year has not yet been chosen. -A. 83 " Edwin Ware Business Manager Karmi Wyckoff Editor El Rodeo The TearhooX Which Presents a " Round-up " of the Tear ' s Activities and Special Interests 2 1 N ATTEMPT was made this year in the thirty-fourth volume of El Rodeo to picture the undergraduate life of the Trojans. A type of art work was chosen, therefore, which would symbol ' ize the Trojans and yet be in a modern medium to make it in keeping with the spirit and action which characteri:;es this body. To Ralph Huston and Matt Barr, sport editor and managing editor, respectively, goes the largest measure of credit for the success of .this volume of El Rodeo. Ralph Huston undertook and admirably fin- ished a piece of work, as sjiort editor, which the editor would have found impossible to do. The work of the sport editor is the biggest staff position of the annual, and no one else could have done it as cred- itably as Ralph. With no qualifications whatsoever, the statement truthfully may be made that, with- out Huston, the book would have been impossible. Matt Barr came on the staff later than so me of the others, but at a crucial time. He relieved the editor, when the help was most needed, by taking over and editing three thirty-two page forms. The aid thus given to the editor when most needed was a deciding factor for the success of the book. Les Hatch, assistant manager, and Harper Omstead, assistant advertising manager, deserve a great amount of credit for the financial success of of the book. Hatch capably handled the collection of page assessments from the hundred-odd organi a- tions represented in this annual. Omstead sold ad- vertising as no other member of the staff did. Next year the university will observe the semi- centennial anniversary. It is generally expected, by those who are interested in student publications, that no expense will be spared to make the 1930 El Rodeo one of the outstanding contributions to the nation ' s output of university annuals; that the best professional and artistic work available will be procured, with no thought of the output involved. Should this decision be made, the book will be a marvelous production. But, it will so far over- shadow everything that precedes and follows it that it will be a unique publication, one which should not be used as a criterion of comparison with the former and later volumes. It will stand alone, and standing by itself, will be the appropriate landmark for the development of the institution. Former and future editors of El Rodeo will look with longing at the desirability of editing such a book as this undoubtedly will be, and cannot help but think of the comparisons which will be made between the 1930 volume and all others. But these other editors extend to Matt Barr, who will edit this 1930 El Rodeo, their confidence that he will put out the outstanding El Rodeo in the history of the university, and their heartiest congra- tulations. - 84 The Staff Morton Morehouse, associate editor of the an- nual, deserves a paean of praise for the excellent work which he did. He mounted nearly all of the hundred and twenty panels in the book, including law and dental, which the editors of those respect- ive sections were unable to do. In addition to those he worked on the senior panels, which in itself is no small piece of work. With the average amount of time coming to thirty minutes for a panel, it can readily be seen just what this part of the annual work amounted to. Ruth Ann Byerley, who worked with him, in addition to editing the section on the associated student government, should share her portion of deserved credit. Of the section editors, the work of Juanita Oudermeulen, Gladys Goodsell, editors of the senior section, Marion Williams on Homecoming, Jean Stannard and Norma Richter on society, and Lois Green on social sororities should not be passed with- out the merit which should accompany their results. The law and dental sections were edited by their respective representatives; for the contents of these two sections the editor-in-chief waives all re- sponsibility. There is a peculiar situation between these two schools and the campus. The El Rodeo editor in the minds of many, pays too high a price when these two schools are allotted so much space in the book. The two editors did their work well. Jack Morrison, a freshman, was a wind-fall in the writing of intra-mural sports. It was only through the efficiency of this freshman that the work was done. Estelle Gilman also should be men- tioned for her admirable work in women ' s sports. Drama was edited by Stanley Ewens, who probably has more potent ideas on the dramatic situation of the campus than any other student. Tema Clare, who was in charge of the admin- istration section in the opening part of the book, took hold of a difficult piece of work and finished it admirably. Maurine Davis, Ahce Evans, James Clizbe and Ruth Browne worked on the fraternity and soror- ity panels, the first two on socials and the last two on honorary and professionals. For any and all omissions of pictures, and it is known that there are before the book goes to the binders, these four editors are in no way to blame. The editor, even though it was impossible for her to personally check each panel, takes the full blame and responsibility. Mertice Adams, rallies; Wilma Goodwin, pub- lications; Katherine Staub, business staff; Bud Wil- hoit, business staff ; Leo Adams, debate, and Lionel Lewis, college student bodies, should be mentioned for their invaluable work on the staff. To each of these the editor and business man- ager sincerely express their appreciation of the time and effort spent on the Annual. Lcs Hatch. Raliih Huston, Morton Morehouse, Ruth Ann Byerly EDITORIAL AHD BUSIHESS STAFFS OF THE 1929 EL RODEO Karmi Wyckoft Editor Edwin Ware Business Manager Ralph Huston Sport Editor Morton Morehouse Associate Editor Matt Barr Managing Editor Ruth Ann Bycrley Assistant Editor Les Hatch Assistant Business Manager Prelude Tema Clare A.S.U.S.C. ■ ■ ■ Ruth Ann Byerley KaWies Mertice Adams Puhiications • • • Wilma Goodwin Orama . . . . Stanley Z. Ewens Musical Organizations - Dorothy Banker Societ-y Uf " Stannard (Norma Richter q . , _ _ _ jjuanita Oudermeulen Gladys Goodsell Homecoming - -- Marion Williams Social Erattrnitits ■ ■ - ' • ' ce Evans Maurine Davis SociaX Sororities ■ ■ - ■ Lois Green Debate - . . . , . Leo Harris College Student Bodies - Lionel L Lewis Wonorary and Y ' ro ess ono James Clizbe Gree s ... Ruth Browne yiusxc Editor ■ ■ ■ ■ Emily Korstad haw Editor ■ ■ ■ Howard Edgerton Dental Editor - - - Henry Harrison Alley Rat .... " Henry Clay " ADVERTISING STAFF Harper Olmstead Thurstin Halldin Bud Wilhoit Katherine Staub Janet McCoy haw Manager Webster Hayne ORGANIZATIONS STAFF Phillip Lees Joseph C. Beck Stanley N. Levine Dental Manager Art Greaser SPORTS SECTIONS EDITORS Baseball Minor Sports Intra-Mural Women ' s Sports Jake Shuken Norman Cowan Jack Morrison Estelle Gilman Adams, Browne. Clare, Clizbe Cowen, Davis, Evans, Gilman. Goodsell B " 86 Staff System Explaining the Method Used in Creating This Boo , Southern California ' s El Rodeo F there is any system for staff workmanship on Southern California ' s El Rodeo, it is only that which each editor and manager may work out for themselves. There is no system which continues from year to year consisting of well defined posi- tions with definite duties into which deserving members of the staff are promoted. The editor and manager each appoint, from applicants and former staff members, students to whatever staff positions they may see fit to create. The full responsibility for the entire book rests with the editor, therefore: while the entire adver- tising income and collection of assessments from the campus organizations rests with the manager. It naturally follows, then, that the full respon- si bility of every line of copy rests with the editor, together with all the photographs and layouts. It means that the editor must personally check the mounting of all the panels, the sise of all the snap- shots, the grammatical construction and spelling of every sentence from the time the dummy is made until the last page of index is page-proofed. In addition to this he must supervise and be responsible for the filing of all individual photo- graphs, which sometimes run as high as the three- thousand mark. All editors to date have felt that they could not delegate the responsibility for any one section to an individual because they thought that they could not so direct any student. Then there is alwaj ' s the fear that the particular person to whom a certain duty is assigned will fall down on the job too late to find an adequate substitute. When that has happened it invariably has followed that the editor has done the work himself. The El Rodeo editorial and managerial staff needs some adjustment quickly and urgently. Goodwin. Halldin, Harris. Lewis. Greaser Oudermeulen. Shuken. Staub, Wilhoit. Williams w Vm 87 I The Freshman Handbook A Handhoo Pjuited for the Use of Freshmen But which Every Student Finds Useful % HE Frosh Bible, or, correctly, the Freshmen Handbook, was edited for the first time by a coed, Ruth Conklin, for the 1929 edition. Ruth Con lin, first coed edi- tor of the frosh bible, and a photograph of the bible itself. It IS supposed to contain all informa- tion which will aid the incoming student to become acquainted with the University, the activities and the student body government. The names of all student body officers, and the ad dresses of all social Greek groups are listed in the book. A list of all honorary and professional fraternaties, campus groups, and honor societies is included. Athletic data is given, the records which have been made here and some information on the teams for the dif- ferent sports. When the 1930 handbook is printed, advertising will be cut con- siderably, as the board of publications decided that it would be better to present the students with a book which had some improvements over those of former years. Bobby Loftus will edit the 19 JO edition and expects it to be oif the press by July first. The Alumni Review Which Keeps Alumni Informed About the Current Incidents of the Grads and Undergrads !2 LUMNI of Southern California are kept in constant touch with plans and meet- ings of the various Trojan clubs throughout the nation, by means of the Alumni Review, official publication of the association. Personal items concerning alumni of the University are included which keep members of the association well informed as to the activities of other graduates. Mar- riages, engagements, and type of work which held, where the person is employed, are contents. Raymond Height, editor of the Alumni Review, and a picture of the publication. is done, the offices all a part of the Important events on the campus, usually the annual and traditional affairs, are chronicled in the Alumni Review, such as pledging to the all-university honorary groups, the extrava- ganza, commencement, and other items. Write-ups of the foot- ball games during the fall and other sports during the rest of the year are features of the periodical. Raymond LeRoy Haight, L M 9, is editor, while Josephine Wice, A ' 23, is managing editor. Morgan B. Cox, a graduate of 1928, is an associate editor, and Virgil Pinkley is a regular staff member. ALUMNI KEVJ. hW K» 88 The Razz Sheets ' Yellow Dog ' and " Pi Dclt Razz " Resurrect, Wash Up and Print All the Campus Dirt ]E), EARING more truth than a bound vol- ume of confession maga- zines, two so-called " razz " publications, issued by two honor fraternities, enlivened the campus and alarmed the faculty dur- ing the school year. First to appear was the " Pi Delt Razz " , the official publication of Pi Delta Epsilon, honorary journalism fraternity. The seven pledges of the or- ganization, headed by Matt Barr, editor, scoured the campus for scandalous news, wrote it up, pub- lished, and sold it themselves. Attired in their unique prison costume, they hawked their wares around the campus, frequently escaping by inches the irate victims of their searching earnestness. The feature story in the edition, asserted that the faculty welfare committee had been a leading factor in the lamented raiding of a popular " beer joint " , well populated by numerous of the leading students of the campus. Matt Barr Delt Ra- Editor The second semester saw the appearance of the " Yellow Dog " , annual scandal sheet written by pledges of Sigma Sigma, men ' s Junior honorary or- ganization. The " dirt dish- ers " specialized in " the truth, the whole truth, i and nothing but the ' , truth, " preferring more V to bare intimate details of the lives of the campus I greats, rather than the llJ L usual good-humored razz- B HB ing usually found in such publications. Ralph Hus- ton edited it. That the edition was a success was attested by two facts. It was a complete sellout, something that never before happened in history; and it aroused an investigation by the faculty wel- fare committee, due to the fact that several of the truths which appeared were discovered, sadly enough, to be only too true, and not e.xactly suitable for publication. The feature story of the edition centered a well-planned attack on the machinations of the physical education department. Ralph Huston Yellow Dog Editor Yellow Dog First To Announce Kappa Beta YELLOW DOG Th. Tru!ii Th.- V ' i ' 1. Tf ' ji h ' r ' U PORTE OLIGARCHY HONORARY STTOENTS -: ; ; 1 - nmMlDATES FACULTY IS PLACED ENSUVEO miBHK PJL Jj AND GYPS STUDENTS ON CAMPUS ' k:-£2S; " - IflMlifloi CAMPUS UOUOR EXPOSE SHOCK ' S WELFARE CROUP F™i,i ' Mill 1 ».ot., muii I ! l " f ! ' • ' • " I-WUIKU t i mwiCB Okii 0,5, ■ Va 89 Florence Hubbard Who directs the annual schDol of speech play which is presented during commencement week. She is an asso- ciate professor on the school of speech facultif. W. Ray McDonald Universitu plan director, ivho tas com- plete charge, both of acting and man- agement, of each aU-iiniversitii dra- matic production. Lucille Taylor Who iras student director of the book for the Extravaganza. In addition to this she is the autst-anding character actress on the campus. Avalon Daggett Student director of the underclass play, Piigmalion and Galatea. Direction of this dramatic production helped to meet her requirements for a master ' s degree in the School of Speech. 92 - Paul Kiepe Manager of Uniiwrsity play produc- tions. He has charge of the business jiart of the dramatic presentations, directing the advei tising, piioncity, ticket sales, and is responsible for the financial status of the department. Clutracter parts in ' Rip Van Wm t ' c " and " The Show-Off " were among his achievements in this activity. Bill Miller stage manager for ei ery universitff production. He directs the stage and technical creivs and is responsible for the lighting, stage settings and cos- tumes. He is the outstanding come- dian on the campus and is famous for his comedy delineations. Bill Kaufman Manager of properties. The lead in " The Youngest, " the Junior play, and a minor part in " Rip " irerc nut titc least of his attainments. Fred Phleger Assistant stage manager. Working H ' l ' t i Bill, he checks on the filial place- ment of all scenery and properties. 93 -- " What for you do that? Eh? " You must want a bald-headed husband " Grctchen: " And you shall have as much to drin as you want " 94 Rip iiui f :if after lo slct J? Rip Van Winkle Presented By Ji.C.P. It Proves to Be One of the Outstanding Productions of the Entire Tear T, HERE are many reasons that will make National Collegiate Players ' revival of " Rip Van Winkle " rank as the most outstanding play ever produced on this campus. The foremost was the admirable portrayal of that lovable old character, that character so dear to the hearts of young and old alike. Rip Van Winkle, by Ray K. Immel, Dean of the School of Speech. Years ago, we dare not say how many. Dean Immel saw Joe Jefferson give a performance of Rip. It made a lasting impression on the mind of the little boy, and from that time he cheri.shed a desire to play that part himself. To that end he studied Washington Irv- ing ' s story tirelessly. When Jeffer- son published his acting edition of the play he found that Jefferson had endowed Rip with many of the characteristics of speech and dia- lect of the Pennsylvania Dutch. How this simplified matters, for living all around him were many of these people. So he studied and hoped, and on the evening of De- cember seventh that hope was real- ized. Dean ImmeFs perfect charac- terisation dominated every scene. There was no superficial acting in his part — during every minute of the play he was living the charac- ter of Rip, and he made the audi- THE CAST Mrs. Van Winkle Beul ah Yeager Derric von Beei man Stan ey Z. Ewens Hick Vedder George Lawrence 1 Minie Aval on Daggett Hendric Vedder Paul Kiepe Cockles Bill Kauffman | Rip Van W nkle Ray K. Immel Katchen Fay Ke ysers Seth Will lam Miller ence live it with him. They laughed with him, cried with him, and, yes, even drank with him. His per- fect naturalness and seemingly unconscious humor captivated the entire audience. Stanley Z. Ewens, playing the part of the vil- lain of the piece, attained his usual high standard in the interpretative art, and next to Dean Immel, turned in the most creditable performance of the evening. The change of character from the middle- aged man of the first act to that of the old miser of the last act was admirably accomplished. A very interesting feature of the entire production was the con- tact made with Thomas Jefferson, son of the famous Joseph Jefferson. He had been stage manager for his father a number of years, and in more recent years had played the character of Rip with his own com- pany. He very kindly permitted W. R. MacDonald, who directed the production, to use the original manuscript. Many of the proper- ties used by Dean Immel were those used by his father. Some of them are unique, and all have an interesting history. Immediately after the show he was initiated into N.C.P. fc. 9 The Fisher family finds f eace — for a httle while Aubrey (George Lawrence) : " And here she is herself, and not a motion picture " 96 Aubrey: " Right or ravm! How about it, Pop? The Show-Off Hear-Perfcction Resulted When Each Member of the Cast Gave Good Characterization III HE most successful produc- tion of the year was " The Show- Off, " given by the Senior class under the direction of W. R. Mac- Donald. Essentially the play is the character portrayal of a thirty-two- dollar a week clerk, a show-oif, who tries to appear important. He is a failure even in the eyes of his wife, but by his very audacity, puts over a hundred-thousand dollar deal for his young brother-in-law. It is not a pleasant play, for George Kelly has not minced words in the development of his charac- ters. But it is true to life, and we meet such characters every day. It is a difficult play for a college cast: if the Show-Off is adequately por- trayed he has the intense hate of the audience. Very few amateur actors are capable of giving a con- sistently good performance without at least some favorable reaction from his audience. But the mem- bers of this cast, especially George Lawrence, sur- mounted this difficulty with ease. George Lawrence did a very line piece of work. He was the typical braggart and glad-hand man. In his attempt to dress in the height of fashion he went to the extreme, and the result was a clothing-store THE C-AST Clara Marjorie Temple Mrs. Fisher Lucille Taylor Amy Carol De Fever Fran}{ Hyland Dave Lyons Mr. Fisher Charles Wright Joe Paul Kiepe Aubrey Piper George Lawrence Mr. Gill Melvin Cytron Mr. Rogers Melvin Cytron dummy. When he came in with his head bandaged and the bald spot gleaming on top he was a scream. But he did not have to depend upon his costume or make- up to make his effect, for his char- acterization was excellent. The only weak point was the laugh; much can be made of that laugh, m fact much depends upon it. He did not take advantage of the many possibilities it offered; it lacked that infectuous quality that was neces- sary. Lucille Taylor carried away the honors of the evening. She used every one of the comedy lines that was given to her to the best advantage; not one of her quips failed to get across. She handled one of the most difficult scenes of the show in a way that would have done credit to any professional. This was the scene in which she hears that her husband has suffered a paralytic stroke. Carol De Fever did some very good work, as did Paul Kiepe. Miss De Fever makes a very beau ' tiful picture on the stage and we are sorry that she will not be with us again next year. Her place will not be easily filled. wf fVa 97 The show-girls as they appeared in the " Phan- tom-face " number The chorus group in the number entitled " Omar " , a dance with oriental gestures. Betty Henninger the jeatured dancer Ruth Wilson and Bob Coo , the comedy team which put across what gags and jo es there were ■ f 98 Lejt James Morrison Music Above Lucille Taylor Director of Book Leland Auer Lyrics Above Jean Maschio Director of Choruses The Extravaganza, College Days Excellent Chorus l amhers. Solo Dancing and Other Specmlties Featured the Production HE most disappointing production of the entire year was " College Days. " As a rule much may be expected from Extravaganzas but unfortu- nately these expectations did not materialize this year. To write a complete criticism of the show is not within the province of this book, but some effort should be made to analyze the reasons for its poor showing. The greatest fault must be placed with the book : it violates every known prin- ciple. What little there is that may be called a plot is much too thin to carry along three acts of entertainment without the aid of more snappy jokes. Those that were told were so old it was pathetic. From a standpoint of technical structure the book is even worse. The leading characters are not introduced until the second act ' the heroine is given only two songs to sing; the comedy characters have but three short scenes; and acts are ended on solo numbers. Any one of these would be bad enough, but when they are all present it is nothing short of suicide. It is strange that this script was even considered by the judges. Some of the musical numbers were very beauti- ful, but for the most part they lacked spirit, and failed to " click. " This was most apparent in the dance numbers, when the orchestra sounded as if it were playing a funeral dirge. Lucille Taylor, who directed the book, got as much out of it as was humanly possible. The various members of the cast took advantage of what was given them, but this was so little they did not have a chance. The only saving feature of " Col- lege Days " was the chorus and the specialties. With an amateur chorus there is always much rag- gedness, and this year ' s line was no exception. But it was not noticed so much because their routines v ' ere different and full of pep. The specialties were exceptionally good. Dolly Simons and George Papulias, Betty Henniger, and the toe ballet were three of the most beautiful numbers ever presented on this campus. To Jean Maschio, who had complete charge of all the dancing, goes the credit for making a terrible show possible. THE CAST Betty Arlowyn Hohn Dick Bill Ford Marge Winnie Parker Jim Clarence Smith Eve Ruth Wilson Dee Helen Sauber Bill Bob Cooke Bob Fred Phleger Hal Mahlon Chambers wf fVa 99 College Days Book by Morrison and Auer. Lyrics by Leland Auer. Music by James H. Morrison. Book staged by Lucille Taylor, N. C. P. Dances Created and Staged by Jean Maschio. Orchestra under the Direction of Leland Auer. Entire Production under the Supervision of W. R. MacDonald, N. C. P. Synopsis of Scenes ACT I The Fountain in the Student Union; the first day of School, Fall Semester, about 9 A. M. ACT 11 Scene 1 Lounge Room of the Alpha Alpha Alpha House; the same day, 2 P. M. Scene 2 Senior Bench in front of the Ad. Building; the same day, 8 P. M. Scene 3 In front of the Ad. Building; the following Wednesday morning, 9 A. M. ACT III The Ball Room of the Student Union; the fol ' lowing Friday evening, 9:30 P. M. Specialties Oriental Toe Dance Betty Henninger V histling Solo Kay Spangler Hawaiian Dance Hualani Lyman Fraternity jig Herbert Cook £x iibition Toe Waltz Dolly Simons George Papulias Bii,c Dance Jean Maschio Betty Collins Toe Ballet Florence Dickson Bessie McCollum Dolly Simons Betty Henninger Corrine Swanson SuppoRTiNC Cast Ponies Winifred Biegler Dorothy Fisher Estelle Oilman Phyllis Horowitz Beatrice Blue Helen Irwin Eva Papitan Marjorie Helwig Wilma Goodwin Martha Van Buskirk Danseuse and director of the chorus Chorus Elinor Wilhoit Dorothy Pyles Alicia Barr Virginia White Helen Clark Mary Marshall Winifred Wentz Margaret Martin Corrine Swanson Esther Burns Martha Burford Kf fVta Jack Ralph Clare Pledge Jerome Ehrlich Hic Jimmie Vamvas Professor Pin erton Bill Kauffman Paid Bill Swain Cook Bill Miller Waiter Thorsten Hnlldin Co-ed Elinor Wilhoit Pledge Captain Francis Flynn Show-Girls Lorraine Young Melba Dutcher Alma Griffin Persis Mason Audrey Wallhaus Eleanor Mailman Barbara Bowles Helen Kenney Natalie Sterling Gladys Nilson 100 Tfie finale of the show: the principals are standing in the center, the fraternity boys neelir g: the three chorus groups are on each side Coeds with hnes in the play; Helen Sauber. A r I o w y n Hohn. Ruth Wi!so7i. Witmie Finch and Kav Spangler Bill Ford and Arlowyn Hohn, leads ■ 101 Richard proves that he aione is the head of the family The Youngest MUlcr and Kaufvmn K[oted for the Outstanding Interpretations Given in Junior Class Play P. OWER is money and money is power, and youthful endeavors and artistic ambitions must be crushed down. Such is the philos- ophy that Philip Barry has decided to expose in " The Youngest, " which was presented bv the Junior class under the direction of W. R. MacDonald. The Winslows are the first family of the town, and they believe that everything . re- volves about them and their pin factory. That is, all of them except Richard, the youngest; he does not care a rap about pins, for his whole life is centered about poetry — and animals. They treat him like a baby, and although he resents this he does nothing — until the girl comes along. She awakens in him the desire to assert himself. This he does, to the complete consternation of everyone. " The Youngest " is one of the most delightful of social comedies, and it is full of clever lines and humorous situations, making it an excellent play for college production. With the opening of the first act this play began to move; even the long and uninteresting exposition always necessary to start a play was handled in a way that did not halt the action. THE CAST Ohver Winslow William Miller Mrs. Wmsloii ' Catherine Stone Miif Winslow Marie Parenteau Mar Wmslow Emil Foust Augusta Winslow Martin Gertrude Tyson Alan Martin Carl Schrader Richard Winslow William Kauffman 7 (ancv Bla e Betty Ferris Katie Frances Riley William Kauffman was excel- lent as the young oppressed boy. Throughout the three acts he was sincerely living the part of Rich- ard. Although the lines may per- mit of a flippant characterization, Kauffman rightly made him a young, at times even unsophisti- cated, poet who cares for nothing more than to remain undisturbed in his own room with his books. Contrasted with him was Wil- liam Miller, the brusk, matter-of- fact business man, who is really the power behind the throne in every- thing. Miller was entirely natural at all times, and gave a consis- tently good performance. His best scene, however, was at the end of the second act, when he attempts to make a speech to the assembled town-folk after Richard, in an outburst of anger, has torn up his carefully prepared oration. Betty Ferris made a beautiful picture as the young girl, and easily won the sympathy of the audi- ence. Marie Parenteau was delightful as Richard ' s younger sister; she seemed to get as much fun in teasing as the audience did in watching her. Ger- trude Tyson depended too much on her beautiful voice for her characterization. mf f 102 Richard: " O. ' M.ancy, you are so lovely " 103 Pygmalion hard at worl{ m his studio Pygmalion and Galatea A Play Based On Mythology Gives An Excellent Opportunity to the Two Lower Classes e ' ONTINUING an experiment commenced last year, the direction of the Underclass play was placed in the hands of Avalon Daggett by W. R. MacDonald, Director of University Play Produc- tions. This was started with the idea of giving stu- dent teachers of speech experience in what was to be their life work. It has resulted in such success there is no doubt it will be continued. " Pygmalion and Galatea " by W. S. Gilbert was chosen, and a happier selection could not have been made. Tak- ing an old mythological tale, Gilbert has construct- ed from it one of the most humorous and satirical plays of the period. Simplicity was the keynote of the entire production. The setting of Pygmalion ' s studio was a plain interior relieved only by massive columns; the decorative element a single statue, that of Venus de Milo. The costumes were Grecian — flowing and graceful. No stilted attempts to " read poetry " marred the beautiful freedom of the lines. Maxine Glass did beautiful work. She was childlike, innocent, naive, and yet behind all this one felt a strong, gripping force that carried her on. Her diction was clear, her gestures definite. Throughout the three acts she THE CAST Ageiimos Thomas Graham ' Mimos Bob Boyle | Pygmdlio7i John Ml Intire Cyni ' .scd Betty Ferris | Marine Doris H achmuth Leiicippe Howard Miller Galatea Maxine Glass Daphne Marion Leonard C irv.sos William Miller maintained the difficult illusion of being a statue, and yet she was graceful. Sharing honors with Miss Glass was John Mclntire. He has a rich voice and he took fullest advantage of it. His clean cut char- acterization was all that may have been desired. William Miller was excellent as the comic art patron who values all art by its weight and size. ■ He did not overlook one opportunity, but took ad- vantage of every word. Miller has proved himself to be the unequalled comedian of the year. Avalon Raggett, who directed the production, is a graduate student in the School of Speech. She has appeared in numerous Touchstone Drama Shop plays, Apolliad plays, and appeared as Minie in " Rip Van Winkle, " and as Dolly, the lisp- ing co-ed, in the Extravaganza of 1928. This is her first venture in the field of direction. Betty Ferris had a very diffi- cult part to play, but she could have added much to her perform- ance by the proper use of her hands. At every speech she used the same gesture, that of bringing the hands forward from the elbows. This was very awkward and distracted attention. k. 104 • Fifth Annual ApoUiad A Program Consisting of Creative Art, Musical and Literary Worl of the Undergraduates PROSE Fay Keysers Vera May Lewis ESSAYS " Deadline " Anonymous ' Early Worm " Anonymous James Morrison MUSIC Kenneth Winsted Pauline Mather Mrs. Lorraine Sherer Pauhne Curran Grace Harmon POETRY Eleanor Titus Margaret Montgomery Tacoma Winkler Elaine Buttrud Tacie Mae Hanna Dr. Allison Gaw Tulia N. McCorkle COMMITTEE ON SELECTION Florence Scott Julia Howell Lynn Clark Dr. Mildred Struble Elizabeth Yoder Mrs. Georgia Fink Apolliad is the one annual event on the cam- pus which gives the student with creative ability a chance to do something worthwhile for which recog- nition will be given. The annual affair is not in the nature of a contest, by any matter of means; it seeks, rather, to allow a student to submit original work in literature, art work, music, architecture, and any other form which may be desired. Students from music, speech and liberal arts have submitted manuscripts and have been awarded placement on the programs; those in architecture have displays of art work which would grace a studio exhibit. Music has included piano compositions, songs, and trios for piano violin and cello; poetry has run the gamut from limpid lyrics to pungent realism; clever comedies, satire, and melodrama have been included in the dramatic compositions submitted. Essays, short descriptive sketches, and fiction in the form of short stories have been awarded places in the group of prose selections. 105 Musical Organization Groups Stiidt ' )iJ Maiidoers and Assistants Aid the Four Faculty Directors in Successful Programs N ' OLVING more than two hundred students in its four sections, the Depart- ment of Musical Organiza- tions is one of the largest and most important activity units in the University. Realizing the value of music both as a vocation and an avocation for students, the University officials, sev- eral years ago, sponsored or- ganization of a department which should be called the Trojan Music Bureau, but later named it the Depart- ment of Musical Organiza- tions. After six months of organization, during which the Trojan band, the men ' s and women ' s glee clubs, and orchestra were developed in- to units, the department building was erected at 8.1 5 W. . 7th Place. The several musical units sponsor and stimulate leadership through their stu- dent managers, conductors, librarians, and assistants. These officers appoint assist- ants who handle the organ- ized plans for concerts and complete details for appear- ances of the ensembles. n F= f " " vl H N i " " O ik Jp IhI Above, Harold William Rob- erts, director of the department, and of the Trojan band. At the left, J. Arthur Lewis, director of the men " ,s and women ' s glee clubs. At the right, Alexander Stew- art, director of the University or- chestra. Below, Arthur W. Shade, fac- ulty instructor for the Trojan band. Elective credit is allowed students in activities of the department. At graduation, plaque and sweater awards are made to those who have attained a record of musi- cianship and attendance specified for this recognition. In addition to the good- will appearances outside of the campus, many student activities are supphed with music from the department. The Trojan band is per- haps the hardest working group of the organizations. Members meet at noon every day of the school week ex- cept Wednesday, when they practice in the evening in- stead. The success of the band is due largely to the personality and ability of the director, Harold Roberts, a splendid leader both in concert and marching ap- pearances. J. Arthur Lewis, direc- tor of the glee clubs, is ex- perienced in directing ensem- ble singing for each club and also for the combined groups. Alexander Stewart, di- rector of the University or- chestra, understands the re- quirements of the group, and has made it outstanding. 108 Assisting the directors in plans for appearances of the or- ganizations, were the student managers and assistant mana- gers. During the first semester Lee Orndorff was manager of the Trojan band, and at the be- ginning of the second semester, Karl Brenner, former assistant, was elected to succeed him. As- sistant managers for the year were Joel Butler, Edward Gil- bert, Gilbert Morse; librarians were Ralph Selby and Elwood Holland, and Stilman Wells was trumpet soloist and student director. Florence Summerbell was manager of the women ' s glee club. Helen Sauher was libra- rian for the first semester, and sity functions, and before groups outside of the Univer- sity. Miss Zaruhi Elmassian, soprano soloist of the women ' s glee club, is recognized as an outstanding singer of the cam- pus, appearing to great advan- tage in concerts given by the department of musical organi- zations. Miss Elmassian also sang with the Trojan trio, which in- cluded Edith and Mildred Lin- gerfelt. Roberta McPherrin and Lois Campbell appeared in duet numbers under a billing of the S.C. Sisters. Mary Blanch Pet- erson appeared in harp, pipe organ, and contralto numbers during the spring tour. Inga Above, Edith Lincerfelt, man- ager of the University orchestra, and a member of the Trojan trio. At left, Karl Brenner, manager of the Trojan band, and a member of the brass quartet. At right, Florence Summber- BELL, manager of the women ' s glee club. Beluw, Merrill Campbell, libra- rian for the men ' s glee club. - » Emma Goodell succeeded her during the second. Pauline Mather was accompanist for the club. William Swain was mana- ger of the men ' s glee club: William Ellfeldt was accom- panist: Merrill Campbell, libra- rian. Edith Lingerfelt served as manager of the University or- chestra; Pauline Mather was accompanist; John ChichonzefF was concert master; Ralph Sel- by acted as librarian. Soloists and ensemble groups of the four organiza- tions appeared on concerts with the groups, and also were pre- s ented alone at various Univer- U. Gerup gave readings on various programs. Jackie Langton appeared with the band as mascot con- ductor; John T. Boudreau was xylophone and vibroharp solo- ist; Tom Ritchie directed the saxophone sextet; the brass quartet i n cl u d e d Stillman Wells, Paul Shelly, Karl Bren- ner, and Ed Oliver. An Ha- waiian duo, Howard Suenega and Samuel Apoliona, played at concerts. During several con- certs, Karle Major appeared with the duo, and where ap- pearances were made before small groups, Masa Tomita also joined the ensemble. 109 S. C. Is Well Known Through Its Band By Means of Stimts at Football Games, Programs and Concert Tours on the Pacific Coast III HE Sideshow of Football " might have been the billing of the Trojan band, which presented marching and singing stun ts between halves of every home game during the 1928 football season. " In snappy uniforms of cardinal and gold sweaters with white flan- nel trousers, the band members made a colorful appearance on the field. One of the most spectacu- lar of the marching stunts was the formation of the word " Trojans " across the field. Edward Bishop Aside from the large number of people who saw the performances at football games, more than one hundred thousand persons were present at one or more of the programs presented during the year at clubs, churches, high schools, and before University groups. Stillman Wells, student director, was trumpet soloist for the band. An Hawaiian duo, Howard Suenega and Samuel Apoliona, entertained on pro- grams with Hawaiian numbers. A brass quartet, composed of Stillman Wells, Paul ' Shelly, Karl Brenner, and Ed Oliver, was presented. Under the direction of Thomas Ritchie, a saxophone sextet, including also Preston Briggs, Hudson Martin, Don i Sullivan, Herb Fiege, and Harold Frederickson, played. Jack Cornett and Herb Drews appeared in piano-accordion duo num- bers. Jackie Langton, 7- year-old mascot conductor of the band, appeared at many football games, and directed the band at sev- eral concert appearances. The annual home concert of the band was given, in conjunction with the glee clubs, at a rally on May 3. A tour of Northern California was made from March 22 to 30. The band broadcast programs from San Fran- cisco, Fresno, and Oak- land broadcasting stations during the season. At the third annual concert from the musical organizations " building, April 19, a broadcast was made, by remote control, over the Columbia na- tional radio network. During the concert season, programs were given, in conjunction with other units of the organ- ization, at Compton Junior College, Franklin high school, Lincoln high school, before the Bay Cities Music Association, at the Elks " Club, and a classical concert given May 6, at South Park under the direc- tion of Arthur W. Shade, faculty instructor. Gilbert Morse w Va 110 Trojan Band Roster Harold William Roberts, Director Arthur W. Shade, Faculty Iristructor Lee Orndorff, Karl Brenner, Managers Joel Butler, Edward Gilbert, Gilbert Morse, Assistayit Managers Ralph Selhy, Elwood Holland, Librarians Stillman Wells, Trumpet Soloist and Student Director CORNET-TRUMPET Milo Barber Willard Baum Karl Brenner Richard Dutton John J. Gibson Robert L. Good Rudolph Halm Farel Jones Horace Metcalfe Chester Salisbury Paul C. Shelly Lumir Slezak Stillman Wells George Writiht FRENCH HORN Leonard LeBIanc Arthur Olson ALTO Cecil L. Dunn MELLOPHONE Charles Gould BARITONE Ehvood Holland TROMBONE Fred J. Angel A. Rhodes Elder Frederick Griffin Russell Johnson Otis Kelly Franklin Loffer Mario Mock Vernon H. MulHns Edwin Oliver Wilfred Watson Wilton Wells Robert Hamlin Howard Hoffer Douglas Moore Gilbert Morse J. G. Tompkins Donald G. Davis Eugene H. Jordan CLARINET Ed. L. Bishop Earl Bodlander Ralph Bowers Wilbur Brown Joel F. Butler Norman Day Elmer Franzen Paul Huntington Homer J. Lockwood Hallam Mathews Donald McKenzie Edwin L. Munsey Lee Orndorff Charles Renck Lionel Simonian Leo Siskin Paul Zander FLUTE Preston Briggs Jack Copass Jack Cornett Eugene Dyer Herbert F. Fiege Harold Frederickson Peter Frederickson Peter Freidin Arlin Inman Harry Johnson Thomas Lewis Kenneth Marks Hu h Hudson Martin George Oliver Maurice Owens Arthur Pazen Thomas Ritchie Mark Schmidt Philip Stitt Howard Suenega John M. White Sherman Willard SNARE DRUM Samuel Apoliona Adolph Borsum Armond Fitzer Victor Hoover Arthur Metcalf Kent Moore George Sprado Reeves Tempieman 111 ■ 1 Men ' s Glee Club J. Arthur Lewis, Director William Swain, Manager William Ellfeldt, Accornpariist Merrill Campbell, Librarian A. .PPEARING in concerts with other musical organizations, at service clubs, over the radio and at University functions, the men ' s glee club completed a most successful schedule during the year. The annual tour of Northern California was made from March 22 to 30, and included cities from Los An- geles to San Francisco and Sacramento, Approxi- mately one hundred thousand people listened in to programs in which the club took part, including the annual concert broadcast from the organizations ' building over a national network. During the football season, the club acted as a singing unit for the Trojan band at its appearances between halves during all home games. Singing and marching stunts were presented by the club. The Trojan glee club has thirty-five members, many of whom are active individually as well as with the organization. A group of members took part in the 1929 Extravaganza. When appearing in concert, the men wear white trousers, and white coats decorated with cardinal and gold braid. During the football season the men wore cardinal and gold uniforms like those of the Trojan band, with gold helmets to match. FIRST TENORS Jim Fish Asa Goodwin Joaquin Gorricho Hillard Holmes GeoiKe Moore EdK ar LaFetra Karle Major Kii-k Kiopp SECOND TENORS Thomas Bartle Walter Braun Francis Flynn Arthur Freeman L. Wentworth Kilffore Ralph Mather Maynard Meader .Jack R. Newvillc Theodore Sharp Charles LaRue Smith Hillard Warren FIRST BASS Charles J. Crawford W. E. Hewitt Armond Janssen Warde B. Ogden Lawrence Stanley William Swain Demorest Wemple Glenn Wright Georjfe Yeretzian SECOND BASS Merrill Campbell Victor BoKpis Donald Ferpruson Hubert Johnson Cliff Leedy Edward Newmyer Paul Shelly Myron Sundc Wallie Trau wi f 112 Women ' s Glee Club J. Arthur Lewis, Director Florence Summerbell, Manager Pauline Mather, Accompanist Helen Sauber, Emma Goodell, Librarians T. HE women ' s glee club, in conjunction with the men ' s club and the band, appeared before one hundred thousand persons iji concerts durmg the year, and proved pleasing in presenting both popu- lar and classical numbers. Students appearing in specialty numbers were: Zaruhi Elmassian, soprano soloist; Miss Elmassian, Edith and Mildred Lingerfelt, members of the Tro- jan trio; Roberta McPherrin and Lois Campbell, S. C. Sisters; Mary Blanche Patterson, harpist, and pipe organist; and Arlowyn Hohn, contralto. Other members took part also in the annual Extravaganza. A number of concerts and radio broadcasts were given in San Diego during the women ' s spring tour, April 6 to 10. The women, together with the men ' s glee club, sang at the Easter Sunrise serv- ices at the Coliseum before thirty thousand people. The club also took part in the annual home concerts given at rally, May ?, and broadcast from the build- ing, April 19, over a national network. The women ' s glee club had fifty members, many of whom have had considerable experience as soloists, and have special talent. FIRST SOPRANOS Zaruhi Elmassian Alice Evans Mary Elizabeth Feitshans Inpra Gerup Betty Hughes Eloise Jones Anne Law Hazel Leitzell Edith Maxson Helen Sauber Vivian Tilden Sara Van Buskirk SECOND SOPRANOS Alma Aivin Ruth Ann Byerley Constance Dailey Alberta Dudley Ruth C. Fox Emma Goodell Betty Lou Henderson Mary E. James Mary B. Moler Margaret Morrow Evanjireline Peale Ruth Pfaff Lillian Spraprue Lillian Smith Faustina Whaley Virginia Wilmot Virginia Lee FIRST ALTOS Ruth Barre Marian Bovard Eunice Erickson Esther Foster Lauramae Hamilton Arlowyn Hohn Mary Blanche Patterson Winnifred Parker Dorothy Rayner Susan Russell Florence Summerbell Elizabeth Shepherd Lillian C. White SECOND ALTOS Dorothy Arthaud Marion E. Gidley Marjorie Hammon Mildred Lin;rerf.-lt Edith Lingerfelt Pauline Mather Robert McPherrin B 113 Orchestra Members Concertize Frequently Activities Include, Among, Others, a Two-Dav Trib. Radw Broadcasting and Extravaganza T, H E University Orchestra was sponsored by the Department of Musical Organizations, and ap- peared in concerts with the depart- ment, and also as a single unit under the auspices of the depart- ment. Instruction was given through the College of Music, in which many of the members were enrolled. The climax of the orchestra concert season was a two-day trip to Santa Barbara, during which the orchestra presented a concert under the auspices of the First Methodist Episcopal church. May 17. On February 1, the orchestra appeared in a combined concert with College of Music students. Other big combined concerts were given before the Bay Cities Music Association, March 1 ; at Franklin Ralph Selbie high school, March 8, at Westlake Park, March 10. The annual home concert was broadcast from the musical organizations ' building over the Columbia national net- work, April 19. The orchestra, which was the best the department has ever had, was composed of forty-two mem- bers, most of whom were trained musicians. Members rehearsed al- ternately at the musical organiza- tions ' building and at the College of Music. Several members of the or- chestra played in the orchestra organized by James Morrison and Leland Auer, of the College of Music, for the production of the annual Extravaganza. For their concert appearances, members wore dark military coats with white trousers or skirts. Edith Lingerfelt, Manager Pauline Mather, AccornpdTii.st Alexander Stewart, Director John Chichonzetf, Concert Manager Ralph Selby, Librarian VIOLINS Enez Allen Helene Betzing Frank Eklund E. G. Lillebeig Alberta Hawk Mar iaret Hamilton Elpia Hurley Clarke Hig:gins Catherine Preston Grace Taecker VIOLA Mildred Lingerfelt Holace Metcalf Evan Whitlock CELLO Edith Lingerfelt Marion Sischo DOUBLE BASS Ruth Goldsborough Roy Harvey Kenneth Winstead FLUTE George Oliver John M. White OBOE Loyd Rathburn Lewis J. D ' Ippolito CLARINET Paul Huntington Helen Wright BASSOON Ralph Selby SAXOPHONE Donald McKenzie J. T. Mize Helen Wright HORN Leonard LeBlanc TRUMPET Leland Auer Edith Bewley Elizabeth Hough William O ' Donnell Paul Shelly TROMBONE Henrietta Gentry Henriett-a Hamlin Robert Hamlin Lucien Mather HARP Mary Jane Mayhew PIANO Pauline Mather Lillian Smith TYMPAN Lillian Smith -A. 114 M. 1 " -., Utr i - ii The Trojan Trio Edith Lingerfeldt, Mildred Lingerfeldt Zaruhi Elmassian. Pauline Mather, accompanist Trojan Sisters Lois Campbell, Roberta McPherrin % HE Trojan Trio, Trojan Sisters, and the Saxaphone Sex- tette are important units in the musical organizations corps of entertainers. The Trojan Trio has ap- peared in many concerts, both in conjunction with the Glee Club and in individual per- formances. The Trojan Sisters, Roberta McPherrin and Lois Campbell were also featured in concerts with the women ' s glee club. The Saxaphone Sextette is one of the best known of sev- eral novelty groups appearing with the Trojan band. Saxaphone Sextette Preston Briggs, Hudson Mar- tin, Don Sullivan, Herb Tiege, Tom Ritchie, Harold Frederickson Ii ' i %. Junior Promenade II NDER the direction of Edwin Ware, president of the class, the Junior promenade of 1928 was held at the Beverly- Wilshire Hotel on the evening of December fourteenth. Because the attendance at the prom is usually very large, it was thought best that the social hall of the Student Union be dis- carded for this major social event, and the hotel mentioned was chosen. Although the crowd which attended was larger than was expected, which made even the Beverly- Wilshire floor crowded, the hotel was a lucky choice and added much to the suc- cess of the evening. Favors were the new novelty handkerchiefs in various pastel shades to match the dresses of the girls. A murmur of comment passed over the room when it was discovered what they were. Dean McCluskey ' s Beverly- Wilshire orchestra played for the evening. McCluskey is an alumnus of Southern California and probably enjoyed playing for a dance of his fellow Trojans. Huge baskets of autumn flowers placed at pleasing intervals around the floor gave the appropriate note for decorations. Edwin Ware Class President Honor Guest Countess Maria A. Loschi of Italy Guest of Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford PATRONS AND P.ATRONESSES President and Mrs. R. B. von KleinSmid Dean and Mrs. Karl T. Waugh Mr. and Mrs. Warren B. Bovard Mr. and Mrs. Gwynn Wilson Mrs. Pearl Aiken Smith Dr. Francis Bacon RECEPTION COMMITTEE Edwin Ware, Junior Class President Mildred Roudebush, Class Vice-President Grace Wright, Class Secretary Lowell Goode, Class Treasurer Dorothie Smith, A.S.S.C. Secretar 118 Location Committee Richard Halderman Chairman Herman Hirdlcr Eber Jaques Duncan Powers Art Neelley Decorations Committee Bobbie Loftus Chairman Clarence Gillespie Charlotte La Touche George Richter Edwina Thomas Kermit Wilson Lorena Zeigler Favors Committee Victoria Sanderson Chairman Mildred Roudeblsh Class Vice-President and Hostess of the Junior Prom Refreshments Grace Wright Chairman Spencer Berry Rockie Kemp Ben Feinstein Bill Livingston Blake Hanson Ronald Sweet Finance Lowell Goode Chairman Katherine Ault Peggy Colegrove Grace Cooper Bids and Programs Ralph Ware Chairman Janet McGovney Zada Taylor Jack Ferguson Thursten Halldin Gladys Nielson Alberta Plasterer James McCormick James Weisman Bob Beardsley Les Cheney Howard Hogle TicXet Sales Leo Adams Chairman Robert Halderman Lorraine Young Lorraine Neel Bill McClung Ted Halfhill Chuck Neilson Sam Newman Junior Prom Committee Adams, Goode, Halderman, Loftus, Sanderson. Ware wf f?a 119 Homecoming Formal HRISTMAS decorations and goodfellowship were the keynotes of the Fifth Annual Homecoming Dance, which was held in the Student Union Sat- urday evening, December 1, after the football game with Notre Dame in the afternoon. Betty Farmer, social chair- man for all-university social events, was in charge of the dance. Spotlights played on silver bells suspended from the center chandelier; pots of poinsettias, palms and holly were placed around the floor to carry out the holiday motif. Holly Betty Farmer Associated Student Body Vice-President wreaths were hung at either end of the social hall and over the huge fireplace. Ray Hatfield ' s Southland- ers furnished the music. During the evening the en- tire building was thrown open for the inspection of alumni. Offices ' were decorated and prizes given for the most beau- tiful and most appropriate. The fountain was open for the entire time as was the patio, where those dancing could ob- tain punch. As a climax to Homecom- ing Week, it left nothing to be desired. COMMITTEES Ralph Huston, Student Chairman of Homecoming Orchestra Bobby Loftus Dick Halderman Publicity Bill Harvey Wilma Goodwin Punch Betty Ferris Dick Mulvin Tic ets Hank Rohr Gregson Bautzer Special Features Ralph Bricker Lydia Hoffman Decorations Dorothy Hollinsworth, Chairman Gene Lynch Hilton McCabe Lowell Goode Favors and Programs Dorothie Smith, Chairman Lolla Rooke Selbie Betty Budd Homecoming D. nce Committee Ferris, Goodwin, Halderman, Harvey, HoUingsworth, Loftus, Smith 120 Inter-Fraternity Dance e, ' LOSING the social season before the spring semester, the inter- fraternity formal, which was held in the social hall of the Student Union, drew a crowd of three ' hundred - odd couples. It was the last dance of the first part of the semester and took place March 22nd. To avoid crowding, the bids were limited to 350 and were sold almost exclusively in the various fraternity houses of the campus. Novelty paper weights and pencils in combination were the favors, which were greeted with acclaim, since they were original and yet had a utilita- rian value. Hal Grayson, a student of Southern California, and his nine-piece Music Box orchestra furni,shed the music. Members of the Extrava- ganza cast and choruses were on the program of entertainment. In addition, the best of cam- pus talent was made available to contribute to the success of the dance. It is an annual event, and is looked forward to by social Greeks on the campus. Ray Broomfield Inter-Fraternity President COMMITTEES Decorations Jack Goble, Chairman Francis Flynn Virginia Arnold Fred Clark InuitatioTJS Walter Benedict Publicity Fred Chase Orchestra Hal Grayson P. TRONS AND P.ATRONESSES President and Mrs. von KleinSmid Mr. and Mrs. Warren B. Bovard Dean and Mrs. Karl T. Waugh Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford Dean Francis Bacon Dean and Mrs. Justin Miller Mr. and Mrs. Shirley E. Meserve Mr. and Mrs. Buron Fitts Dr. and Mrs. James McCoy Mr. Frank L. Hadlock Mr. and Mrs. Gwynn Wilson COUNCIL OFFICERS President Ray Broomfield Vice-President James Lane Secretary Hilton McCabe Treasurer Donald McLarnan Committee Members Chase, Clark, Flynn, Goble w f?a 121 Sport Dance of Liberal Arts A: SPRING sport infor mal was the predominating idea of the dance sponsored by Liberal Arts on the night of April 19. Lattice work, covered with spring flowers in all the varying shades were the decorative note for the social hall of the Stu- dent Union, where the dance was held. Sport clothes, including the new " Sun-backed " dresses worn by the girls, and appropriate garb for the men, struck the right note to make for pleasure and informality. Favors were black and white vanity cases of felt, with an " S.C. " block monogram on Muriel Heeb Chairman Vice-President of Liberal Arts Student Body the cover. They were distinc- tive in that they were not du- plicates of anything ever given before at an all-university dance. It was an all-university event although it was sponsored by the college of Liberal Arts. Muriel Heeb, vice-presi- dent of the body, was in charge of the affair. Assisting her were the four vice-presidents of the classes of Liberal Arts. Ray Hatfield and his or- chestra furnished the music. Entertainment consisted of a dance number given by Jean Smith and Hal Grayson and a vocal solo by Bob Cook, com- edy lead of " College Days. " Orchestra Cecil Vigne Senior Vice-President Decorations Louise Hoeschen Junior Vice-President Programs and Favors Constance Vachon Sophomore Vice-President Refreshments Jean Smith Freshmen Vice-President m ?a 122 I Two Formals of Pan-Hellenic u _ _ NDER the direction of Kathcnne Jean, president of Pan-Hellenic, the fall formal of the social Greek organization was held November 9, 1928, in the social hall of the Student Union. The decorative note was carried out in fall leaves and tall baskets of shaggy chrysan- themums on each side of the fireplace. Favors were programs with the " S.C. " crest in monogram. Patrons and patronesses in- cluded President and Mrs. R. B. von KleinSmid, Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford, Pearl Aiken Smith and Mr. and Mrs. Ken- neth Bissell. Katherine Jean President of Pan-Hellenic The spring formal of Pan- Hellenic was given May 3 in the social hall. Those who assisted Kath- erine Jean on this event were Helen Klene, Kappa Alpha Theta, and Zada Taylor, Delta Gamma. A carnival etfect was at- tained when balloons in huge clusters were placed around the room and serpentine was given out. Punch was served in a tent in keeping with the motif and favor programs were designed in a variety of two-tone effects. The same administrative officers were guests of honor with the addition of Mrs. Delia Early of the history department. Miss Jean was as- sisted by Jean Burke, Alpha Chi Omega, and Ella Sandburg, Pi Beta Phi. Ray Hatfield ' s or- chestra played during the evening. Pan - Hell dances usually are among the more popular affairs on the social calendar, and this was no exception As always, the floor was again crowd- ed, the couples filling it to capacity. In addition to the representatives from the two sororities, Katherine Jean was as- sisted by Pauline Haz- zard, vice-president of Pan-Hellenic, and Ber- nice Bergman, secre- tary-treasurer of the organization. F. ' VLL FORM. ' L upper Left Elaine Seitz Alpha Chi Omega Lower Left Ella Sandberg Pi Beta Phi SPRING FORMAL Upper Right Helen Klene Kappa Alpha Theta Lower Right Zada Taylor Delta Gamma 123 Assembly Council Dance _1L JIL EMBERS of the Assembly Council gave a formal supper dance at the Virginia Country Club on January 1 . Hap Allen ' s orchestra was chosen for the evening ' s dancing. Sigma Tau, Theta Psi, Kappa Alpha and Phi Kappa Psi are members of the Assembly Council. Larry Weddle was chairman of the committee, and was assisted by Ted HaltTiill, Sigma Tau; Ed Ware, Kappa Alpha; Ray Broomfield, Phi Psi. Ron- ald Sweet was chairman of the entertainment and program committee. Underclass Dance F, RESHMEN and Sophomores promoted a better mterclass spirit when they gathered together for a dance in the social hall of the union on December 8. Bill Smalley ' s Deauville Beach Club orchestra played for the evening. PATRONS AND PATRONESSE.S Dr. and Mrs. R. B. vonKleinSmid Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford Dr. and Mrs. Rogers Dr. Francis Bacon Dean and Mrs. Karl T. Waugh Engineering Dance The social hall of the Student Union was chosen by the engineers for their semi-formal dance on January 24. John Vols was in charge and was assisted by Cliff Schrumm and Rudd Curtis. Programs exemplifying the spirit of engineer- ing were used as favors. Bachelor Club Who wouldn ' t give half their in come to go to a bachelor club dance? About half the girls on the campus would. Those who attended this evening at the Deau- ville Beach Club on October 5, 1928, decided that it was worth it. Don McLarnan, vice-president of the women- haters, was in charge of the evening. COMMITTEES Ticket Sales: Wilbur Morley, John Spangrel, Thomas Kuttbel, Merrill Cowals Entertamvient: Peggy Brown McDougal, Ed Clark, Audrey Knapp, Allen Moser Piibhcity; Norman Cowan, Lewis Gough, Charlie Smith, Thomas Oudermeulen, Dorothy Kava- naugh, Mulvey White Decorations and Bids: Geatire Rene, Dorothy Hur- ley, Barbara Hurley, Lucille Hucbncr, John Dorfner Finance: Ray Zeman, John Rex Freshman Law School Dance The Oakmont Country Club was the location chosen by Bonnie Sylvia Hickey and her committee for the informal dance given by the Freshmen in law school. The date was November 17. ■ 124 ■ " All-U Digs " A, .LL-U DIGS " were the popular social events during the second semester. The idea orig- inated with Betty Farmer and the name with Ralph Flynn. They were held the first Monday night of each month m the social hall of the union from 7:30 to 9:00 o ' clock. Fraternity and sorority houses having meetings on these nights either postponed them or dismissed them in time for the dances. The first one was held on the night of February 1 1 in honor of the Pittsburgh debate squad. It proved almost too popular to be comfortable, but the attendance assured the success of the dances scheduled for the succeeding months. Ray Hatfield ' s Southlanders and Hal Grayson ' s Music Box orchestras alternated in playing for the dances. Informality and good fellowship were the at- mosphere of the dances given on these Monday nights. Campus clothes were in vogue for both men and coeds or the latest in sports attire was often seen. Committee members for these events were Betty Farmer, vice-president of the A.S.U.S.C.; Katherine Jean, president of Pan-Hellenic; Ray Broomfield, president of the inter-fraternity council; Ralph Bricker and Charles Wright, chairman of the student union committee. Underclass Sport Dance A cabaret sport dance was given by the Fresh- man and Sophomore classes on the evening of May 11 in the union building. Features of the evening included a dancing contest, a program on which West Coast child stars were the highlight numbers. Programs, designed by Les Marks, were com- bined with the bids to make a novelty souvenir. Hal Johnston ' s Hermosa Hut orchestra played for the evening. Committee members were Glen Johnson, class president, Collins Kinne, Les Marks, Janet McCoy, Enid Hendricks and Kirk Martin. Social Committee F III OR the planning and accomplishment of the all-university dances this year a social committee was organized which continued in office during the two semesters. Homecoming and the digs were the most impor- tant dances of which the social committee had charge, although Homecoming was principally under the direction of the homecoming committee. As a culmination of the year ' s work, the social committee is working to coordinate all social events during commencement. Membership includes Walter Benedict who has handled downtown publicity, the sale of tickets and bids for all of the university dances sponsored by this committee. Murie Phelps has handled the art work of the committee and has designed programs which have added a great deal to the affairs because of their cleverness. Hilton McCahe and Gene Lynch, Margaret Lytle, Bobby Loftus have handled decorations for all-university dances and deserve a great deal of commendation for work and interest. Wilma Goodwin has spent much of her time in writing articles for the Trojan, and keeping up the daily calendar in the paper. Lowell Goode, Lydia Hoffman, Dick Mulvin, Hank Rohr, Helen Cleenewerck, Wilhelmina Campbell have served on the committee in many capacities during the past year. Knight ' Amazon Dance Honoring the Stanford team after the football game, the Knight-Amason dance was held in the Student Union on the evening of November 3. Members of both the Trojan and Cardinal teams were guests of honor. w fVa 12? e A M P P 1 U O P Id E Prominent University People Students and Faculty Members Who Are Known for Their Activities and Their Personality Below Bernice Palmer Who. in a spirit of self-sac- rifice, undertoo to uplift the student mind thru the me- dium of " Modern Delphi " . and, what is more remar - ahle, succeeded. Was secre- tary of the student body, actine on the Daily Trojan, and an ApoJhad tcinner. Above Dr. a. S. Raubenheimer Who was able to tear himself loose from his psychology classes and studies long enough to act as a member of the LegislatiDe Council, and lend his wisdom and common sense to these gatherings. Above Bill Miller Who is one of those sad in- dividuals connected with the play productions department, who does most of the wor}{ for no glory, cash or credit. He will he rewarded next year, when he will be the manager, with a lot of assist- ants to do the wor . i 128 Below Louise Van de Verg Who IS nown to many Tro- jan!, through the co umns of the Wampus, and to many ■more through her contribu- tions to the ApolUad. Who can wear a blazer coat with- out losing her interest m studies or m hterature; who is a ffoet. a short story writer and a critic. Above Dean Bacon Who itndertoof the seem ingly hopeless task, of acting as Counsellor of Men, and not only did his job. but at the same time made himself one of the most popular members of the jacultv. He 1$ a teacher, a guide, a friend and a real man. Above Wing K. Tse Who is the favorite artist of half the campus: whose draw- ings and sketches enliuen the Wampus, and turn theatre programs into wor s of art; who is a proud father and a loval Trojan; who spends his spare moments in most unar- tistic pursuit of l nouiledge. k 129 - Below Katherine Jean Who posed for a photograph when Pi Bet Phi won the sorority scholarship cup: who did her share toward the win- ning of that cup; who is a member of the Legislative Council: a member of the Student Organizations Com- mittee; and is a power in the Pan-Hellenic Council. I Below Dr. Carl Knopf Wlio is chief Mummy of the Mummy Club, a supporter of student government, and one of the most popular profes- sors on the campus. Further- more, he can translate foot- ball yells from Assyrian stone tables, and ma e archaeology interesting to Freshmen. f : Above Milton Dickens and Greg Bautzer Who formed one of the greatest debate teams that ever represented the Univer- sity in the Pacific conference; who toured the coast ort a debate trip that brought the championship to Troy: who are individually brilliant spea ers, and collectively a combination impossible to beat, who can argue in cords and tweeds as well as m Tuxedo. k- 130 Left Zaruhi Elmassian W io was soprano soloist for the women ' s glee club dur- ing three years. She too the second lead of Micaela in the Los Angeles Grand Opera Company production of " Car- men " , sang as guest soloist with the Philharmonic or- chestra, and IS soprano soloist at the Hoflvu ' ood Congrega- tional Church. She plans to enter grand opera. She is the possessor of a brilliarit voice of splendid range, and has a charming stage per- sonality. Below Calvin Hendricks Who. though handicapped by blind- ness, overcame this dificulty through sheer courage, and will power, not only to ma e a brilliant record in the Col- lege of Music, but also to be organist for rallies and chapels duririg the year. Above Dr. Bruce Baxter Who is a swell guy, even if he does insist on telling about his many trips over the u ' orld. T ever misses a ball game, and for this service, chaperoned the team o-n its recent Oriental tour. One of S.C. ' s most popular and useful faculty members. Right Doris Tennant Who didn ' t start a war. bui filled ill very gracefully as the Helen of our own particular Troy. A fine student, a will- ing wor er. and a capable cxecutiDe, she has established a record on the campus that few women have equalled. and none bettered. 131 Ralph Huston Q.? PORT editor for two preceding years and this year on El Rodeo, goes full credit for the athletic section of this volume of the annual. 7 (o better sports writer is on the campus; he is fair, just and impartial when writing of his University ' s team against an opponent. There is no better criterion than that for a sports writer. At present he is on the Los Angeles Times sport staff and some day will be nationally nown in his pro- fession. FoOTJfeAtt RESULTS OF THE SEASON s.c. 40 - Utah Agricultural College 19 - Oregon State College 19 - St. Mary ' s College - - California 19 - Occidental College - 10 - Stanford - - - 78 - Arizona 27 - Washington State 28 - Idaho - . - . 27 ' Notre Dame - ' OPPONFNTS 12 6 7 IS 7 14 267 S9 W HE?i the Trojan varsity trotted off the field after the T otre Davie game, they had maintained a brilliant undefeated record, a mathematical tie for the Pacific Coast championship, and a strong bid for national honors. Victories over the strongest teams on the Coast, with the exception of California, and a smashing win over J otre Dame, which, despite its three defeats, was considered one of the coun- try ' s best elevens, boosted the Trojans into national prominence The only team ivhich ran ed on equal footing, at the conclusion of the regular playing season, was Georgia Tech, which went on to defeat California in the annual Rose BovA classic on 7S[ew Tear ' s Day. Approximately 500,000 fans watched the Trojans play through their ten games. The California Memorial Bowl was crowded to its 90,000 capacity when the Trojans and Bears met ill their titantic struggle, while the local CoJiseiim wa3 twice filled to see the Cardinal and Gold machine batter Stan- ford and T otre Dame. After the Irish contest, the Trojans were au;arded the Dic inson trophy, emblematic of the national championship, by the Illinois educator and football authority, who anniuilly awards his cup to the team which, under his own special sys ' tern, is considered the best in the country. Illinois, Stanford, Dartmouth and 7S[otre Dame had won the trophy since it was first aii- ' arded in 1924 to the famous " Four Horsemen. " While the victories of the Trojan eleven had been credited to team play, rather than to individual brilliance, the Trojans, as usual, luere not ivithout All-American honors. Captain Jess Hibbs, Don Williams, Lloyd Thomas and AJate Barragar re- ceived considerable mention from various selectors for their wor on the gridiron. National Champions JESSE HIBBS Captain FRANK ANTHONY MARGER APSIT LYLE S. BALDRIDGE NATHAN BARRAGER HOWARD BELL WARD BOND C. HERSCHEL BONHAM CHARLES BOREN EVERETT W, BROWN MAHLON CHAMBERS VAUGHAN R. DERANIAN HARVEY DURKEE GEORGE DECKER HARRY EDELSON MARSHALL D. DUFFIELD CLARK GALLOWAY ROBERT GOWDER WILLIAM y. FORD JESSE T. HILL WILLIS HIRSCH. CECIL W. HOFF ROCKWELL KEMP EARL W. KREIGER EUGENE L. LAISNE HILTON McCABE LOWRY McCASLIN JESSE MORTENSEN FRANCIS NORTON STEWART PHILP JOHN PORTER RUSSELL SAUNDERS ALVIN R. SCHAUB WILLIAM L. SEITZ JESSE SHAW JAMES SNIDER TONY STEPONOVITCH FRANCIS D. TAPPAAN GEORGE B. TEMPLETON CLIFFORD THIEDE LLOYD THOMAS JAMES TRUHER JOHN WARD RALPH WILCOX THOMAS WILCOX DON WILLIAMS IRVING WINFIELD i il Howard H. Jones AH ' American Football Coach 139 Captain Jess Hibbs All ' American Tackle Mf I 140 Don Williams All-American Quarter 141 • ■A Interference dears way for Williams P ROSPECTS for a championship season were not too bright when the Trojans took the field against the Utah Aggies in their first game of the season, and they were not a bit better off when they trotted off the field with a 40-12 victory. The Aggies were not as tough as had been expect- ed, and the Trojan team didn ' t function particu- larly well. As usual, Dynamic Don Williams was the star of the contest, but the team as a whole played sloppy football. Especially was the blocking and interference work bad, and a long hard job loomed for Coach Howard Jones in his effort to uncover a title-winning squad. Neither team was able to score in the first period, but in the second quarter, with the aid of a couple of breaks, the Trojans scored three touch- downs, and converted the extra points on each occasion. Marger Apsit playing his first year on the varsity, ran 41 yards to a touchdown after in- tercepting a pass. They did not long hold their 21 point lead however, for Captain Theron Smart, of the vis- itors, took the opening kickoff in the second half, and raced 85 yards through the entire Trojan team to a touchdown. A short time later he took a pass from Call to dash 39 yards for a second touch- down. All of this action was against the third string players and at this point Coach Jones put in his regulars again. They worked the ball down the field gradually and were on scoring turf when the gun sounded. Williams galloped 21 yards on the first play of the fourth period for a touchdown and a short time later Russ Saunders wound up a lengthy march with an eight-yard jaunt and a touchdown. Reliable Lloyd Thomas went over the goal Hne for the final tally when he intercepted a pass, and ran 41 yards to the goal line. Fans held scant hope for the Trojans after the game. No serious threat to Stanford ' s apparent Coast supremacy seemed possible in the awkward motions of the Trojans. The pass defense looked plausible, but the fundamentals, including block- ing, brought down the sobs of the press. Jones ' famous four man interference plays lacked power, despite the score, because the interfering backs we;-e not taking out the opposing players with their customary ability. Jones had a number of his vet- erans working at new positions, however, and it was evident that with more practice they would be better, if not exactly perfect. Captain Smart, who came with a reputation of being an " iron-man " athlete, fully lived up to ad- vance notices, and played a remarkable game for the visitors. 9 f - Captain-elect Nate Barrager Center - =f f sr Hilton McCabe Center ■? ' f a 142 ip - . 143 If -u - Sau7i(ier jdlU lid id ' fLy REGON State, seeking revenge for a 13-12 defeat which halted its championship aspirations the previous season, opened the Conference season for the Trojans, and went north, trounced by a superior and hard-playing team, 19-0. The Trojans were convincing in their victory, which was won before a great crowd of 51,000 spectators. Scoring once in the first quarter, and twice more in the third, the Trojans outclassed their op- ponents in every department of the game. Wil- liams, Thomas and Hibbs were the big stars of the game, although every Trojan who got a chance did his share in the victory. The first tally came in the first quarter when Barrager paved the way by recovering an Oregon State fumble on the 36 yard line. Williams scored in five plays, including jaunts of 16 and 12 yards around left end. In the second quarter the Trojans marched 5 5 yards down the field, but missed a score when William ' s pass to McCaslin was just out of reach over the goal line. In the third period, Eilers, giant State guard, halted one Trojan advance on the three-yard line, but McCaslin blocked Whitiock ' s punt, and Gallo- way fell on the ball behind the goal line for a touchdown. Oregon State Shortly after this feat, Galloway again broke into the limelight when he blocked a kick by Maple. Mettcn recovered for Oregon on the State 32 yard line, but it was fourth down and the Tro- jans took the ball at that point, Williams sprinting over for the final tally. A 15 -yard penalty halted another Trojan ad- vance in the final period, when the Herd seemed on the road to another score. The Trojans looked much better in this game. There was a decided improvement in their block- ing while the expected Oregon passing attack failed to materialize. Such overhead attempts as the visitors did display were completely nullified by the snappy defensive work of the Trojans. While " Dynamic Don " Williams, Thomas and Hibbs stood out strongly for the Trojans, Eilers, the giant Oregon guard, was one of the outstand- ing figures on the field. His defensive work was above reproach, and he was the only man to dent the Trojan forward wall. It was the third successive season that the Trojans had ruined Oregon State ' s hopes for a Pacific Coast championship. The 13-12 defeat the year previous was still smarting the visitors, but even this urge could not bring them to the heights necessary to conquer the Trojans. 9 LowRY McCaslin End George Templeton Center - 144 Willianii starts around end St. Marys Ny ITH Don Williams again the scintillating star, the Trojans rode to a brilliant 19-6 triumph over St. Marys in a spectacular game in their third contest of the year. Don ' s quick kicks, which caught the Saint safety man off guard, and his speedy dashes around end were largely responsible for the victory. Lloyd Thomas started at quarterback and piloted the Trojans to a touchdown in the first period. He threw a pass to Saunders that was good for 32 yards, and rambled 18 more on the next play for the tally. The second period was a punting duel, with Williams ' quick kicks soaring over the safety man ' s head for gains of from 50 to 70 yards. The Tro- jans opened up late in the period, and were on the 14 yard line, after a 50 yard march, as the gun ended the half. The Saints tied up the count at 6-6 in the third quarter, when Mack Stennett scored on a long jaunt, that included a 30 yard pS.sS Stennett- to-Merrick. With Williams at the helm, the Trojans pa- raded 65 yards down the field for their second touchdown. Dynamic Don cut loose with one 35 yard gain that carried him to the 31 yard line. A pass to Thomas put the ball on the seven yard line. Here the Saints held for three downs, but on the fourth play, Thomas passed to Williams for the touchdown. In the fourth quarter, the Trojans went 50 yards in eight plays, with Williams doing the ball packing five times, and Bonham went over on a spin play for a touchdown. Captain Jesse Hibbs and Charley Boren were on the sidelines in this game, but Cecil Hoff and Irving Winfield, their substitutes, came through in handy fashion. After the St. Marys game, Trojan fans were busily looking forward to the coming games with Stanford and California. Three successive victories had boosted the Trojans into real prominence as a contender for Coast honors. Jones was fast build- ing a highly efficient outfit, with Williams as the real star. " Dynamic Don " displayed, in addition to his known ability to carry the ball, a football head and sense of generalship that boosted him into a prominent position for All-American honors. In- juries to Captain Jess Hibbs showed that he was sorely needed on the line, both for his play and his inspired leadership. Fr. ncis Tappaan End Russell Saunders Fullback . 145 146 ' Bear wall holds firm California H ANDICAPPED by the absence of three men from the regular hneup, and playing on a muddy field that caused players of both teams to sl: ' p and slide about at critical moments, the Tro- jans were held to a scoreless tie by a hard-fighting, brilliant California eleven that eventually was to go through its season in the Conference unde- feated. Charley Boren, Harry Edelson and Lowry McCaslin, three important cogs in the Jones power plays which had knocked off yardage against all opposition during the three previous years, were on the sidelines, and did not see service in the game. Their substitutes performed as best they could, and while they gave creditable performances, the loss of the three regulars was keenly felt. On the other hand, the California team, which had been looked upon more or less dispar- agingly, came through to play a great game, and fully merited the draw verdict, although previous performances indicated that the Bears should have fallen. The Trojans had an offensive edge in the con- test, but could not score. The Thundering Herd piled up 281 yards from scrimmage to 127 for the Bears, and gathered 14 first downs, as compared with five for the enemy. Once the Trojans ad- vanced to the California 21 yard line, while the Bears were down as far as the Trojan 25 yard marker. There were many brilliant plays in every quar- ter, but on the whole, there was no particular punch. Both teams played beautiful defensive foot- ball; so good, in fact, that scoring was practically next to impossible. The strong defenses, combined v ath the slippery field, nullified whatever each team had to offer in the way of offensive work. Marger Apsit, substitute halfback, who was oc- cupying Harry Edelson ' s backfield position in the game, burst forth into eternal fame and glory late in the fourth quarter. Lloyd Thomas tried to pass, only to have it blocked. Phillips caught the ball before it touched the ground, and headed for the goal line, surrounded by California players. Apsit, who was defending the passer, was the only Tro- jan anywhere near Phillips. He made one great leap to drag the California captain to earth. How he managed to dive between the Bears who sur- rounded Phillips was a mystery, but he somehow slid through to save the game, for Phillips was headed for an almost certain touchdown. Russ Saunders came into his own as a ground- gainer for the Trojans in this game. Heretofore reckoned only as an ordinary yardage-gainer. Marger Apsit Halfback 147 ■ ' r. Iffprw i - Dtijield nds going rough Saunders proved to be the only Trojan who could gain with any regularity against the Bears. Once, in the first quarter, he swept around Phillips ' end for a gain of 24 yards, which was the longest run made by either team in the entire game. It was also in the first quarter that the Bears advanced well down into Trojan territory, a 20 yard pass from Lom to Phillips putting the ball on the 25 yard marker. Barr gained two yards just as the period ended, but the Trojans broke up an aerial attack to end the threat. Benny Lom, whose brilliant spirals saved the Bears from serious trouble on more than one occa- sion, got away with one of the most outstanding bits of individual brilliance in the entire game, in the second quarter. Hibbs broke through the Cali- fornia forward wall to block one of Lom ' s punts, but the speedy Bear half- back scooped up the ball and dashed 50 yards up the field before he was downed. Fortunately the Bears were deep in their - own territory at the time, and even Lom ' s long run did not put them within scoring distance of the Trojan goal. Williams was seriously hurt in the .second quar- ter, and Marshall Duffield, the sophomore quarterback, took up the signal- calling duties. Playing his first big game under fire, the blonde youngster came through in excellent fashion. Lacking the experience and football brains of the regular quarterback, DufField made up for these deficiencies with an individual brand of spark and dash that kept the Trojans playing at top speed throughout the entire game. Just before he was injured, Williams tossed a pass to Francis Tappaan that was good for 25 yards, and put the Trojans on the California 30 yard line. Williams made four yards on the next play, but on the following attempt he slipped on the muddy field and was thrown for a five yard loss before he could regain his feet. Shortly after the opening of the fourth quar- ter, the Trojans ripped and tore their way down the field to the California 27 yard line. Here the Bears stitfened, and on fourth down Thomas tried a pass which Lom intercepted to end the march. The fourth quarter was a valiant battle, waged inside the tw o 30 yard lines. Both teams struggled along, sometimes uncovering a short offensive threat, but invariably the defensive team rose to the occasion to stop the advance. The work of Captain Irving Phillips, end. Ban- croft, tackle, and Benny Lom, halfback, stood out for the Bears. In addition, the defensive work of Charley Schmidt, full ' back, was largely respon- sible for the stopping of the Trojan attack. While every Trojan on the field was playing superb football, the ex- hibitions given by Nate Barrager, Francis Tap- paan, Jess Hibbs and Frank Anthony ranked with anything done during the entire season. The result of the game left Stanford, Cali- fornia and the Trojans tied for first place in the Conference standing. The Cards, however,, being both unbeaten and untied, were favorites for the championship. 148 -t ♦■ Saunders tries aeronautics Occidental Q_ TILL a trifle wobbly from their battle with California, the Trojans encountered a well-coached, and efficient Occidental team in the Coliseum the following Saturday, and barely walked off with a 19-0 victory. It wasn ' t until the third quarter, when the regulars entered the lineup for the first time, that the Trojans were able to score on the Battling Ben- gals, and then it was only as the result of a break. Twice the Tigers held the Trojan first string for downs, the second occasion being on the Occiden- tal 31 yard line; but as the Tigers got under way in a return march, they missed the signal, fumbled the ball, and Lowry McCaslin recovered it quick enough to race for a touchdown. Occidental kicked off, and the Trojans, find- ing the foe ' s morale wobbling, crashed 72 yards down the field in eleven plays for a touchdown, Saunders going over for the tally. Marshall Duffield took up Williams ' work at quarterback, and had the ball on the two yard line as the quarter ended, taking it over on the first play of the fourth period. The Trojans appeared woefully lacking in backfield substitutes in this encounter; Harry Edel- son lasted only one play, his bad knee still giving him plenty of trouble. The first team showed the effect of its hard game with California, and only the bad fumble by the Tigers, which gave the Trojans their first touchdown, caused any break in the fierce battle. It was the best showing a Southern Conference team had made against a Trojan varsity in the past five years. Jones did not use his first string men any more than was absolutely necessary, preferring to save them for the game with Stanford the following week-end. The Trojans learned a lesson in this game that they did not soon forget — never underestimate an opponent. If Coach Jones was looking for a hard game to get his squad in the proper temperament for the Stanford tilt, he got it; if he was looking for capable substitutes, his quest was useless. The Trojans discovered that any sort of a team has a chance, in modern football, as long as it does not give up. Occidental didn ' t give up, and had it not been for that bad break, that gave the Trojans their chance to score, the two teams might still be battling on even terms. Jones discovered that he had to have Williams in the game to get any scor- ing out of his team, and that he was not as well fortified as had been expected, in the matter of efficient reserve and material. Charles Boren Guard Frank Anthony Tackle K 149 - ■ 150 1 V- Perfect mtej ereuce for Williams Stanford P: LAYING what was later acknowledged to be their greatest game of the year, the Trojans, en- joying the " underdog " position for the first time m four years, upset Stanford ' s mighty Cardinals 10-0 in the CoHseum, while more than 80,000 fans yelled themselves into hysterics. A touchdown by Russ Saunders in the second quarter, and a field goal by Captain Jess Hibbs in the fourth, gave the Trojans their 10 points. But that hardly tells the story of the superb defense put up by the battling Cardinal and Gold team that staved off threat after threat in the first half, until Stanford, ever known as a second-half team, crumpled into nothingness in the last two quarters. So dased, and so utterly disorganized were the Cards by their failure to score in the first half, when fumbles cost them three chances, and stal- wart defense halted them repeatedly, that in the third quarter they got into Trojan territory only once, and then just as far as the 49 yard line. On one occasion they did reach mid-field but spent most of the time desperately defending their own goal, which they did with characteristic Stanford fight. Taking quick advantage of amazing breaks, and playing an unexpectedly superior brand of football, the Trojans outfought, out-generaled and out-gamed their rivals. Three times in the first half, the crushing Stanford Juggernaut smashed its way to the very shadow of the Trojan goal posts, only to lose a scoring chance when the savage charging of the Herd ' s forward wall occa- sioned costly fumbles and misplays. Meanwhile, with a quick, slashing and varied attack, the Trojans scored a touchdown: and, what IS more important, Hibbs converted. That seemed to take every spark of life out of the Stanford de- fense. Still showing a formidable defensive power, they found themselves completely halted by the sterling work of the Trojan line and backs. McCaslin opened the game by kicking off for the Trojans. A short time later the Cards came into possession of the ball on their own 40 yard lines. Working from that now-famous " B " for- mation, and with Captain Biff Hoffman, Herb Fleishhacker, Wilton and Sims packing the ball on alternate plays, they marched down the field to the Trojans three-yard marker. It was the most perfect bit of offensive work ever shown in the Coliseum. There wasn ' t a hitch, and the Cards marched as methodically as if they had been going through signal-drill in their own back yard. Then Sims fumbled and lost a lot of yards. Edelson smeared -::: Captain Jesse Hibbs Tackle 151 - National and Coast Grid Trophies JIL ATIOT AL championship honors were unconditionally awarded to the Trojans with the presentation of the ]ac F. Rissman trophy. The award was made by Prof. Fran G. Dickinson, of the University of Illinois, who annually selects the outstanding football team of the entire country to receive the title. The Tro]an eleven is the fifth to receive the handsome statue, emblematic of the na- tional crown. The first award went to T otre Dame ' s famous Four Horsemen. Dartmouth, Stanford and Illinois followed in order, and last year the trophy went to a Pacific Coast college for the second time, when the Trojans were adjudged the country ' s best. The award is made on a basis of record of games won, lost and tied, with the class of opposition encountered being of exceptional importance. The photos show the trophy itself, and Pres. R. B. von KleinSmid receiving the award. «. 152 Awarded Southern California Varsity T% LTHOUGH technically tied for the chaml ;onship. the Trojan trophy case held the Pacific Coast Conference football chani ' pionship cup for the entire year. California, which was unbeaten in Conference competition, and which had a right to hold the trophy for half the year, waived this honor, declaring that the Tro- jan squad had the better record, and insisted the cup remain here for the entire year. Having tied both Stanford and Idaho for Coast honors the previous season, the Trojans thus have possession of the cup for more than a full year. This was the first time, how- ever, that Southern California had the entire rights to the champion- ship cup. Victories over Stan- ford, Idaho, ' Washington State and Oregon State, and the bitter tied game with Calif orrxia, gave them the best Conference record, while the string of victories in the non-conference affairs gave them the best record in the country. Photos show V ills O. Hun- ter, athletic director, and Bob Behlow, student body president, receiving the championship trophy. ». 153 Saunders evades tac j!er him on the next play, for only a four yard gain, and ' the hall passed to Trojan possession. Hibbs promptly punted out to the Trojan 37 yard line, and the Cards started another inexorable advance. Back to the three-yard line again, and again Sims fumbled. This time McCaslin swooped in like a hawk to recover the ball and halt the march. Shortly after the start of the second period, Hibbs punted to Stanford ' s forty yard line, Wilton running the ball back 10 yards. He fumbled and lost 10 yards on the next play, and then Hibbs in- tercepted a pass, returning the ball to the Stanford 35 yard line. Saunders shot a bullet pass to Mc- Caslin that was good for 20 yards. Williams made two more yards, and took a pass from Thomas that was good for ten. Three line plays left the ball resting on the one and one-half yard line, with Stanford massed for an- other plunge by Williams. " Dynamic Don " crossed up the opposition and passed to Saunders, who . dived under Wilton ' s out- stretched arms to catch the ball and slide across the goal line. Hibbs con- verted and the Trojans led, 7-0. The Cards took Mc- Caslin ' s kick-oif on their own 12 yard line and marched 45 yards up the field. Hoffman tossed a beautiful pass to Sims that put the ball on the Trojan seven-yard line. Hoffman made two yards at center, and " Pop " Warner sent in Lewis and Smalling for one of his usual " Garrison " finishes. Smalling clicked into right guard for three yards, and the ball rested on the two-yard line. Hoffman tried a hidden ball trick, the one he had scored a touchdown on two years previously in the Coli- seum. But he fumbled, and Tappaan and McCaslin recovered together for the Trojans. Hibbs promptly kicked out of danger, to end the last serious threat Stanford made. Thomas in- tercepted a pass later in the quarter, and Hibbs punted back to the Card 39 yard line. Hoffman got away one of his famous long passes, and Small- ing caught it in the open. He was caught from behind by Lloyd Thomas on the Trojan twelve yard line, just as the gun sounded to end the half. Stanford ' s expected second-half fight did not materialize with the start of the third quarter. The well-coached Trojan defense broke up every over- head attempt, and the huge Cardinal backs could not gain through the line. The game developed into a punting duel between Hoffman for the Cards, and Hibbs and Williams for the Trojans. Near the end of the pe- riod, Williams, playing safety, raced 24 yards be- fore he was run out of bounds on the Stanford 26 yard Hne. Lewis was the last man between Williams and a touch- down but the speedy Card back forced the Trojan ball-carrier out of bounds. Saunders rifled a pass to McCaslin that netted 1 3 yards, and Edelson added four more to place the ball on the Stanford nine yard line as the quarter ended. Thomas now tried to pass to Wil- liams but it was just out of reach. Hibbs dropped back, and with Saunders holding the ball, the Tro- jan pilot booted a field goal from the 1 5 yard line. It was the first field goal a Trojan team had at- ■f " F 154 iJarrdtjer stops Hojjman I tempted since Bncc Taylor scored one against Oregon State at Portland m 1921. Later the Tro- jans tried another field goal after a march down the field from the Card 40 yard line, but missed this time. Stanford, desperate, as the minutes waned, tried a number of passes, most of which were wild or resulted in only short gains. Saunders finally intercepted one of Hoffman ' s tosses and galloped 27 yards to the Stanford 13 yard strip, where he was downed from behind by Lud Frentrup. Duf- field, who had replaced Williams, gained six yards on two plays, but Edelson was injured, and the Trojans were penalized for taking too much time out. Saunders crashed into left tackle for four more yards as the gun ended the game. The great work of Hibbs at tackle, Tappaan and McCaslin at end, Barrager at tackle, Boren, with his two shattered knees, at guard, Williams and Saunders in the backfield, Edelson ' s defensive work, and the stalwart " gibraltar " acts of An- thony and Galloway on the line drew the praise of all the critics. Thomas, playing his usual steady game, rose to brilliance. For Stanford, Hoff- man, Fleishhacker, Small- ing, Heinecke and Post were the shining lights. They played exceptional football, but they were outplayed by the best " team " on the coast. All of the Trojans were excellent, but they played so well together that any individual brilliance was completely overshadowed. Sports writers and critics were unanimous in their praise of the Trojan eleven after the game. Stanford ' s truly great team had been beaten be- cause the Cardinal and Gold squad simply refused to consider itself licked, despite the fact that the visitors were the heavy favorites previous to the game. Being the " under-dogs " in their own back yard was a new experience to Coach Jones ' eleven. Three years previously the Trojans were picked to win, and were defeated, 13-9. The following year the Cardinal and Gold machine was rated best, and again succumbed, 13-12. One season later the Tro- jans were given a bare outside chance to win, and were tied to 13-13, when the Cards came from be- hind in the last minute of play, with Fleishhacker smashing the line and tossing a short pass to Vin- cent i for the deciding touchdown. This year Stan- ford, with the greatest material " Pop " Warner ad- mitted he had ever seen, was expected to win. Those three marches down the field in the first half are indicative of the Stanford strength. Later, the smashing victory over Army proved just how good the Cards could be. Some bad fumbles cost them their scoring chances and after that Troy simply would not be beaten. It was a real football battle from start to finish. Outgained, and out- passed, the Trojans did not make a single first down through line plays. The Cardinal forwards smashed the four-man-in- terference play by trip- ping up the blockers and leaving the runner as an easy victim for the smash- ing backs. So Williams resorted to the air, and four first downs via this route spelled ten points and a hard-won victory. It was a glo rious day for Coach Howard Jones and his men. ' 15? I B 156 Brown sheds a tdc ler Arizona (T. AKING on the Aruona " Wildcats " as a breather between the Stanford and Washington State games, the Trojans romped to an easy 78-7 victory over the struggHng, but outclassed visitors. It was the largest score a Jones-coached Trojan team had run up since 1925, when the Thundenng Herd trampled Pomona 80-0. Don Williams, Nate Barrager, Francis Tap- paan, and Frank Anthony were given complete rests, but the other regulars saw a few minutes of service in the fray. Marshall Duffield, taking Wil- liams ' position at quarterback, scored four touch- downs, and was the bright light of the day. Ev Brown and Bert Ritchey scored two tallies, while Jess Hill, Harry Edelson, Russ Saunders and Jess Mortensen contributed one each. Duffield turned in two conversions, Mortenson two, both on passes, and Kemp and Hibbs one each. Arizona ' s lone score came when Patten scooped up Brown ' s blocked kick in the second quarter, and galloped 50 yards down the field to cross the Trojan goal. AcufF contributed the extra point. Hill and Duffield manufactured the first two Trojan touchdowns in the first period. Edelson add- ed one in the second, and Duffield and Saunders added two more in the third. The fourth period Herschel Bonham Fullback was a riot, with the Trojans scoring six touch- downs. Mortensen and Duffield got one each, then Bert Ritchey gathered a pair, and Brown wound up with two more. Shining lights of the game were Duffield ' s 25 yard gallop down the sidelines for a touchdown in the fourth period; Carl Kreiger ' s " back-of-the- neck " catch of a pass in the same period; Ritchey ' s 70 yard run for a touchdown, after intercepting a pass; and Mortensen ' s two extra points on the re- ceiving end of passes from Brown. Jones had a fine chance to test his substitutes in this contest, and most of them came through in handy fashion. The opposition, of course, gave no opportunity for a real insight into the relative ability, but it helped to show where the various substitutes were weak. Ritchey ' s end-around plays were one of the real features of the game. The dusky wingman had plenty of early foot, and although the visitors soon learned when to expect him to flash around the wings, they were practically powerless to stop him Everett Brown and Jess Mortensen worked one sensational play for an extra pornt. Brown was back to try a place kick, but a bad pass from center sent the ball rolling around the backfield. Brown scooped up the pellet, and just before he was buried under an avalanche, he hurled a bullet pass to Mortensen for the extra digit. % ' » - ' ■»■ Lloyd Thomas Halfback ■ ' 157 Dujfield junctures Cougar waU Washington State N THE wildest and weirdest foothnll game in the hist(.iry of the Coliseum, the Trojans defeated Washington State 27-1 S. Taken from a football aspect, the game was terrible, filled with fumbles, dropped punts and passes, poor blocking and bad guesswork. Viewed from the spectator ' s angle, it couldn ' t have been improved upon, with 90-yard and 57-yard runs for touchdowns, sensational catches, and all the thrills usually attendant upon a badly played game. There was no scoring in the first period, although the Trojans once held the visitors for downs on the 20-yard line. Hibbs cut loose with a 5? yard punt which McDonald fumbled, Rohwer recovered, and fumbled, and Thomas finally recov- ered on the State 3 5 -yard line. The Trojans bat- tered their way to the 10-yard line as the gun end- ed, and Saunders passed to Thomas for a touch- down on the second play of the second period. After a long punting duel, Duffield took one of McDonald ' s punts, and raced 75 yards through the entire Cougar team for a touchdown. Right after the kickoff, McDonald returned one of Hibbs ' punts 58 yards to the Trojan 15-yard strip. The Trojans took the ball, and Duffield punted to Buckley, who returned the ball to within three yards of where the play started, on the Trojan 29-yard line. Jones plunged over for a touchdown, making the score 1.V6 at the end of the half. On the first play of the third qu.irtcr, Rohwer took Apsit ' s kickoff, and rambled 90 yards for a touchdown. McDonald converted, making the score 1 .VI 3, and the Trojan battering ram got under way in a hurry. After an exchange of kicks, Tappaan recovered Rohwer ' s fumble, and raced ,3 1 yards to a touchdown. Hibbs converted, and the score was 20-13. The Trojans threatened several times in the fourth quarter, Saunders finally passing to Tappaan for the touchdown, and the Cougar goal was con- tinually in danger until the end of the game. Marshall Duffield proved again that he would be an able successor to Don Williams next year. In every game the Sophomore tow-head gained consid- erable experience, and in each succeeding contest he showed ability to not only learn his lessons, but to remember them as well. His work against the Cougars was particularly briOiant. The Cougars always have been a trial and a trouble to the Trojans, and 45,000 fans turned out to see the battle. Marshall Duffield Quarter Harry Edelson Halfback - 158 Mf 9 159 Vandals surround Williams Idaho V. ANQUISHING Idaho 28-7, while Stanford was coming from behind to tie Cahfornia 13-13 at Berkeley, the Trojans won the Pacific Coast Con- ference championship. Both the Bears and the Tro- jans were unbeaten in Conference competition, but the Cardinal and Gold machine won four games and tied one, while the Bears won three and tied two. The championship trophy was awarded to both schools, to be held for a period of six months. The California executiv e committee, however, graciously awarded the cup to the Trojans for the entire year, and it now rests in the trophy case. Idaho ' s courageous Vandals caved in before the relentless pressure of a third quarter attack by the Trojan regulars. The score was 28-7, and the vic- tory, bringing the Pacific Coast title, was excep- tionally sweet to the Trojans. The Vandals proved too tough for any but the Trojan regulars, and staved off threatened scores until Howard Jones sent in Thomas, Anthony, Barrager, Apsit and Winfield in the third period. The reinforced Trojans scored two touchdowns in five minutes, and added another just before the close of the third quarter. Hibbs kicked all three goals. The final Trojan score came in the last two minutes of the game, while " Wild Bill " Kershisnik Clark Galloway Guard J . ic4 plunged over for Idaho ' s lone score in the fourth quarter. With DufField at the helm, the Trojans pounded their way to the three-yard line in the first period, but a stalwart Idaho forward wall halt- ed the attack. Thereafter the game developed into a punting duel, with neither team being able to gain any advantage whatsoever, until late in the second period. Here the Trojans marched down again, but were halted by the half gun, when Saunders was run out of bounds on the one-yard line. Starting the third period. Coach Jones sent all of his regulars into the game with the exception of Francis Tappaan and Charley Boren. The stellar guard played his last game when he was injured in the Cougar contest. The regulars, with some ex- cellent playing, proceeded to put the game on ice. The third-stringers, inserted in the latter stages of the contest, although threatened seriously from time ' to time by Vandal determination, were able to pull out with a victory. Marshall Duffield injured his shoulder on the fourth play in the second quarter and was forced to retire from the contest. Shortly after the period opened, Russ Saunders cut loose with a long run that was good for thirty-five yards, placing the Tony Steponovich End and Guard - 160 Lots of help for Diiffield oval on the Idaho twenty-yard Hne. Alternating with Williams, Saunders at last brought the ball to the one yard line. From this point Williams crashed over, and Hibbs converted, to give the Trojans a 7-0 lead. It was a short time after the initial tally that Hibbs made a pretty recovery on Perrin ' s fumble on the Vandal forty-two yard marker. A sustained drive down the field followed, with Williams doing much of the damage, featuring a splendid bit of open field running and hurling a fourteen yard pass to Saunders for a timely gain. Williams went over for the tally, racing fourteen yards without an Idaho man putting a hand on him. Hibbs again sent the ball between the crossbars for the extra point. Near the end of the third period, Jess Hill, who had taken Saunder ' s place, whirled out of the mass into the open and hot-footed it twenty-seven yards to a touchdown in one of the most spectacu- lar gains of the day. Thomas did a nice piece of interference work on this play. The doughty Tro- jan back played an important part in all of the touchdowns, his interference work being far above the average. Thomas, incidentally, although he did not score any of the touchdowns, was one of the outstanding stars of the game. At the opening of the final quarter, Hill pulled a faux pas by fumbling the hall into the hands of the opposition on his own thirty-seven yard line. Idaho, upon recovering the bounding oval, was quick to take advantage of the change of fortune, and immediately shifted into high gear. A series of passes which proved successful were combined with telling line plunges, and Charley Erb ' s boys advanced slowly but surely on the here- tofore untarnished Trojan goal line. With most of the regulars now replaced by second and third- stringers, the Southern California gridders were having difficulty in holding off the determined attack. The Idaho eleven, however, was not to be denied, and the one strong thrust of the Moscow clan bore fruit when its giant back, Kershisnik, crashed over the last white mark for six points and a touchdown. Kershisnik also kicked goal, and the score stood at 28-7 m favor of the sons of Troy. The remainder of the game was uneventful, neither team having much of an advantage. The game ended as the long shadows were beginning to gather on the green turf of the Coliseum, and the bark of the timekeeper ' s closing gun, coupled with the thrilling radio report of Stanford ' s last minute comeback to tie California at Berkeley, meant that the Trojans were the champions of the Pacific Coast. The victory over Idaho made it two straight years in the Conference without a defeat for the Trojans, which added further to Jones " ranking as one of the leading gridiron instructors of the nation. Cecil Hofp Tackle Irving Winfield Guard 161 162 " Trojan line opens io!e Notre Dame e AVING won the Pacific Coast champion- ship, the Trojans put in a serious bid for national honor, as well as getting some measure of revenge for two previous defeats, by winning from Notre Dame 2 7 ' 14 in the Coliseum, while more than 80,000 spectators crowded the arena for the second time during the season. Seven Trojan athletes wound up their college football careers in the game. They were Captain Jesse Hibbs, Don Williams, Lowry McCaslin, Char- ley Boren, Hilton McCabe, Herschel Bonham and Al Shaub. Played on December 1 the game was a fitting climax to Troy ' s greatest season on the football field. Coach Rockne, whose " Ramblers " had wan- dered up and down and to and fro from one end of the country to the other, stated after the game that he had never seen a more perfect football machine than Coach Howard Jones trotted out on the field that December day. Disp laying their superiority from the start, the Trojans played steady, methodical football, and never were seriously threatened by the Irish. The visitors were unfortunately handicapped by in- juries, and were not up to their best. John Nie- miec, star halfback, was handicapped through in- juries received in the Carnegie Tech game two weeks before, and carried the ball only twice. He lost seven yards on these two attempts. Up to his form, he is one of the best halfbacks in the coun- try. Tim Moynihan, regular center, suffered an injured arm early in the game, and retired, and while Nash, his substitute, gave a good demonstra- tion, the Irish quite palpably missed their star pivot man. Fred Collins, despite an injured arm that was taped from wrist to elbow, played a great game. The famous Irish fight was present, but it was not enough to win from the relentless Trojans. The visitors lacked the class and brilliance they had displayed in two former appearances in the west, but went down to defeat as only a Notre Dame team can — fighting till the last whistle. One pleasing factor in the Trojan exhibition, was the brilliant defense against passing. Twice the Trojans had been forced to bow to the Irish by one point margins because of their inability to keep track of the Notre Dame aerial threat. But in this game the defenses, organized by Aubrey Devine, who scouted the Irish, and coached by Gordon Campbell, a former Trojan star, was im- pregnable. The visitors completed only two out of thirteen passes, and they were good for just 21 yards, an unheard of defense against Irish plays. Even John O ' Brien, the former Los Angeles High Don Willi. ' Sms Quarter ■y " 163 Duff eld starts School boy, who attained national fame by catch- ing the pass that beat Army, was helpless against the stalwart Trojan work. The first quarter early developed into a fine punting dual between Niemiec and Hihbs, with neither team gaining an advantage. Late in the period however, the Trojan offensive got under way, and with Williams and Saunders packing the ball, the Thundering Herd blasted its way down the field 6 ' yards for a touchdown. Williams went over for the tally, and Hibbs missed the conver- sion, making the score 6-0. Starting the second quarter, the Trojans again smashed down the field, but were stopped on the two-yard line when Brady intercepted a pass. Niemiec, standing behind his own goal line, punt- ed out to the 35 yard marker. A pass, Williams to McCaslin, put the Tro- jans in a scoring position, and another toss, Will- iams to Apsit, scored the second touchdown. Apsit then kicked off to Collins, and the white-haired boy of the Irish spread a few tacklers as he scurried back to his own 2S yard line. Brady decided, after a couple of smacks at the Trojan line, to resort to unortho- dox football in a gallant attempt to tie the score, or at least put over one touchdown before the end of the half, and Niemiec flipped the first Irish pass of the afternoon. The first one worked for a short gain, and Niemiec danced back to try another. The ball came back to the waiting Irish back, but something else was coming back with it. Tony Steponovich, Trojan linesman, had broken long jaunt through the Notre Dame forward wall and was coming back too. His arm posed for all the world like that of a forbidding traffic policeman, Tony smote the ball upward as it left Niemiec ' s fingers. It slithered up, bobbling up and over in its crazy flight, but it was Steponovich himself who gath- ered It in on his way to the goal-line. There wasn ' t anyone near him so he stepped oflF the remaining distance to the touchdown area without difficulty. That tally practically broke Notre Dame ' s spirit, for although the Irish continued their gallant strug- gle, the over-w;helming three-touchdown lead was too much for them. Notre Dame ' s first touchdown came half- way through the third quarter when Chevigny broke through tackle on a fake reverse and out- distanced Williams and Thomas to cross the goal line 5 1 yards away. The Trojans came right back with a strong offensive drive nc;ir the end of the quarter. Williams re- turned a punt 17 yards to the Trojan .37 yard line, and on the next play, reeled off 28 yards around end, to place the ball on the Irish 3 5 yard marker. Here the Irish stiffened, so Williams took to the air, tossing a pass to McCaslm that was good for nine yards, and Saunders promptly made it a first down Williams lost ten yards when he was thrown behind the line of scrimmage on an at- tempted pass, just as the third period ended. The Trojans were leading by three touchd ' wns to one. On the first play of the next period, Williams passed to Edelson for 1 5 yards, placing the ball on ■ 164 f fVai I6=i • • ?« Williams runs into trouble the 19 yard line, and Saunders smashed through for five yards to make it a first down. Williams added twelve more, but the Trojan drive was halt- ed when Captain Jesse Hibbs suffered an injured ankle, and had to be helped from the field. The Trojan leader was given a wonderful ovation, similar to that which sent All-Amencan Morlcy Drury off the gridiron in his final college game the previous year. With Hibbs gone, the Irish stiffened to hold the Trojans, and Carideo punted to his own 42 yard line. The Trojans would not be denied, however, and Williams passed to Edelson, who caught the ball on the 25 yard line, and ran to the five yard stripe before he was downed by Chevigny. Williams then passed to McCaslin, and the bril- liant end wound up his career by staggering across the goal line with Carideo and Twomey hanging on his back with A short time later Carideo returned a punt " fO yards up the field to the Trojan 2 ' ) yard line. El- der and Mullins pounded their way to a first down, and a five yard penalty for offside gave the Irish just 10 yards to go for a touchdown. Elder and Mullins placed the ball on the one yard line, and Gebert drove over left guard for the touchdown. The game ended a few minutes later. It was the first time the Trojans had gone through an undefeated season since 1920, when Jlldr tenacity. they won six consecutive games. The victory over Notre Dame increased the prestige of the West, which had come into prominence with victories by Stanford and Oregon State over Army and New York University, respectively. Immediately after the Notre Dame game Nate Barrager, the battling center, was unanimously elected captain of the 1929 squad. Barrager was easily the outstanding center on the Coast, and gained no small measure of national recognition. With the conclusion of the season, administra- tion officials immediately set about the preparing of a schedule that would be fitting to a champion. Determined to defend the Pacific Coast Champion- ship against every threat, Gwynn Wilson, graduate manager, scheduled seven conference opponents, in- cluding a return game with the University of Washington, which was included m a revolving schedule with Stanford, California and the Tro- jans, to form a " Big Four " . In addition, the an- nual battle with Notre Dame was scheduled for Chicago, while Carnegie Tech, one of the leading elevens in the East, and conquerors of Notre Dame, was invited to play in the Coliseum. Two other contests rounded out an eleven game sched- ule, the toughest which the Trojan varsity has ever been called upon to face. With this schedule ahead of them next year, the Trojans will give the fans another season of well- played football. - 166 - « 167 Varsity Football Squad Top Row. Jesse Mortensen. H; Tom Wilcox. F: Stewait Philp, H; Maifrer Apsit. H and G; Russell Saunders. F; Nathan Barragcr. C; Mahlon Chambers. Q; Francis Norton. H; Frank Anthony. T: Eu.nene Laisne. H; Francis Tappaan. Er Gene Clark. H : Lyie Baldridse. G ; Marshall Duffield. Q ; Tony Steponovich. E ; Bill Ford. Q. Middlr Row: Bert Ritchey. F: James Snider. H: Vauahn Deranian. G: Bob Gowder. G: Georpte Templeton. C; Everett Brown. Q : Cecil Hoff. T : Bill Seitz. T ; Karl KreiKer. E ; Hilton McCabe, C : Herold Larson. H ; Don Williams. Q ; Howard Bell. C : Harvey Durkee. H ; Bill McClune. student assistant manager. Front Row: Aubrey Devine. Assistant Coach: Howard Jones. Head Coach: Bill Hunter. Assistant Coach and Director of Inter- collesriate Athletics : Gordon Campbell. Assistant Coach : Rocky Kemp. Q : Willis Hirsch. C : Jesse Hill. F ; Irving Winfield, G George Decker. T : John Ward. T : Ward Bond. T : Cliff Thiede. Q : Clark Galloway. G : Herschel Bonham. F ; Jesse Shaw. T Harry Edelson. H : Lloyd Thomas. H and Q : Lowry McCaslin. E ; Charles Boren. G : E. G. Greeves. Advisory Kicking Coach Cliff Herd. Assistant Coach : Jeff Cravath. Line Coach ; Jack Hartfield. Student Manager. National Football Champions The Season Ended, Islation-wide Acclamation Is Brought to Troy by the Varsity 1 y N the shoulders of 4.S husky athletes rested the tremendous task of bringing the squad through an unbeaten sea- son. That they did it is a tribute to the men themselves, as well as to Coach Howard Jones and his aid. Letter Men Eastern stars in San Fran- cisco. Franl{ Antho7i_ Lloyd Thomas Marger Apsit Chr GaUoway ? (dthdn Biirrager Bob Goii ' der Charles Boren Jesse Hihbs Harry Edehon Cecil HojJ Marshall Duffield Lowry McCaslin Jesse Mortensen Don Williams Russell Saunders Bill Senz Jesse Shaw Tony Steponovich Francis Tappaan George Templeton Jones didn ' t have anything particularly bril- liant in the way of material to start with. He had a lot of important holes to plug up in the line and backiield. As usual, he shoved his men around here and there, eventually winding up with the best pos- sible combination, and one that proved a winner. " Unlucky " Charley Boren, who had been shifted about from halfback to end and back again, was tried out at running guard, and proved, as usual, he could do anything on a football field, and do it well. Late in the season, both of his knees went back on him, and he was forced to stay out of the Notre Dame game, but the West paid tribute to Boren ' s ability when hewas invited to play on the All-Western team which met a squad of All- Anthony, Thomas, Saunders, Edelson, Hibbs — almost every regular on the team was tried out at different positions, and us- ually with satisfactory re- sults. Saunders distin- guished himself by playing halfback, quarterback and fullback during the year. The spirit of the players was unbeatable. It was the never-say-die spirit, so characteristic of Trojan teams, that brought them a victory over Stan- ford, and later spurred them on through an un- defeated season. More than one eminent grid critic pronounced them the greatest " team " on the Coast, and the best seen in the West since the " Wonder- Team " days of California. Seven members of the squad played their final season of Trojan competition. After the Notre Dame game Bonham, Boren, Hibbs, McCabe. McCaslin, Schaub and Williams laid aside their uniforms for good. m l 168 ik vH:i -. " TtT n " - - i ' « « % t ti I-RLSIIMAX FoUTBALL Sl UAU Front Rote: Howard Elliot. Assistant Coach; Leo B. Calland. Head Coach; Snyder. Joslin, Richardson, Mason. Stewart. Arbei- bide. Butler, Hall, .Jurich. Williamson. Schnelle. Eley. Stephen s. Townsend. Butler. Dick Davis. Assistant Manager ; Pexy Eckles. Assistant Manager ; Jack Hartfield. Student Manager. Middle Koic: John Loustalot. Assistant Coach; Jlainland. Emerson. Neis. Anderson. Whittier. Clarke, Hammack. Shambeek. Kelley, Nelson. Lees. HoUoway. Shaver. Van Ornum. Goldman. Bach- Roir: Zeisenhenne. C. Willingham. Nicholson. Chlentzos. Ariaudo. L. Willingham. Johnson. Matson, Sheffer. Buchanan. von Rosenberg. Baker, Musick, Pinckert. Collins. Freshman Football Season The Peagreeners Again Go Through the Tear Undefeated Under Coach Leo Calland Frosh 34 - Frosh 26 - Frosh 41 - Frosh 44 - Frosh - Frosh 12 - 157 Scores J. C. ' San Berndrdino ■ Pasadena ]. C - Sdiitti Ay a J. C - San Diego Marines.. ■ Cahfornia Frosh F. OR the second time in his career, Coach Leo Calland herded the freshman eleven through an unbeaten season. In 1923 Calland coached the Yearlings, and the lone score registered against them came m a 14-7 victory over California. Cal- land then took over the coachmg position at Whit- tier, but returned to his Alma Mater in 1928 to pilot the Frosh through a brilliant season in which they not only were unscored on, but also rounded up the " Little Big Three " title. The Trobabes, averaging 29 points per game, won iive out of six games, and, like the varsity played a scoreless tie with the California Frosh. They defeated Stanford 12-0, and the Redshirt ' s subsequent victory over California gave Calland ' s charges the championship. The complete season ' s record is as follows: San Bernardino J. C. 34-0, Pasadena J. C. 26-0, Santa Ana J. C. 41-0, San Diego Marines 44-0, California Freshmen 0-0, Stanford Freshmen 12-0. Stanford Frosh John Baker, chunky, and highly efficient run- ning guard, was elected honorary captain at the conclusion of the season. Letters were awarded to the following players: Barrett Arbelbide. end; John Baker, guard; George Buchanan, halfback; John Butler, end; John Klcy, halfback; Harold Ham- mack, halfback; Robert Hall, tackle; Richard Hol- loway, guard; Howard Joslin, end; Anthony Jur- ick, end; Dixon Kelly, center; Tom Mallory, half- back; Tom Mason, tackle; Bill Mainland, quarter; James Musick, full; Ernie Pinckert, quarter; Ray- mond von Rosenberg, tackle; Cecil Schnelle, half- back; Gaius Shaver, quarter; Clarence Sheffer, full; Harold Snyder, guard; Harry Stephen?, half; Leon Townsend, guard; John Van Ornum, quarter; Julian Whittier, guard, and Stanley Williamson, center. Assisting Calland in the coaching were three former Trojan varsity players: Henry LeFcbvre, Howard Elliott and Johnny Loustalot. b " 169 Coaching Staff Gordon Campbell, assistant varsity coach; Newell Cravath, assistant varsity coach; Leo B. Calland, head freshman coach; Neal Miller, trainer; Howard H. Jones, head varsity coach; Willis O. Hunter, director of athletics; Clifton B. Herd, assistant varsity coach. Troy ' s Coaching Staff Which Materially Aided Coach Jones in Building Troy ' s Greatest Football Team The fact that Howard Harding Jones signed a new five-year contract with the University of Southern California, at a substantial increase in salary, has but proved that the popular coach is as satisfied with Troy as Southern California is satisfied with Howard Harding Jones. As a coach, Jones has no peer, as a sportsman, he has no equal, and as a builder of character, he is unexcelled. Howard Harding Jones is known everywhere football is known, for those three things, and Troy is glad that he will lead her football teams for the next five years. Despite Jones great ability, he could not pos- sibly handle the monumental task of building a football team by himself. Fortunately he has been blessed with an unusually capable crew of assistants. Aubrey Devine, former frosh coach, who scouted Notre Dame, is one of Jones ' own pupils from Iowa. Cliff Herd and Bill Hunter are institu- tions at Troy. Both have been here so long that football would not seem complete without them. Herd is considered by experts to be the best scout on the Coast. A newcomer to the coaching ranks this year was " Carji " Greeves, a soccer star from Australia, who was brought here to teach the Trojans the art of kicking. Their success at booting extra points, which was something like .600 percent for the season, can largely be attributed to his work. Gordon Campbell and Jeff Cravath, two former Trojans, made up the staff. The public hears little about the medical men except when " Duffield out for two weeks " , head- lines a paper. But four capable physicians keep the Trojan ankles and shoulders in order. Drs. Harold Van Metre, Kenneth Townsend, Neal Miller and Packard Thurber are the medicos whose duty it is to keep the athletes in the best of shape for the gruelling season. Their ability to cure ailments and repair broken parts in a hurry has been a big boon to Jones. 170 This Business of Football Which Involves tJic Earnest Services of a Gigantic Staff of ' ' Men Be inid the Guns " HIS busi- ness of football, which has grown from a mere col- lege pastime to a highly organ- ized, efficient sport, is not con- fined to what happens in coli- seums on Satur- d a y afternoons. Back of the game itself is an intri- cate organi::ation that handles the tickets, the GwYNN Wilson Graduate Manager crowds, the ex- penses, the pay- ing of various officials and attaches, the publicity campaigns, and a thousand mmor details that the public never con- siders. The game itself, as played before the cheer- ing throng, is but the culminating phase in a gigan- tic, systematic series of operations involving a large staff of people. Headed by Gwynn Wilson, graduate manager of the University, this staff works the entire year to make possible the few brief months of football. As- sisting Wilson, who manufactures the schedule, is Arnold Eddy, who is in charge of ticket distribution and traffic regulations. Three stenographers. Marguerite Flock, Doro- thy Baker and Grace Wickham, are kept busy with the work of the athletic office alone. Assisting Eddy Jack Hartfifld Student Senior Manager are Webster Hopkins, Ralph Musto, and " Marty " Marti- netti. In addition to this immediate personnel, there is a great staff of stenograph- ers, bookkeepers, and filing clerks to handle the sys- tematic ticket ar- rangement, which Wilson and Eddy have devised. The " Pigskin Review, " official publication at the grid games, was edited last year by Bill Harv ' cy and managed by Kenneth Stonier. Publicity is handled by the Student Athletic News Bureau, now in charge of Al Wesson, a former stu- dent. He was aided in this work by various assist ' ants and by Mr. Ward, the University photogra- pher. Jack Hartfield, senior student football manager, carried the major responsibilities for the duties which go with this office. Three junior managers assisted him: William McClung, Ronald Sweet and Ralph Eckles. Sophomore managers included Jack Rendler, Richard Davis, Arvid Murman, John Kriehn, Sam Baker, Bob Allen, Tom Oudermeulen, Robert Dean, Gene Thompson, Tom Love, Robert Lindsay and Curtis Totten. Insert: Arnold Eddy; Seated. Kcrncr, J. Rriehn, Sam Baker, Richard Davis, Jack Rendler, R. Eckles, W. McClung R. Dean, C. Totten, A. Murman, R. Sweet. 171 GRADUATDiG SEHIORS Captain Jesse Hibbs Don ' Williams Lowry McCasUn Charles Boren Hilton McCabe Herschel Bunham Al Shaub 1 Basket l Att The Mighty Triumvirate Thomas Turns Over the Captaincy to I ehners, as Calland Coaches His Final Season Lloyd Thomas, who captained the quintet, needed no nitroduc- tion to Southern CaHfornia fans. Quiet, unassuming, capable and will- ing, he was one of the most popular football and basketball players ever to perform here. Not a great star, but a conscientious player and leader, Thomas made a great captain. His work at standing guard posi ' tion was of a high order; he never argued nor complained to of£cials; and his conduct was typical of Trojan captains. Next season, Johnny Lehners will lead the team. Lehncrs broke into the regu- lar lineup as a sophomore, and was a member of the championship team. Last year he again held down running guard position, with all of his usual ability and was the unanimous choice for the captaincy. Lehners will be fortunate in having most of his team-mates back, and hopes to pilot another championship aggregation. Lehners verges on being a truly great player. Leo Calland Coach e. ' OACH Leo Calland wound up his career at Southern California with the 1929 Basketball season. Following this, he was signed by the University of Idaho as head coach of the Vandal football teams. Calland had high hopes Lloyd Thomas of repeating his feat in win- Captain ning the Pacific Coast hoop championship again, as he had done in his first season as head coach, but all three rival teams were considerably strengthened and the Trojans were forced to bow to California, which, with an- other great team, not only won the Southern Division crown, but went on to wm the Pacific Coast championship. Calland piloted the team through a brilliant schedule of practice games, piling up victory after victory, and while the team continued to perform creditably in the league tilts, the squad, as a whole, was too short to win out against taller, and more accurate opposition. Troy was fortunate last year in having a wonderful athlete and a true sportsman as captain, and is doubly fortunate that another similar athlete will carry on next season. Johnny Lehners Captain-elect - 174 The Story of the Trojan Five In W iic j a Fighting Team Battles Strong Opponents and the Whim of Dame Fortune l LAYING through a hard schedule of 22 games, the Trojan basketball team rang up fifteen victories. They were undefeated in practice tilts, winning 1 3 consecutive games from the strongest opposi- tion to be found, but in conference games, won but two out of nine tilts. The Trojans dropped all three games to both Cal- ifornia and Stanford, but managed to win two out of three from U.C.L.A. This latter series victory was in some ways a measure of re- venge, for the previous year, when the Trojans won the title, they had dropped the series to the Bruins. After taking Loyola down the line in the first game of the season, 43-14, the team invaded Ari:;ona for a series of contests, and won four straight games. Tempe Teachers lost 46-19, the Phoenix Junior College Frank Smith Center Henry Gang Forward squad was defeated 39-9, and the University of Ari ' zona was twice defeated 35- 31, and 35-34, in two wild contests. Jess Mortensen Center Returning from the trip, the Trojans took part in four more practice games, without tasting defeat. The strong Hollywood A.C. team was defeated 40-26, and Fresno State College fol- lowed 42-28. Long Beach sent the Pacific Coast club to try to halt the Trojans, but they were unsuccessful, by a 43-20 score, and then the Los Angeles A.C. team, which later won the A.A.U. title, was trounced 55-38. With this record of nine straight victories, the Trojans met the University of California in the Olympic Auditorium, with high hopes of victories, and another championship. But Nibs Price ' s athletes proved too good, and flipping in baskets from every angle, the Golden Bears twice defeated the Trojans 43-38, and 33-27. Jess Mortensen was 175 T, Aaron Nibley Forward HE U.C.L.A. Bruins brought the next conference game for the Trojans, and gave them their first conference victory. With Morten- sen and Nibley finding the hoop at regular intervals, the Trojans waltzed through a 28-23 victory in a struggle that was a tense battle from beginning tt) end. Mortensen scored eight points, and Nibley seven, with the rest of the regulars contributing points. The following week the Trojans went north to Berkeley for the third game of the California series, and the Bears, playing their best game of the season, pounded out a decisive 43-16 victory. Little Gor- don Boelter collected six of the Trojan points, and Cano gathered five. The touring All-China basketball team appeared in the gym to give the Trojans their next competition, and although the visitors kept up a sizzling pace throughout, they were too short to prove effective, and Calland ' s athletes easily scored a decisive 67-33 victory. The Tro- jans scored almost at will, with Mortensen tossing 19 points through the hoop. Lehners, Nibley and Cano all scored 12 points. with U.C.L.A., the Trojans cinched the Bruin series with a 39-31 victory. As be- fore, it was a great battle from first to last, with the Trojans coming from behind to win. Mortensen, with eight points, and Nibley, with seven, were the stars Resuming conference competition Jamhs Truher Guard the big star of the first en- gagement, ringing up 13 points, while Aaron Nibley gathered nine. In the second game, which was featured by the strong defensive work of both teams, Johnny Lehners came through for nine digits to top the Trojan scorers, but Vern Corbin and his cohorts were scoring just a trifle more frequently, and managed to eke out the six- point victory. Stanford, with the best team it has produced in years, followed the Bears into the Auditorium, and scored a 33-26 victory. It was this contest that proved the Cards would be the strong- est threat to the Bear supremacy, for Husky Hunt had developed a fast-moving, fast-scoring team that would not be denied. Mortensen again was high point man for the Trojans with 10 digits to his credit. Occidental college broke in for a practice game, and the Southern Conference champions were soundly defeated 39-17. Calland gave a number of his second-string men a chance to perform in this contest, and they rewarded him with a thrilling attack. Ray Harris Forward ■ 176 of the Trojan offensive. The Bruins were still without a conference victory, and although they played fast basketball, the Trojan quintet was in brilliant form, and held the Bruin stars — Baiter and Linthicum — to low scores. With Mortensen again playing the stellar role, the Trojans made it two straight over Loyola, trouncing the Lions 33-23. The big Trojan center contributed 11 points to the fray, with Aaron Nibley adding eight more. Calland again gave several subs a chance to perform, and most of them came through with points. Following this game, the locals journeyed north to Palo Alto to wind up the Stanford series, and the Cards won both games 31-21, and 28-25. Mortensen was off form in both games, gathering just three points in both contests. In fairness to the Trojan star, however, it must be said that the Cards had him well guarded at all times. Both Lehners and Smith collected seven points in the initial contest, with Cano adding an additional five. The second game was a great battle throughout with the result undecided until the final whistle. The lead see-sawed back and forth Hlnrv ' . luut Center Marcjer Apsit Guard Gordon Boelter Forward every minute, without either team being able to establish any sort of an advantage, and the Cards did not man- age to ring up their three- point lead until the closing minutes of play. Aaron Nibley played brilhantly in this game, and he scored 10 of the Trojan points. Smith gathered seven, Cano four, and Mor- tensen and Lehners two each to swell the total. Returning to Los An- Angeles with third place in the loop cinched, by virtue of California ' s victory over U.C.L.A., the Trojans met the Y.M.C.A. of Los Angeles in a practice game, and again were victorious, winning 36-17. Calland used all of his players, and the points were well scattered. The Bruins furnished the last competition of the year, and in a third wild-scoring battle, emerged victorious 44-33 for their lone conference victory of the year. The result had no bearing on the final standings. Linthicum, Woodruff and Baiter were in great form, and k 177 J Dick Schuiz Forward " is, Walter Rice Manager Herman Hirdler Forward i gave the Trojans plenty of trouble. Jess Mortensen again was the outstanding Trojan star, with 1 1 of the 33 points to his credit. Johnny Lehners gath- ered an additional five, and Cano collected a pair of baskets. This contest wound up the season for the Tro- jans and the team was disbanded. Although they had failed to retain their championship, the squad made a creditable performance. The feat of win- ning thirteen consecutive practice games was a cause of much rejoicing. Competition in the Conference was consider- ably stronger than it had been the previous year with both California and Stanford presenting im- proved quintets. The Cards had the strongest squad they had produced in years, but the Golden Bears apparently were better than ever before, for they took three straight from Stanford, and main- tained an undefeated standing in the Conference. The Trojans ran up a total of 5 53 points in non-conference games, averaging slightly better than 42 points per game. The thirteen non-confer- ence opponents scored but 309 points, for an aver- age of slightly more than 23 points per game. Peculiarly enough, the nine conference oppon- ents scored just as many points as the foes did in the 13 practice games — 309, but averaged better than 34 points per game. Over this same period, the Trojans scored 253 points, averaging 28 points. Thus in the total schedule, the Trojans rang up a total of 806 points, for an average of slightly better than 36 points for each contest, while the combined opposition gathered about 28 per game, for the 618 points collected. Because of the championship won the previ- ous year, basketball enjoyed more popularity at the University than at any other previous time in its history. A larger squad of hopefuls reported for practice, more games were played, and bigger crowds witnessed the contests, than ever before. At this writing, no new basketball coach has been appointed to replace Calland next year. A number of applications are being considered, and it may be that a mentor will have been selected by the time this volume is published. Ten managers handled the detailed work nec- essary for the team. Walter Rice headed this host as Senior manager. The Sophomores on the crew were Joe Clarke, Tom Oudermeulen, Harold Sunde, Bob Mason, Tom Hoffman, Robert Harris, Jack Bryant, Charles Clark, and John Spengler. Coach Calland was assisted in his work by Jack Bruner, captain and all-coast center of the title- winning team, and by Tommy Lewis, who was guard on the same squad. Both of these men are expected to return to assist the new coach next season. - 178 The Season In Resume A Bnlliant Practice Schedule Which Overshadows the Results of the Conference Play SC OPPONENTS 43 - Loyola College 14 39 ' Phoenix Junior College ■ - ■ 9 46 - Tempe Teachers College - - 19 3 5 - University of Arizona ■ ■ ■ 31 35 - University of Arizona - - - 34 40 ' Hollywood Athletic Club - - 26 42 ' Fresno State College - - - 28 43 - Pacific Coast Athletic Club - 20 5 5 - Los Angeles Athletic Club - - 38 38 - University of California 27 - University of California 26 - St anford University - - - 43 33 SC 39 28 16 67 39 .■ : 21 25 36 OPPONENTS Occidental College - - - - 17 U. C. L. A. 23 University of California - - 43 China All-Stars 33 U. C. L. A. 31 Loyola College 23 Stanford University - - - - 31 Stanford University - - - - 28 Los Angeles Y. M. C. A. - - 17 U. C. L. A. 44 Totals 618 Con eye.nce games. Non-Conference Conference - Totals - WON • 13 2 • 15 LOST 7 PTS. OP. 553 309 253 309 806 618 ' i Top Row: Bryant. Sweet, Rice. Oudermeulen. Clarke, Mason Bottom Roiv: Clark, Spengler. Harris, Stout k. 179 A Basketball Facts Two Stars, Captain-elect ]ohnny Lehners and Jesse Mortensen, Lead the Squad in Scoring w. ITH the largest turn-out in history at the start of the season, Coach Leo Calland was faced with the task of cutting down the group of candi- dates to a sizeable squad, and eventually carried three complete teams and a couple of extra sub- stitutes on his regular list. Six of the players had won monograms durmg the championship season, and one other letter-win- ner did not report for the squad. The other players comprised men who had not made letters the pre- vious year, and seven Sophomores in their first year of varsity competition. Calland switched his line-up several times dur- ing the season, and there was no such thing as a regular first team. Captain Lloyd Thomas, Jess Mortensen, Johnny Lehners, Aaron Nibley, Henry Cano, Frank Smith and Ray Harris saw consider- able service. A serious blow to the team, and one which had a great eifect on the morale of the squad, was the death of Burke Heistand. Playing his last year with the team, Heistand contracted a severe cold on the Arizona trip. He went to his home in Dinuba, when the team returned, and developed double pneu- monia, dying before the end of the intermission between semesters. Nine letters were awarded by the Athletic committee, at the conclusion of the season. These were awarded to Captain Lloyd Thomas, Captain- elect Johnny Lehners, Jess Mortensen, Aaron Nib- ley, Frank Smith, Henry Cano, Gordon Boelter, Ray Harris, and Herman Hirdler. Thomas is the only one of this group who will graduate, leaving eight lettermen as a nucleus for next year ' s team Lehners led in total minutes played with a high figure of 739 minutes to his credit. Mortensen with 628 minutes, and Nibley, with 61 , were next in line. Thomas ranked fourth, and Smith fifth. Mortensen was the leading point-scorer of the quintet, with 1 5 1 points to his credit, and gained all-league honors because of his brilliant work. He scored 8 points in conference games, and 93 in non-conference. Johnny Lehners was his closest competitor with 140 digits. He tied Mortensen for practice game honors with 93 points, and tallied 47 in conference games. Other players to score more than 100 points were Smith, 130; Cano, 112; and Nibley, 106. Thomas scored 28 points from his standing-guard position. Thomas and Carl Denny are the only players who will be lost to next year ' s squad through grad- uation. ■ ' w.,«M To]i Row : Hunter. Denny. Tfuher. Hill, Schulz. Smith. Walbot. Ferjruson. Mortensen, Lehnets. Cano. Calland (Coach) Bottom Rjtr: Apsit, Sweet. Capp. Nibley. Thomas. Hirdler, Harris. Boelter. Wriyrht (Matiaf ci) . ISO The Freshman Court Team A Floc}{ of Li ely Youngsters Who Show Great Promise for Future Varsity Competition IP 1_ OACH Aubrey Devine s Freshman team Smid, guards; and Arthur Huey and Tony Jurich, played seventeen games, winning seven and losing centers. ten. Five of the defeats were administered by three ,,, r i j j u i , Aii-r ■ 1 u- u All of these men are considered to be real pros- opposing teams in the AU-Troian league, which was ,- , . _, , jStc J c u v: u D IT ■ 7 ■► A pects tor next years varsity. The squad scored 475 composed ot the Frosh, Rooks, Junior Varsity, and f ' - ' ' ' y r -,o ■ u-i c points, for an average of 28 points per game, while P ' " ' the combined opposition tallied " iH points, averag- Thirteen numerals were awarded at the end of i a 30 points per contest. the season, and a number of promising prospects turned over to next year ' s varsity. j , 3 . g j. The series with U.C.L.A. went to the Bruins, , , .-..,, FROSH OPPONENTS two games out of three, in a trio of stirring battles. The Bruin cubs won the first contest 39-31, the larg- - ' ' ' Santa Monica Y.M.C.A. - 34 est margin of the three games. The Trojans took " ' L.A.A.C. Reserves ... 6 the second affair 36-31, and the Bruins gathered -9 - Long Beach J.C. - - - 31 the third 26-23 in as fast a battle as the two varsity H ' L.B. J.C. Reser ' es - - - 24 quintets provided. 27 - Long Beach J.C. - - - - 21 ,,. . . , , o w 27 - Hollywood High - - - - 24 victories were registered over the banta Mon- ,g Tumor Varsitv - - - - 32 ica Y.M.C.A., the L.A.A.C. Reserves, Long Beach J Rdoks - ' - 37 Junior College, Hollywood high school, the Naval ,, Siartan- 31 Training Station, and Taft Junior College, in addi- 70 xi 1 t c» »; T7 ' ,- 1 T T - t A T- 1 39 - Naval Ira. station ■ ■ ■ 11 ticn to the one game won from the U.C.L.A. rresh- ,n R tcU 9. ' " " - 60 - Taft Junior College - - - 28 Players receiving numerals at the end of the 31 - U.C.L.A. Frosh - - - - 39 season were Nick Barbanch, Allen Coopernder, Jack 1 5 - Rooks 40 Gardner, William Murphy, Burdette Nelson, and 36 - U.C.L.A. Frosh - - - ' 31 Paul Poison, forwards; Clifton Capps, Earle Hupp, 23 - Taft J. C. 43 James Orval, Milton Reese, and Walter von Klein- 23 - U.C.L.A. Frosh - - - - 26 ■ B sSm !) M WM j i f ' ■- ' Top Roir: Oudcrmeulen (Manager), Orval. Murphy. Dumph. Jurich, Huey. Cooperrider, Brunei- (Coach) Bottom Row: Reese. Poison. Gardner, Capps. Barberich. Totten. Hupp mf lVa 181 GRADUATIHG SEHIORS Captain Lloyd Thoma ' ; Carl Denny B)ASE HfeAtt J. Albert Shuken, Editor The Diamond Duo Wahoo Sam Crawford and " Biiri " Gorman Lead the Trojans in a Stormy Campaign w HEN Crawford and his Trojans invaded China and Japan last year, on the tirst trans-Pacific tour ever made by a Southern Cahfornia team, one of the most valuable players on the roster of the squad was Bud Gorman. Gorman, in addition to being a marvellous fielder, was, and is a dangerous hitter. Although the 1928 baseball team did not elect a captain at the close of the season, the opening of the 1929 campaign found Gorman a leader by popular choice. It was not until late in the season that an election was held, and then Gorman was unanimously chosen for the position. In his first game after being elected captain of the team, Gorman collided with a husky California runner, on a close play at first base. When he picked himself up after the tumble it was found that he had broken his wrist. However, he held the ball, and completed the play i Gorman ' s injury prevented his taking part m the important series with Saint Mary ' s. Gorman is a senior, and is now completing his third year on the varsity. His loss next year will deprive the team of a heavy hitter, a great first baseman, and a brilliant leader. Under the joint leadership of Gorman and Crawford the Trojan nine enjoyed a successful practice season, developing a " murderers row " that would do credit to many a major league team. Although the conference schedule had not been completed when this article went to press, it appeared as though the Trojans would be in a position to fight it out for top honors. " Bun " Gorman Captam Sam Cpawford Coach Coach Sam " Wahoo " Crawford entered his sixth year as leader of the Trojan baseball team with a record, for the period, of having won forty-five games, lost thirty-seven, and tied two. The prospects for a successful season during 1929 were exceed- ingly hopeful, with nine lettermen from last year ' s squad about which to build the team. The advent of baseball season was welcomed with more than ' usual enthusiasm,- because of the interest which had been developed by the 1929 season, which culminated in a trans-Pacific tour. The Trojan Coach has aided materially to promote interest in the national pastime at Southern California. His major league record, to- gether with his ability to turn out fighting squads has made him one of the most popular mentors who ever directed a Trojan team. Crawford was one of the most dangerous batters, one of the fin- est fielders, and one of the most popular men in baseball during his long career in the major leagues. Nineteen years in the ma]or leagues were Sa)n Crawford ' s training for his coaching position. After serving with Cincinatti and Detroit, where he set batting records that still stand, Crawford returned to California, and played minor league base- ball. After twenty-three years of service, however, he considered that he had earned a rest, and retired. The love of the game was too much, however, to be given up entirely; so Crawford re-entered the sport by taking up the coaching reins at Southern California, where he es- tablished a reputation as a coach equal to that he earned as a big league slugger. I ■ " Ha 184 The Story of the Trojan Nine Heavy Hitting and Smart Pitching Pave the Way to a Season of Trojan Victories III HE annual series with the Occidental Tigers was opened on Feb- ruary 26, at Patterson Field. The Trojans captured the opening game of the series by a score of 11 to 8. The game was marred by errors, and both teams displayed very ragged baseball. Floyd Welch and Bud Stanier, each delivering three hits, led the Trojan Murderers ' Row in the downfall of the Tigers. The S.C. squad won the game in the sixth inning, when they scored six runs on four hits, a walk, an error, a sacrifice, and a hit batsman. Kessler and Dihel divided the mound duties. Trojans again subdued the Tigers by spanking them 12 to 8. Home runs by Boswell and Gorman were instrumental in the victory for Crawford ' s proteges. Three pitchers took their turns on the mound in the second Oxy clash. The conference season was opened March 8. In the first game, The Trojans drew Santa Clara, beginning the campaign with .•! 5 to 2 vic ' tory over the northerners. Dick Schultz pitched excellent ball for the Tro ' On March 1 the Floyd Welch Outfield w ITH the opening of the present baseball sea- son, Sam Crawford found himself with a large squad of ambitious athletes from whom to chose a varsity squad. After a short, but very intensive training season, the Trojans entered on a prac- tice schedule bringing them into competition with some of the best semi-pro teams in Southern California. 9 " WU Webster Gibson As.sistant Coach The season opened February 22, with a practice game against the Crowley All Stars. Southern California triumphed, 11 to 5, after a great slugging battle. Crawford started his strongest lineup, and, as the Trojans assumed a lead, he substituted players, until most of the squad had been under fire. Heine Becker started the game on the mound, and pitched six innings. Larry Dihel relieved him. Heavy hitting by both teams featured the game. For the Trojans, Ward, Kreiger, Bos- well, Von Aspe, Wilcox and Hanby lead in the batting attack. Hanby hit the first home run of the season. Johnny Von Aspe Shortstop wf Va 185 jans, tightening up effectively whenever there were men on bases. At times he found hmiself m very bad holes, but good pitching backed by fast fielding saved the game. The Trojans drew first blood in the fifth inning, scoring three runs. Bud Gorman enjoyed a good day at bat, while Boswell was the outstanding fielder of the day. The Santa Clara pitcher, showing blinding speed and perfect control, struck out ten Trojans, and Schults sent four Santa Clarans back to the bench. Gorman used the ancient hidden ball trick to make the last putout of the game. Rain interfered with the second conference clash with Santa Clara. The game was called after four mnings, when the steady down- pour made the field a virtual lake. The Santa Clara squad was leading 3 to 1 when the game was stopped. The Broncos scored their runs in the first inning, before Larry Dihel had hit his stride. After the ini- tial inning Dihel hit his stride and pitched great ball until the contest was halted. Larry allowed only three hits in the four frames, and fanned three Santa Clara men. In preparation for the California games. Southern California played a practice affair with Fullerton Junior College, on March 12. The Trojans scored seven runs, and held the Oilers to three. The game was cinched for Crawford ' s men in the Johnny Von Aspe Shortstop Karl Kreicer Second Base fourth inning, when four runs were driven across the plate. Kessler, Sutherland, and Allen were the Trojan batteries. Errors played a prom- inent part in the first game with California. After play- ing a fine brand of ball for seven innings, the Trojan nine let down for one frame, and the California team took advantage of the eighth in- ning breaks to win, 6 to 3. . The Golden Bears were held to two hits in the eighth inning, but one of them was a home run, which, coupled with two un- timely errors, gave the visi- tors four runs and the ball game. Dick Schultz pitched a fine game, fighting a pitchers ' battle with the Bear hurler. Both men were in mid- season form, and except for errors the game was the tightest of the season. " Bing " Boswell, the Trojan right fielder, led the day in batting, garnering three hits by his efforts at the plate. Hanby and Boswell starred in the field. Both teams made four errors, and all resulted in scores. Aside from the eventful eighth inning, it was a marvelous ex- hibition of amateur baseball. The second game with the Bears was in doubt until the close of the ninth inning. The invaders waited until their half of the ninth be- DlCK SCHULZ Pitcher wf Va 186 Pete Tarchone Third Base fore starting the rally which gave them a 7 to 5 win over the S.C. ball tossers. Once more loose fielding paved the way for the downfall of the Trojans. Eight errors by Southern California, four of them in the fatal last inning, cleared the way for Califor- nia ' s second victory. Southern California outhit the Bears, and Dihel out-pitched two of Coach Carl Zamlock ' s aces, but poor handling of the ball by Trojan infielders was the reason for the loss. It was Southern California ' s turn to win by a late rally in the first game of the conference series with Stanford, played at Bovard Field, " March 26. A three run lead was cut down in the eighth inning, enabling the Trojans to emerge from the struggle en the long end of an 8 to 7 score. Rallying was net limited to Coach Crawford ' s men. The Cards entered the eighth inning on the short end of a four to seven count. Before the side was retired they had pounded out five hits, scored four runs, and were leading, 7 to 4. The Troians came back strong in their half of the inning, and during their turn at bat they pounded one Red pitcher out of the box, mauled an- other viciously, and scored four runs. The one run mar- gin was sufficient for victory. The ninth inning found the Cardinals unable to cut down the slim lead. Both nines hit heavily. The Trojans ' best inning was the ninth, when six hits were registered. Schultz pitched the entire session for hl. L Stanier Outfield Dihel struck out eight of the enemy squad. The home team was m the lead until the last inning of the game. Scoring three runs in the fifth inning, with the assistance of four base hits, the Trojans seemed headed for victory. Poor baserunning, however, cut down scoring chances. South- ern California tallied again in the sixth, when Von Aspe connected with a fast ball, and drove it out for a home run. Two hits in the eighth resulted in the final Trojan run. Boswell went hitless for the first time in the entire season. Pete Tarchone was hit by a fast pitched ball, and had to be removed from the game. Ed Cahallero replaced him at third base. Larry Dihel was relieved by Schults in the ninth inning. ' ' - Joe Ward Catcher B ' i 187 . Larry Dihel Pitcher Henry Grossman Manager Doug Hanby Outfield Southern Calitornia, while four Stanford pitchers were used in the effort to stop the Trojan batters. Every S.C. man got one hit, except Tarchone. Schults made eight perfect assists, and got two clean base hits. A last inning drive gave the Trojans their second win over Stanford in as many days. The final score of the second game of the series was 5 to 4. Hal Stanier drove in the tying run, and a moment later crossed the plate with the winning tally. Stanier led both teams in batting, registering four hits out of five times at bat. The Trojans took advantage of Stanford errors. A walk and two hits gave S.C. two runs in the first period; another was scored in the seventh on two hits and an error; and the two runs in the last frame were the result of a walk, a hit, and two errors. Larry Dihel tossed good ball during the entire game, and held the Cardinals to nine scattering hits. The fielding showed great improvement. Ed Caballero, at third base, enjoyed one of his good games, and had the team stepping fast with his fight and spirit. The Troians made a clean sweep of the Occi- dental series by trimming the Tigers 8 to 2 in the third game of their schedule, at Patterson Field, April 2. Outside of the second inning, in which Southern California scored six runs, the game was fairly even throughout. Ehlers granted the Tigers only five hits, and himself garnered two for the Trojans. Hanby ' s home run with two men on bases cinched the game for Troy. Southern California totaled only seven hits, but extra base blows in the pinches helped Crawford ' s men. As a return for the series played in Japan last year, Meiji University was scheduled to meet the Trojans, but heavy rain flooded the diamond, forcing the cancellation of the game. The same night, April J, the Trojans left on a six day trip to play the northern members of the California Intercollegiate League. Four games were slated on the travelling schedule. The first, scheduled for April 5, was rained out, and will be played at the close of the season. The second of the northern meetings was set for April 6. Saint Mary ' s invited the Trojans to their own back yard in Oakland, and administered a ?i to 1 beating to Sam Crawford ' s company. Although Dick Schult? pitched an excellent game for Southern California, poor support spoiled his chance for a victory. Poor fielding and frequent overthrows presented the Gaels with three runs. The Trojans used four hits in the first inning to score their only marker. The muddy diamond made good baserunning impossible. This was Southern California ' s first game with a captain in ofiice. Bud Gorman was elected captain at the start of the 188 - northern trip, and he made his debut with a fine exhibition of ball playing. The ninth inning rally, almost a tradition m S.C. -California baseball games, had a place m the final game of the Bear series, but this time it was California who tried vainly to cut down the lead. The Trojans held on to a one point margin, and prevented a clean sweep for the Bears by bringing home an 8 to 7 victory. The game, played on a field that was really a sea of clinging mud, was hotly contested until the last California man was retired. Several times dur- ing the contest the lead see-sawed back and forth. Bud Gorman found his playing days inter- rupted just as he had assumed his captaincy. A collision with a California base runner resulted in a fractured wrist. The injury put him out of the lineup for the rest of the spring campaign. Larry Dihel pitched a steady game, holding the hard hitting Bears to seven hits, and effectively stopping the ninth inning rally one run short of its goal. Extra base hits combined with bad fielding on the muddy diamond accounted for the large score. The third game of the Stanford series resulted in the Cardinals only victory over Crawford ' s S. C. base bailers. Failure to hit the ball cost the Trojans the game, v ' hich went to the Stanford .squad by a 6 to 1 count. The game, played at Palo Alto, closed the northern invasion. Dick Schult; allowed Stanford ten hits, while the Trojans could collect only four. Southern Cali- fornia ' s only score was made on a Stanford error. Stanier crossed the plate in the seventh inning on an overthrow from the Stanford catcher. The northern invasion netted Southern Cali- fornia one victory, and two defeats. The other game was postponed. Another win was added to the list of non- conference games on April 12, when Loyola was submerged 8 to 4. Several second string men were used throughout the contest. Stanier was the lead- ing batsman. A perfect fielding game was turned in by the Trojans, marking the first time in the season that the team had played an errorless con- test. The Trojans showed class in defeating the St. Marys nine 9 to 5 on Bovard field April 19. Larry Dihel left-handed his way to victory by sending four men to the bench hitless. The local men slugged two Gael pitchers off of the mound and had things as they liked them all the way. Ward, Trojan catcher, was the outstanding man at the receiving end of the peerless battery, Dihel and Ward. Krciger ' s errors were responsible for three of the visitors " runs. Hohh.iusen played a good game at first base. By winning the third game S.C. wen the series from St. Marys. The result of the last contest was 7 to 3. The Gaels made their runs before the fifth inning, for Dick Schulz held them scoreless after that. The Trojans were out-hit but made every one of their safeties count towards scoring, while Schulz kept the enemy ' s hits well distributed. Doug Hanby stole four bases and Tarchone was the leading hitter with three bingles. The managerial staff for the 1929 baseball season was made up of Henry Grossman, varsity manager, Ted HalfhiU, Ed Clark, Nat Rosen, Mor- ton Pate, and Jack Muskin, junior managers. The Freshman baseball team had no manager, but the junior managers were rotated in handling the duties of the frosh squad. Grossman and HalfhiU , v, ' cre taken on the northern trip. Varsity Baseball Manmilks Pate, HalfhiU, Grossman, Clark, Rosin k. 189 The Baseball Varsity A)j Abie Team of Veterans Represents Southern California m the Coast Conference T, HERE was no dearth of experienced mater- ial when Sam Crawford issued the call for baseball candidates early in the spring. The squad of hope- ful athletes was one of the largest baseball turnouts in the history of Troy. Among the men who reported for practice were nine lettermen, as well as many Spartan and Freshman olayers who had seen service during 192S. Larry Dihel, Dick Schultz, and George Wil- liamson were veteran pitchers who returned this year. Bud Gorman, first baseman; Ed Caballero, third baseman; and Floyd Welch, Abe Johnson, Johnnie Von Aspe, out-fielders, were the others returning from last year ' s squad. With the addition of several former Spartans, and stars of the Freshman, Crawford found him- self with a squad that had an excellent chance to finish high in the conference race. After the usual elimination contest during the first few days of the season, Crawford had the squad trimmed to wieldy size, and found himself with a first nine of tremendous batting power, to- gether with a capable reserve force. In some cases the men were so evenly matched as to ability that Coach Crawford was compelled to alternate them. The line-up at the opening of the season in- cluded Larry Dihel, Dick Schult:;, George William- son, Lowell Dryden, and Ehlers, pitchers; Joe Ward and Bob Allen, catchers; Bud Gorman and Ted Hohhausen, first base; John Van Aspe, short- stop; Ed Caballero, shortstop and third base; Karl Kreiger, second base; Hal Stanier and Floyd Welch, left fielders; Doug Hanby, center field; and Henry Boswell, right field. Dihel and Schultz bore the brunt of the pitch- ing duties during the conference season, but Ehlers, Williamson, and Dryden turned in good games. Among the many capable reserves were: Clark Bell, right field; Abe Johnson, left field; Robert Purcell, second base; Ralph Wilcox, third base; and Preston Briggs, George Sutherlan, and Walter McClintock, pitchers. With only six of the entire squad graduating this year, the Trojan baseball hopes for 1930 can rightfully be placed high. Those of the squad who have not broken into conference games have gath- ered valuable experience in practice contests and in some important non-conference struggles. At the time that this article was written Coach Sam Crawford, assisted by Web Gibson, was driv- ing his charges hard in preparation for the city title series with U.C.L.A. A I Hl f ■ff Jm Toi How: Gorman. Boswell. Kessler, Bell. Welch. Tarchone. Schul?,. Grossman. Williamson, Ehlers. Sutherland, Gibson, Dryden. Purcell, Ward Bottom Row: Dihel, Caballero, Allen, Hanby, Von Aspe. Crawford (Coach), KreiBer, Holzhauscn, Johnson, Stanier wf Vtm 190 The Freshman Baseball Year Jejf Cravath ' s Proteges Annex Ten Gaynes As the Future Varsity Stars Are Found WW HEN Newell " Jeff " Cravath, newly ap- pointed freshman baseball coach, issued the call for peagreen horsehide candidates at the opening of the season, more than 30 Trobabes responded to the cry. Out of this material, it was expected that Coach Cravath would find enough stars to develop a high-class ball team. Before the squad had be- come fully organized, however, the faculty axe de- scended with undue swiftness, and as a result ap- proximately 15 first year men were declared ineli- gible. Despite the loss of many of his most promis- ing peagreen baseballers by this action, Coach Cravath succeeded in molding a fair nine out of the nucleus that remained. The team made a very good showing for the season, winning more than 10 games and losing only five. The outstanding contest of the year was the 4 to no-run-no-hit game pitched against Los Angeles high on March 21 by Lawson Willing- ham, brilliant Trojan chucker. Cravath ' s usual starting lineup throughout the season included Alloys Nicholson in left field, who helped his teammates gather many runs by his timely clouting. In right field, Cravath had John Huber, an excellent fielder. George Buchanan and Lawson WiUingham alternated in the center gar- den. Both were pitchers and when one was on the mound the other would be used in the outer garden. Garrett Arbelbide, lanky first-baseman, was the heavy hitter of the team. Bud Snively, at sec- ond, played a fine fielding game. Orv Mohler, at short, was undoubtedly one of the best baseball players to ever appear on the field with a Trobabe uniform and Charles Willingham, another heavy hitter at third, completed the infield. Tom Mallory handled the pitchers ' offerings behind the plate. Mohler, the WilHngham brothers, Charles and Lawson, Snively, Mallory, and Buchanan, are the players who will undoubtedly see action on next year ' s varsity. Of this group, Orv Mohler, widely- heralded Alhambra football star, appears to be practically certain of a position on Coach Sam Crawford ' s nine next year. His marvelous stops of hard grounders and his all-round play at the keystone sack netted the admiration of all baseball fans who were privileged to watch him in action Ed Clarke and Jack Mushkin were the man- agers of the team during the season. L. W ' lLLlNCHAM C. Willingham Don Huber m ?is» 191 CRADUATinc SEHIORS Captain Bud Gorman Floyd Welch Ed Caballero Larry Dihel Dic Schulz Karl Kreiger Track m fVsa 194 Two of a Kind Cromwdl ' s Ability As a Trac Coach Is Reflected in Borahs Excellent Performay ce e Captain Charles Borah Internationally famous, Troy ' s fleet cinderpath captain contin- ued his assault on world sprint records. HARLES EDWARD BORAH, 1929 captain of the University of Southern Cahfornia, this season closes one of the greatest careers ever experienced by a Trojan. Not only in athletics has the curly-headed sprinter been a leader, but in scholarship he has been numbered with the winners at the Southern California College of Dentistry. His athletic glory was more or less taken for granted, for he was recog- nised as one of the greatest sprinters ever turned out at Phillips- And- over before he took up his studies here. Borah ' s biggest problem during his four years at Southern Cali- fornia has been to find time to train for track. He has carried the full course at the College of Dentistry, and graduates with honors this year. That course with all the clinical work that goes with the last two years of it, is enough to ruin the hopes of any sprinter, hut Borah, training nights, has been among the national figures in the track world. He was intercollegiate champion in the 100 and 220 in his sophomore year, and has been recognized as the best on the Pacific Coast during all his years here. Dean Bartlett Cromwell, coach of the Trojan track men, is in the enviable position of not having to win victories. Students and alumni are agreed that they don ' t mind so much who wins the meets just so Cromwell coaches them. In spite of that, " the Cheerful Dean " manages to win his share of victories. Under Cromwell ' s direction, the first of what is hoped will be a series of annual affairs, the Cali- fornia Inter-Collegiate Track and Field Meet, was staged in the Coliseum. This was created to take the place of the usual Pacific Coast championships. Southern California, California, Stanford and the Uni- versity of California at Los Angeles, the four California members of the conference, were included in the meet to decide the state title. Crnmwell has been at Troy so long that he ' s as much an institu- tion as Old College, and more students know him than know the looks of the inside of the Library. His career as a Southern California coach started in 1908, and has been getting greater since that time. He has turned out more Olympic champions in that time than any other western coach, and his teams have twice won the Intercollegiate cham- pionship, and have captured scores of individual titles. Cromwell ' s team of 1929, potential winners, was wrecked by the faculty axe that hacked off the services of men who had been Olym- pic games contenders. In spite of that fact, the Trojans walloped Cali- fornia, 96-3 ' , the worst beating the Bears have ever taken, and his men scared the daylights out of Stanford. Stanford won the 1928 Intercollegiate meet and seems to be headed for another collegiate title this year. Cromwell loses many tried and true performers this season, but his prospects for next year are very good. There is a possibility that his ineligible stars will be in the scholastic graces of the faculty and Coach Dean Cromwell many of the Freshman stars from Coach Tommy Davis ' yearling Recognized as a " maker of champions Will be able to score points in their first varsity year. champions. " Cromwell moulded , c- - .ir- ir - his material into i well-balanced ' - ° " ' at may. Southern Calitornia is just as much for Crom- team in the 1929 season. well as Cromwell is for Southern California. 195 - Troy on the Cinder Path Southern California ' s Most Powerful Dual Meet Team Gams ?slational Attention III J EAN Cromwell had the makings of one of the best track teams that ever scampered up and down Bovard Field and affiliated runways, but just having the makings didn ' t do him much good when the faculty began shearing off heads with its axe. Men who had represented the United States as members of the 1928 American Olympic games team were outside the scholastic pale, and Crom- well saw his previous high hopes of victory over Stanford thrown into the mud. The fact that the Trojans did as well as they did against California and in the earlier meets of the year is a great trib- ute to the ability of the Dean. This past season was one of heroic work by men not really counted upon as capable performers, and by the failure of several " certain " points winners to make any points. Stars of past years fell down miserably, while unheralded heroes carved out places in the hearts of all true Trojans. Until Stanford ' s mighty team was met on the Palo Alto oval, Southern California had managed to win by convincing scores from all opposition. In spite of the fact that Coach R. L. Temoleton ' s Redshirts de- feated the Sons of Troy, nothing but praise can be accorded those men who placed in the A.A.U. relays, held at the Coliseum February 23, against the Olympic Club, at the Coliseum March 16; against Occidental at Patterson Field March 2? and against California at the Coliseum March 30. The power of the Trojans, a potency that led sports writers to later say that the Stanford-Southern California was the meeting of the two most powerful teams in the country, was first evidenced against the Olympic Club. Coach Charley Hunter brought a good club team to Los Angeles, one that some peo- ple said packed the class to defeat the Trojans. The blossoming of the unknowns proved the downfall of Hunter ' s men, and the score, 84-47, set the track world to wondering just what Cromwell might have up his sleeve. Occidental College, always honored foes of the Trojans, played host at Eagle Rock in the first strictly collegiate meeting of the year. Cromwell ' s team had little difficulty in winning, 103-37, in spite of the efforts of Captain Bert Goodeheart of Oxy to win the meet himself — and the able assistance offered him by Webb Smith. Goodeheart, one of the greatest distance runners ever seen in the Southern Conference, took two first places, doubling for Paavo Nurmi, who was supposed to be the big attraction, but who was snow-bound in Utah about the time he should have been engaging in his race with Nick Carter of the L.A.A.C. Captain Charley Vic Williams Borah took his customary first places in the dashes and Quarter-mile- Vic Williams ran right away from Fred Appleton of ■rfWfi ■ " . . Milton Maurlr Sprints Karl TiNTiNt:ER High Jump 196 Top Row: Coach Dean Cromwell, Snidtr, WuodrulT, Hubbard. Prarson, Cuthbt-i ' t. E. PayiiL-. WV-bber. Tintin:-;vr. PattL-ison. Kinnison. Darrow, Hill. Miller iTrainci) Second Row: Bailey (Manupcr), Daniels. Maxwell. Hansen, Netctham. Bowen. Wehner. Jack Williams. Kline. Cain. Hammatt, Peterson. Ritchey Bottom Row: Harris, Paul, Powers, Bastajian, J. Payne. MiicFaden. Maurer. Borah (Ca;)tain), Vic Williams. Schurr. Gloege. Fitzmaurice. Cook Oxy to win the quarter mile in 49 3, i. The ham- mer throw, in which Coast Conference athletes do not indulge, and in which Cromwell entered no men, gave Occidental nine points. Charley Web- ber also took two firsts in the hurdle events, being pressed closely by Wendall Smith of the Tigers. Sam Kline and Clarence Schleimer, neither of whom were supposed to have much chance against the brawny head weighters of Eagle Rock, took the first two places in the shot put, and Jess Mortensen, out for track a scant week, took a first in the javelin with a throw of 184 feet 9 inches. Mortensen had just about decided to be a baseball player this year, but the need of eligible javelin throwers lured him back to his first love. Jack Williams, Bill Livingston and Bill Hub- bard tied for iirst in the pole vault at 12 feet. Bob Swede Mile and Two-mile which is hardly serious aviating for any of the three of them. George Hall of Occidental won the high jump at f feet lOYz inches, Al Bowen and Ui-iRnoN Ma.wvlll Quarter-mile Karl Tintinger being off form. Bowen had cleared SIX feet against the Olympic club to win. The performances against Occidental were a warning of what might happen the week later when Coach Walter Christie was to bring his Golden Bears down from Berkeley for a meet at the Coliseum. California, once the best in the West on any cinder track, came south March 30 to absorb its worst defeat in the athletic history of the Bear institution, when Cromwell ' s Trojans pounded 197 Woodruff and Patterson Two-mile Bisbee and Giguire, the Bear sprinters, were helpless against the Trojan quintet of Borah, Milton Maurer and Dick Wehner, and the three S.C. runners sped the 100 yards for a clean sweep, Borah being timed in 9.8s. The two other Trojan sprinters fought desperately for second and third places. Without the services of their star hurdler, Al Pogolotti, the Bear timber-toppers bowed to Charley Webber of the Trojan forces, although Catrow and Wardell slipped in for second and third honors. Vic Williams lived up to all the nice things said about him when he loafed through the quarter to win in 49.6s from Clark of the Bears. Gerald Pearson finished fast to take a third place, and another point for the Trojans. ' ' Spud " Mos.sman, slender California route goer, showed the fans a brilliant effort when he raced to victory in the two mile event in 9:46.4, winning by almost half a lap over Bob Swede and Ellsworth Patterson. Mossman later proved himself to be the best two-miler on the Coast when he consistently won from any and all opposition. The Trojans scored their second shutout of the day when Vic Fit .maurice, Ed Gloege and Bryce Schurr rambled to victory in the half mile. Chase and Rust stayed almost even with the Trojans until the last turn, but here Cromwell ' s athletes Bill Bailey Manager their way to a 96-35 victory over the visitors. The Trojans scored four clean sweeps, and placed four of the five men who gained any points in the pole vault, to ring up the smashing vic- tory. The Bears won only three first places, Ned Car- ter taking the mile, " Red " - Mossman the two mile, and Captain Emory Curtice the javelin throw. For the most part, the affair was domin- ated entirely by the Cardinal and Gold shirts of the Tro- jan athletes. Captain Charley Borah ' s heroic work featured the day. He breezed along to easy victories in both the 100 and 220 yard dashes, and wound up the day by racing the final lap of the relay and was unofficially timed in 48.8s. The mile, first track event on the program, went to Ned Cherry, the black-haired Golden Bear runner. Coach Cromwell did considerable juggling of his distance men, and as a result. Cherry was facing the reg- ular Trojan two-milers, instead of the four-lap men. He rambled the dis- tance in 4:32.4 to defeat Woodruff and Daniels by handy margins. 198 Jesse Hill Broad Jump pulled away in a sensational sprint that the Bears could not withstand. Another clean sweep was registered when Borah, Maurer and Wehner sped down the straight- way in the 220, again blanking Bisbee and Giguire. Borah just coasted along, encouraging his two team- mates, and ran 22 seconds flat. Jimmy Payne started in the low hurdles for the first time during the year, in this meet, and proved a sad disappointment. He finished fifth, while his three team-mates- -Ernie Payne, Webber and Dun- can Powers were hanging up the fourth clean sweep of the day. Ernie was timed in 24 seconds flat, fast time, with Webber and Powers scant feet behind. Cromwell ' s field athletes came through in fine shape. Clarence Schleimer and Sam Kline placed one-two in the shot, with Brown of the Bears tak- ing third place. Both Trojans tossed the iron ball more than 45 feet. Kline scored a surprise victory m the discus with a toss of better than 139 feet. Waters of the visitors took second honors, with third place falling to Van Vliet of the home guards. Al Bowen approached 6 feet for the first time this season, when he tied for first place in the high jump, with Bingaman of the Bears at 5 feet IlJ i inches. Herman Hill of the Trojans and Jacklevitch of the Bears, tied for third, at 5 feet IOJ 2 inches. Jack Williams had to go only 12 feet 6 inches to win the pole vault, while Hal Mitchell and Bill Hubbard of the Trojans tied with Scrivener and Sterling of the Bears for second place. Curtice and Churchill took both first and second places in the javelin, for the best Bear show- ing of the day, with Jess Mortensen taking the odd point. Jess Hill and Howard Paul won first and second honors in the broad jump, with Segure tak- ing third place. Benny Lom, the best Bear jumper, failed to place. Fans were in an uproar when it was announced that despite the overwhelming score, Borah would run the final lap of the relay for the Trojan ath- letes. Coach Cromwell was anxious to see just what the Trojan captain could do in the quarter, for if Borah showed that he could travel 49 seconds or better, he could be used at Stanford the following Saturday, if it should so happen that the meet de- pended upon the relay. Al Bowen High Jump :ii George Cuthbert Mile Chris Daniels Two-mile m Va 199 Duncan Powers Hurdles Milton Maurer Sprints Bill Bradbury Shot and Discus The first two Bear quarter-milers managed to hang up about a six yard advantage for Sparks, when the latter started his lap against Lee Basta- jian. But he came to early grief, for he followed the wrong curve, going the long way, while Bastajian, following the regular track, quickly assumed the lead. Seeing that he had " done a Riegels, " Sparks gave up the hopeless task. However, Cromwell rushed out to the track, and asked Pratt, the last Bear runner, to start out even with Borah, although the Trojans already had won the race. Pratt was sportsman enough to agree, and started out with a slight lead, due to a bad pass by the Trojan runners Borah let Pratt hold the lead until the ne.xt-to-last turn, and then came on to win with ease. His time was announced as 48.8, with the mark for the entire quartet at 4:25.8. Cromwell did not run his fastest team, as Vic Williams did not perform. Following this decisive victory, the Trojans had high hopes of scoring a surprise victory over the great Stanford team, although the experts continued to rate the Cards as heavy favorites. Dink Tem- pleton, the youthful Stanford coach, was conceded to have enough strength in the field to overcome any lead the Trojans might pile up on the track. As expected, the Cardinals won, by a score of 74-57, in the greatest dual meet of the year. That seventeen point margin was gained only after a bit- ter duel on the part of both teams, with unknown heroes shooting into the limelight with sensational performances. Captain Charley Borah, Jack and Vic Wil- liams, Al Bowen, Clarence Schleimer and Jess Mor- tensen came through with brilliant efforts for the Trojans. But these were matched by Alex McKin- non. Ward Edmonds and Virgil Dowell of the Cards, who turned the tide of victory. After losing out expected points in both hurdle events, and the distances, the Trojan field athletes broke through almost certain Stanford points to strengthen the S. C. cause, but Dowell came through with the winning leap in the broad jump, to put the meet on ice. Borah did not run in the relay. Little Alex McKinnon and Vic Fit:maurice staged a brilliant, bitter duel in the mile, with the Redshirt runner coming from behind on the last curve to win by inches, in 4:33.8, with Bob Swede tagging along for the extra point. Hector Dyer, star Stanford sprinter, finished right on Borah ' s heels in the 100, to take second place from Milt Maurer, but the Trojans then led, 10-8. - The hurdles were disastrous for the Trojans. Ross Nichols, the Stanford captain, won in fast Vic Fitzmaurice Half-mile and Mile 200 - time, as was expected, but Ward Edmonds thun- dered into second place, with Charley Webber tak- ing third. That gave the Cards a 16-11 lead. ' ic Williams proved himself the best quarter miler in college circles on the coast, when he won over Johnny Morrison in 49.4, with Gerald Pear- son again finishing fast to take third honors. Those six points closed a big gap for the Cardinal and Gold runners, but Stanford still led, 19-17. Mortensen gave the Trojans heart, when the returns of the javelin came in. He broke through for second place, where in pre-meet selections he had been doped only as a possible third. The Cards had coniidently expected a clean sweep here, and Mort ' s three points caused no little consternation. With the six digits gained here, Stanford led, 25-20. The Trojans came through as expected in the two mile, to take first and second. Woodruff win- ning and Daniels following close on his heels, with Griset of the Cards third. Brown, the best Card distance man, failed to place. Those eight points put the Trojans temporarily in the lead, with the score 28-26. Al Bowen performed at his best in the high jump, although neither the Card or Trojan leapers rank high on the coast, and won his event at 5 feet 10 inches. Madison and French of the northerners tied for second, and the Trojans were leading J 3-30. At this point, the Trojans were just being con- ceded a gooci chance to take the meet. They had scored unexpected points to recover from the set- back suffered in the high hurdles, and it looked as though CromwelFs athletes might come through for a victory. But Alex McKinnon had something to say about that. Running faster than he ever had before, he not only broke into the half-mile for decisive points, but again nosed out the Trojan ath- letes for a first place, duplicating his mile effort Fitsmaurice kept pace with the midget Card athlete most of the way, but dropped back near the end, and Bryce Schurr battled McKinnon to a close vic- tory at the tape, with Gloege lasting to take third honors. That event was the turning point of the meet, apparently, for the Cards had not given themselves a chance to score better than three points at the best in this event. However, the Trojans were still leading 37-35. Clarence Schleimer broke through for a point in the shot, where the Cards had confidently ex- pected a shutout, and materially aided the Trojan cause. With Rothert and Krenz taking first and second, the Cards ran their score to a 43-38 lead. Hec Dyer again sprinted home for second place in the 220, with Borah and Wehner taking first and third. This made the score 46-44, with Stanford in the lead, and the Trojans expecting to count heav- ily in the low hurdles. ir- s « - H.-vRRis. Hlt.bard. Willl-kms, Livingston, Mitchell Chlentzos Pole Vault Jack Williams Pole Vault Ed Gloegr Half-mile wf lVoi 201 Jimmy Payne Hurdles Clarence Schleimer Shot Put and Discus Card hopes picked up with the result of the discus throw, where an expected clean sweep ma- terialized, although Sam Kline was considered as having a chance to slip in for a third place. Krenz, McLeod and Rothert gathered all nine points to give the northerners a 55-44 lead, just 11 digits short of the necessary total for a victory. The low hurdles were delayed while Ward Edmonds tried twice at 1 3 feet 6 inches, finally go- mg over on his second trial. Then the blow fell. As the low-stick artists shot out of the tunnel, only the white shirts of Stanford were visible. Edmonds, Nichols and Smith were almost a full hurdle in the lead, with the Trojans nowhere in sight. Towards the end of the race, Ernie Payne picked up tremen- dous speed, and managed to nose in for a second place, but the damage had been done. The Trojans expected a first and third at the very worst. But instead of a hoped for eight points, they gathered only three, and the Cards had practically clinched the meet, 61-47, needing just five points to win. There was still a chance for the Trojans. If Jack Williams could outvault Edmonds, giving the Card vaulter only the three points that went to second place, and if the two Trojan broad jumpers could hold first and second places safe, as they ap- peared to be doing, the Cards would have only 65 points to 61 for the Trojans, and the meet would depend on the relay. The pole vault happened, as the Trojans fondly hoped, with Williams soaring 13 feet 10 inches to win. Edmonds took second honors, and Hubbard third. That made the score 64-53, with all eyes on the broad jump. Virgil Dowell clinched the meet, when he leaped 23 feet 9 inches to win. Hill and Paul took second and third, with leaps of better than 23 feet. Unfortunately enough, for the Trojans, the winning leap of the Stanford star was the only jump any of the Cards made that surpassed both Hill and Paul. The five points gave Stanford a 69-57 lead, and Cromwell decided not to run Borah in the relay, as nothing particular would have been gained by a victory, except to make the score 69-62, instead of 74-57 as it turned out to be. However, even with- out Borah the relay was one of the best races of the day. The athletes performed on a damp track, and a cold, biting wind made performances difficult, ex- cept for the javelin throwers, who were aided by the breese. Both teams were recognised as the most pow- erful squads in the country, and their dual classic drew national attention. Stanford had been the ac- knowledged favorite from the first of the year, not only to win the Coast dual meet honors, but to go on and take its third straight I. C. A. A. A. A, cham- tf fVa 202 pionship. Both teams showed exceptional strength, the Trojans turning in briUiant work in most of the track events, while the Cards sparkled in the field. The week following the Stanford meet, Crom- well ' s athletes worked up at the Coliseum, his Tro- jan team facing his L.A.A.C. squad. Neither team was present in its entirety, but both had a number of stars there, and some good times were registered. Although no official score of the meet was kept, the Trojan varsity runners rang up 51 points, the Mercury stars gathered Af, while unattached ath- letes, made up of ineligible Trojans, collected 16, and the Trojan Frosh, a few of them joining the affair, piled up 18 digits. Captain Charley Borah of the Trojans, and Jim DeMers of the Athletic Club, featured the ex- hibition with record performances. Borah equalled the recogni;;ed world ' s record for the 100-yard dash, when he clipped off the dis- tance in 9.6 seconds. Getting a fast start, Borah took the lead at the first step, and hard pressed by Murray Schultz of the club, raced home a winner by a two-yard margin. The Trojan captain was in splendid form, the best he had shown in two years, and did not seem to be working hard at any stage of the race The victory proved that Borah was rounding into top shape for the windup of his campaign as a Trojan varsity star. He still had four important meets in which he would compete for Troy, and al- though none of them is finished at this writing, Borah seems certain to be a star in all four. These are the annual Fresno Relays, the A.A.U. cham- pionships in the Coliseum, the California Intercol- legiates, which includes Southern California, Stan- ford, California and U.C.L.A., and the I.C.A.A. A. A. meet at Philadelphia. The I.C.A.A. A. A. championship was expected to come west for the eighth time in nine years, with Stanford favored to collect, although there was an outside chance that the Trojans might come through for an unexpected victory. Both the Cards and Trojans had previously won the championship twice, while California had a record of three straight vic- tories. Cromwell will have plenty of veterans back for next year ' s team. He loses but seven men off the present squad, and although all of these will be sorely missed, he has a crew of stellar returning athletes, not to mention a horde of capable Frosh who will be eligible for varsity competition next season. Dick Wehner Sprints Gerald Pearson Quarter-mile wf fVa 203 Bowker, Cahn, Barum. Pierce, S|itcht, Thomjistjn, Bailey, Rosin, Brink I Track Talk In Which the Prospects for the 1929 Trojan Trac and Field Team Are Being Discussed ' APTAIN Charley Borah, America ' s fastest college sprinter, winds up his career this year. Crom- well will have Milt Maurer and Dick Wehner from this year ' s team, as well as Chuck Anderson, Cecil Schnelle and Tipton from the Frosh, in the two dash events. All of the varsity quarter milcrs will he back, which means that Cromwell will have Gerald Pear- son, Lee Bastajian, Vic Williams, Red Maxwell and Jack MacFaden back, as well as Woessner from the Frosh. Two of this year ' s half milers are winding up their careers. Ed Gloege and Bryce Schurr are ex- periencing their final seasons in Trojan uniforms. However, Vic Fitzmaurice will return, and Bill McGeagh is coming up from the Freshman, which gives Cromwell a pair of very talented performers. In the distances. Bob Swede, Ellsworth Patter- son, Chris Daniels, and George Cuthbert will all be eligible again. In addition, Cromwell will have Lee Hansen and Ed Hammatt, the two transfers, who will be eligible, and Clif Halstead, the " iron man " Frosh star. Charley Webber won ' t be back in the hurdles, but Jimmy and Ernie Payne will, as well as Dune Powers and Bert Ritchey. Then Bill Stokes, the in- eligible Freshman will be ready for varsity compe- tition, as well as Vignolo, MofFatt and Roberts the three present Frosh performers. Jack Williams, Albert Bowen, and Jess Hill will be missing among the field athletes, making up the seven Seniors who will graduate. Sam Kline, Clarence Schleimer, Bill Bradbury and Dick Van Vliet will all be back in the weight events. Jim Stewart has two years of competition coming up, if he is eligible, and Bob Hall and Gar- rett Alberbide are coming up from the Freshman team to make up a spectacular array of talent. Bill Hubbard, Bill Livingston, Harold Mitchell and Loris Harris of the present varsity will be back in the pole vault, augmented by Pete Chlentsos, the midget Fn)sh aviator. Al Bowen will be missing from the high jump, but Carl Tintingcr and Herman Hill will return, with Van Osdel and Norcross a couple of promis- ing Frosh. Howard Paul will be the only returning varsity man in the broad jump, but he will have a strong team-mate in Dick Barber of the Frosh, who has a mark of 23 feet 10 inches to his credit. Both Tommy Needham and Jess Mortensen will be tossing the javelin again for the Trojans, with Baker of the Frosh as a real prospect for var- sity honors. ■ S a 204 The Yearling Tracksters The Freshmen End a Great Season With a Record Unmarred by the Stigma of Defeat R, .UNNING up an impressive total of points in every meet, the Trojan Frosh again went through an undefeated dual meet schedule, and placed well up in both the A.A.U. and Fresno championship events. Coach Tommy Davis had a well balanced crew of athletes, with sparkling performers in both the track and field, and a number of promising per- formers for next year ' s varsity were uncovered. After trmiming a number of high school and Junior college teams, the Frosh wound up their sea- son with a thrilling 69-26 victory over an All-Star Junior college squad, selected from the point-win- ners in the annual Junior College conference meet. The Yearlings defeated the combined Compton and Redondo High School teams 60-16; trimmed Compton J. C. 901 2 to ?lI 2; conquered Fairfax High 71 2 3 to 32 1 3; defeated Hollywood High 70-29; won over the combined Pasadena High school and Junior College teams 88-28; trounced the combined Glendale High school and Junior Col- lege squad 71-46; ran wild against Chalfee High school and Junior College 103-14; and wound up with the victory over the J. C. All-Star squad. Among the leading performers of the Yearling squad were Clif Halstead in the mile and two mile; Bill McGeagh in the half and the quarter; Bob Hall in the weights; Chuck Anderson in the sprints; Van Osdel in the high jump; Dick Barber in the broad jump; and Pete Chlentzos in the pole vault. Curiously enough, most of these athletes came through in the All-Star meet with their best efforts. Barber soared 23 feet 10 inches in the broad jump, after clearing 23 feet or better in all his other meets. Hall tossed the iron ball 45 feet 7 inches to win this event, and also took the discus at better than 132 feet. McGeagh won both the quarter and the half in respectable times, while Van Osdel placed second in the high jump with a mark of 6 feet 3| 2 inches. Anderson had a couple of 9.8 marks to his credit during the yea r, while Roberts, Vignolo and Moffatt alternated at winning the hurdle events from their various competitors in creditable time. Halstead raced the mile in all of the prelimin- ary events, and was undefeated. Against the All- Stars he won a two-mile gallop in 10:27 without a bit of trouble. Joslin featured the javelin event, winning once with a toss of 168 feet 2 inches, Alberbide was the leading weight man until Hall recovered from a knee operation, and promises to be a big help next year. Top Roiv: Roberts, Moffat, McGeagh, Arbelbide. Corrie. Norcross, Herrin, Anderson, Wright, Thompson Second Row: Coach Dean Cromwell, Stokes, Forrer, Bruce, Vignolo, Ziesenhenne, Hall, Van Osdel, Riper, Joslin. Tipto Johnson, Cain (Manager) Bottom Row: Ariaudo, Kuchel, Schnelle, Mainland, Goodwin, Barber, Learned, Chlentzos. Gardner, Woessner, Holt Mf fVm 205 GRADUATING SEHIORS Captain Charles Borah Albert Bowen Edward Gloege Jesse Hill Bryce Schurr Charles Webber ]ac ' Williams MiMOR Sports standing: Sid Rosen (captain-elect), Belliveau (captain), Kiakoff, Nisbet. Funai. Kneeling : Brassard, Mac Rosen Fessler, Chambers Ice Hockey N its third year at Southern California ice hockey proved fairly successful in actual competi- tion, and more than successful from a standpoint of increased interest. Practically a new game in the southland, and one that has to educate its fol- lowers to the game, ice hockey showed beyond a shadow of doubt that it will be one of the favored sports in a few years. Out of eight games played this year, the Tro- jans of the ice won four, while three were lost to California when the team had but two days of practice in which to get in shape. Victories were chalked up against U.C.L.A., defeats were at the hands of the California Bears and the strong Union Oil squad. Captain Richard Belliveau was high score man for the year. At his position at left wing he was poison to the opposing defense and time after time shot the puck past the enemy goalie to score for his team. He played last year and has another year in which to shine on the ice. Andrew Fessler cavorted at center and proved to be one of the most aggressive players on the squad. He will return next year. Hardy Nfesbit was at right wing and played a steady game. He also will be back. The player that showed the greatest develop- ment was Guy Funai. He started the season as just another player but was considered one of the best on the coast by the end of the season. His position was at left defense. His presence next year will be welcome. Sid Rosen played a consist- ent game at right defense, while Hy Klakotf dem- onstrated that he was one of the best collegiate goalies in the country. Both of these players will be back. Paul Brassard, Mahlon Chambers, Mills Chat- bourne, and Mac Rosen were the substitutes and their presence was instrumental in the team ' s suc- cess. All of them will return for another season. Attendance at the games was good, particular- ly the-U.C.L.A. series when at two of the meetings more than three thousand persons attended. The California series in Yosemite was also well attend- ed. It can readily be seen that interest was on the up-grade and in view of a veteran team returning next year ice hockey should be in high favor. Coach Arnold Eddy expects to see a number of coast universities take up the game next season, which should he conducive to added interest. A league is being planned which will include such schools as Southern California, California, U.C. L.A., and Saint Mary ' s. In addition to the men of this year ' s squad. Jack Brown and Paul Brassard, who were ineligi- ble this season, and Tom Papo, Jim Truher, and George Dye, good hockey men attending S. C. who did not go out for the sport this year, will also be available next season. Lou Page was the hockey manager. ■ Va 208 Tiih Southern California Rifle Team Rifle Team C3 HARPSHOOTERS in every section of the country matched their skill against the Southern California Rifle Team this year. The second sea- son in which riflery has been recognized as a minor sport showed great advances over last year. The modernization of the range, together with the growing interest in rifle contests throughout the country greatly augmented the number of candidates for the Trojan squad. The tangible result of increased interest in the sport is seen in the season ' s record. The first South- ern California team, last year, made a creditable showing, but failed to win a meet during the sea- son. The 1929 squad, numbering several of last year ' s stars with the Springfield captured 19 first places in 23 contests. The first meet of the year, with the University of Texas, was won by Southern California, by a score of 1757 to 1723. Carnegie Tech, the second opponent, triumphed 1875 to 1757. On February 1, a four-cornered affair result- ed in three victories and one loss for the Trojans. Kansas, Kentucky, and Amherst were defeated. Stanford took the fourth match, defeating the Tro- jans 1852 to 1824. The next meet saw a clean sweep for Southern California. Scoring 1827 points, the S C. marks- men vanquished Lawrence Men ' s College, Johns Hopkins University and Louisville, who scored 1601, 1826, and 1745 points respectively. Texas Tech, Northwestern, " West " Virginia, and Gettysburg were the next to fall, Southern Cal- ifornia taking all four matches. The first match with U.C.L.A., a shoulder to shoulder affair, was captured by the Bruins, who scored 883 points to 870 for the Trojans. Later in the season, in a return match, the Bruins again took top honors, nosing out the Trojans by a two- point margin. The score, 834 to 832, was the closest of the season. On March 9 the Southern California riflemen defeated Western Maryland, North Carolina, Ne- vada, Western Union College, and College of the Pacific. The team score was 1848 points for the full matches. Western Maryland, Oklahoma A. and M., scoring 1797 and 17 ' i8 points respectively, were defeated next, when Southern California rang up 1875 points. Seven members made up the 1929 Rifle Squad. Homer Lockwood, manager, a veteran of last year ' s university squad, and of the independent team of 1927, had on his squad Milo Harrison, Kenneth Paden, Russel Dressier, Richard Hathaway, Mau- rice Koeberle, Howard Hoeffer, and Chester Sch- lyen. The rifle team, although it played to no big crowds, made a record that reflected great credit on the University. " 209 Tennis T, ROJAN racket wielders enjoyed a fair year of competition in spite of the team being practically new and untried. Coach Harold Godshall had to mould a team of three new men and only one vet- eran to form the quartet after the squad was shot to pieces by graduation. Captain Francis Hardy led the team, besides rating first man and taking over the managerial duties. In his third year of competition he proceed- ed to be both an efficient manager and a capable leader. Hardy will be missed next year. Jack Herbst, playing his first year on the var- sity, was a valuable addition to the team. He has two more years in which to shine on the court. Aside from being just a tennis player Herbst is a student of the first ranking, maintaining a high average in both Liberal Arts and Engineering School. He was first man on the Frosh team of ' 27. Ray Swain, an ambitious Dental student, was third man on the squad. He also was playing for the first time on the team and will return next year. This illustrious athlete boasts of an A aver- age in his Dental endeavors. Fourth man was Harold Barr. He will be back to bolster Trojan tennis prospects next year. Barr and Hardy played together to form one of the doubles teams which won over the combination of Hoog and McKee of California. Bill Keeley and Stanley Stelle rounded out the team and will be on deck for competition next year. The latter saw much service during the season. Starting out in March the team fought a well earned tie with the California Bears, each team win- ning three matches. The Trojans won two singles and a double encounter, while the Bears did like- wise. Captain Hardy dropped a hard- fought three set match to Hoog, Cal champion, by a 4-6, 8-6, and 6-2 score. The first doubles laurels went to Hardy and Barr, while in the other singles matches Herbst defeated Chasseur in a three set series, while Ward of California defeated Swain 3-6, 6-2, 6-3. At the intercollegiate tennis tournament held in San Francisco, Hardy defeated Smith of U.C. L.A. in the first round, but was eliminated in the second round by McKee of California. Herbst and Swain lost to Doeg and Wheatly of Stanford, as did Hardy and Barr to Westsmith and Dworkins of U.C.L.A. I Blatz, Herbst, Hardy, Swain, Barr, Keeley 210 Swimming and Water Polo T, ROJAN waterdogs the past year went through one of the stiffest schedules ever attempted by a local team. Although the aquatic performers failed to win a majority of their meets, whether swimming or water polo, they did give all their rivals battles. The outstanding result of the year from a local standpoint was a second place garnered at the mi- nor sports tournament when Coach Fred Cady ' s artists placed second to Stanford, beating out U.C.L.A. and California. The Card swimmers scored 39 points to win, Southern California 28, U C.L.A. 16, and CaUfornia 7. The weather was very cold and disagreeable and v,as a great handicap to men who were used to a warmer climate. Simmons wen the 440 ' yard swim for Troy and also won the llO-yard event. Other swim meets were held with the Pacific Coast Club, Oregon University, Northwestern U., and U.C.L.A. The latter meeting was won by Cady ' s squad to the tune of 46 to 2 J. The Vermont waterdogs were outclassed while the Southern Cali- fornia men performed in great style. The personnel of the squad was made up of E. Bittke, B. Kendall, D. Simmons, Schuessler, Pressler, J. Sauk and H. Cook, Flaherty, Reinhard, and Fessler. The water polo activities of the squad were nu- merous. The schedule consisted of more than fifteen games and the class of competition was strong. Ath- letic clubs and universities such as Stanford, North- western, Oregon U., U.C.L.A. and California were met and many hard-fought games resulted. Victories were registered over the University of Oregon, Pasadena Athletic Club, U.C.L.A., Cali- fornia, and the Pacific Coast Club. In the best-played game of the season Coach Cady ' s swimmers defeated the California Bears by a 14 to 4 score. California was outplayed in all de- partments of the game and the locals never were in danger. U.C.L.A. was defeated twice, once by an 8 to 6 score and again to the tune of 8 to 7. The latter game was close but superior fighting qualities even- tually won for Troy. I-es Lavelle managed swimming activities for the year and proved one of the best managers in minor sport activities at Southern California. Lavelle pre- dicts that with a swimming pool and proper swim- ming facilities Southern California will rank among the nation ' s best in this sport. Bach Row: Cady (coach), Cook. Bittke. Kendall (captain), Flaherty, Lavelle (ntanapo) Front Roiv : Reinhard. Sault. Schuessler, Simons, Dressier " 211 - Bray. Strebel, Smith. Uyttenhove. Capito, Miles, Linkmeyer Fencing F, ENCING tournaments on the Pacific Coast during 1929 brought honors to the Southern Cali- fornia fencing team, which enjoyed a particularly successful season. The duelling art has experienced a revival in the past few years through the efforts of college foil and epee artists. Club and collegiate teams have sponsored tournaments to bring out the best swords- men in the nation. H. J. Uyttenhove, coach of the Trojan fencing squad, has developed powerful teams during the past two years, and his 1929 squad rated with the best college groups in the west. Frank Bray captained the team, with Hugh Miles, one of the stars of the squad, as manager. Dan Strebel will captain next year ' s team. The fencers were entered in the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate tournament, April 4, 5, and 6. In the Minor Sports Tournament, held at Berkeley, the Trojan swordsman made an excellent showing. The epee championship was captured for Southern California, and the team took third place in the foils. Pasadena Junior College was defeated April 1 1 , with every man on the Trojan team starring. Contests were also scheduled with U.C.L.A. to decide the supremacy of Southern California colleges. Fencing classes held by the Physical Education department have brought out many new men who promise to strengthen future squads. More than a score of candidates have reported for instruction, and from that number Coach Uyttenhove expects to chose a strong team for the 1930 campaign. The personnel of the team, in addition to Cap- tain Bray, was: Hugh Miles, Dan Strebel, C. E. Capito, and Fred Linkmeyer. 212 Graves (roach), Kelso. Bayah. Covey. Cahiil. Harkness. Kabushka (cajttahi), Cervantes. Bowsher, Malone, Pierson (manager) Gymnastics I, . N spite of greater competition than at any other time at Southern California Coach Charley Graves turned out one of the best gymnasium teams ever to represent the Cardinal and Gold. The competition for the season was furnished by several neighboring prep schools, by Stanford, California and U.C.L.A. in the state meet in San Francisco, and in a meet with the U.C.L.A. gymnasts to conclude the season which lasted from January to June. In the minor sports tournament held at Stan- ford the team finished last to Stanford, California and U.C.L.A., but in face of the sterling perform- ances and competition put up by their rivals the lo- cals performed in creditable style. The squad was captained by Nicholas Kaburs- ka, who was one of the outstanding stars of the coast. He is the only man lost to the team next year, which promises to be a good one. Kabush- ka ' s all-round ability will be missed. Harvey Harkness, whose favorite event was on the horizonal bar, proved a valuable man to the team. His sterling work was in evidence at all times and he will be welcomed by Coach Graves again next year. Stanley Melcne, Sylvan Covey, Louis Cervan- tes, and Bowsher rounded out the squad. All of the latter will return for competition next season. The return of all the varsity gymnasts, together with the addition of several men from the Fresh- man team, and others that did not compete this year, will give Troy by far the best gym outfit in its history. Next year ' s team should be able to successfully cope with any and all competition. Albert Conrad, Bayha, Cahiil, and Jess of the Freshman squad will add materially to the team ' s chances. Conrad played second in the A.A.U. state meet in his event. Bayha and Cahiil placed high in city meet competition. Others in school who are coming out for the sport next year are Earl Hupp and Kelso. Both have reputations for being adept in their respective events. A broader scope of competition is being planned which will bring the Southern California gymnasts together with colleges of the Southern Conference. Meets with Occidental, Pomona, Whittier and Redlands will be arranged and should bring about greater interest in the sport. Fred Pierson handled the managerial reigns of the team. Mf f?a Golf e- " OLF activities, collectively, at Southern Call ' fornia were not up to par the past year but there were some individual efforts that ar ;.- more than worthy of mention. The activities of the local stick artists were confined to only four meets with fair success. The star individual effort of the year was Allen Moser ' s intercollegiate championship which he garnered at Del Monte during the middle of April. Moser defeated Richard Stevenson of Stan- ford in the finals, five up and three to play on the tricky Pebble Beach course. In the quarter finals Moser began to hit his stride and defeated Ward Edmonds, Stanford ' s leading entry, and in the semi-finals he eliminated Warner Edmonds of the same school. His golf hovered around par during the entire day. On the day previous to the championship Moser finished seventh in the medal play; Gibson Dunlap of U.C.L.A, taking the honors with an 80. Ronald Davis of Troy placed ninth, Rhodes Elder fifteenth, and Bud Thompson finished eighteenth. In the foursome play at Pebble Beach, Trojan golfers placed fourth. Potter and McDaniels of California staged the biggest surprise of the meet to win two out of the three possible points from Allen Moser and Dennis. Cahn and Lindner, also of California defeated Ralph " Pexy " Eckles and Davis in another upset. In the U.C.L.A. -Troy matches Knot and Haus- er of the former University defeated Davis and Wate of Troy, V i toYz, while Moore and Dennis won over Dennis and Graham by the same count. Winston Fuller of the Freshman team won the all- university tournament which was staged over the Fox Hills course in April. Fuller looks like one of the best prospects ever to enter the University and will be a valuable man on future varsities. He was runner-up in the tournament held on the San Gabriel course for all amateur golfers in Southern California. With a little more experience Fuller should be one of the best amateurs in the west. Polo p, OLD, the baby sport among those on the cam- pus, grew during the year from nothing more than an experiment to a widely popular and representa- tive student activity. The past year marks the second season for this new sport. The first year was taken up with matches with the local clubs almost entirely while the activity this year was climaxed by a game at Tuscon with the University of Arizona. Practice was started early in the year with such veterans as Capt. Cy Herd, Lou Fitch, Dale Payne, Dal McCauley, Bob Magnus, Johnny Dow, Johnny Nettleman and Tom Loughan returning from last year ' s team. An active coach was not selected but several prominent polo players in the Southwest volun- teered their services and with what facilities the team was able to command without outside finan- cial aid a representative team was turned out. The team played several local practice games and was functioning nicely when an invitation came from the University of Arizona to play at Tucson during the Christmas holidays. Just before the team left for Tuscon Dal McCauley, regular, was injured in a bad spill dur- ing a practice session and was unable to play against the Wildcats. The game was an Arizona walkaway. The Wildcats were a decidedly more experienced team and though the Trojans were given the best of the aifair in the matter of mounts the Anzonans were clearly the best team. bale Payne, captain of last year ' s team, fell and broke his ankle during the game, lessening the Trojan chances considerably. Although the score clearly indicated the Wild- cats to be the best team, the fact that they are very much in the running for the National Champion- ships every year showed that the Trojan team had prospects of becoming a dangerous threat in colle- giate polo circles. The first string line-up for the year, after in- juries had taken their toll was as follows: Johnny bow. No. 1; Lou Fitch, No. 2; Capt. Cy Herd, No ?; and Bob Magnus, Back. The principal obstacle that the players had to overcome was that of finances. With that obstacle removed next year ' s squad should prove to be a con- tender for Pacific Coast polo laurels during the coming season. k. 214 - GRADUATING SENIORS Golf Ralph Eckhs Rhodes Elder Alex Graham Rifle Kenneth Paden Polo Dale Payne Fencing Charles E. Capita 1 215 [MTRs -MURAUt ATHtJBTie; Intra-Mural Competition u .NDER the guidance of Leo Calland, Intra- Mural sports and activities have advanced from insignilicance to general prominence m the last four years. Before Leo Calland took over Intra-Mural activities, little or no interest was given by fraterni- ties, gym classes, and other individuals to the sport competition under this head. Now this branch of athletic competition is being regarded as one of major prominence by the entire student body. During the last year, Intra-Mural sports have brought over thirty-one hundred students under its caption. Over fifteen hundred men in the gym classes, five hundred in fraternities, and eleven hun- dred other students have entered Intra Mural tour- naments to make this season ' s activity the greatest in history. Intra-Mural activities have as their aim two fundamental ideas: First, to promote good feelings and friendships among individuals and organiza- tions, and second, to promote and encourage the interest in sports. Both of these aims have been successfully accomplished this season. From the social standpoint only, Intra-Mural sports have been a success. Friendships have been established through this medium that will never be broken. Strong competition between two teams or individuals have united feelings that could not have been established any other way. Whether on a team of victory or defeat the outcome has been successful. Good sportsmanship has displayed itself more unmistakably on this field than any other. A hard fought game played fair and square, has wiped oif former enmities and has replaced bitter feelings with a general understanding. As for promoting the interest in different sport Intra-Mural has accomplished much. Desire for victory has led to practice, and practice has led to perfection, consequently, even though defeat is the result, the interest in this sport hngers on. Learn- ing how to play is seventy-five per cent of maintain- ing enthusiasm in a sport. Besides accomplishing these two main factors, Intra-Mural activities have accomplished another purpose. They have led to the development of proper recreation. Over three thousand students have gained plenty of proper physical exercise through this medium. Much credit is due to Leo Calland for the way that he has taken this sport under his control and has developed it. Before he took it over, about fifty per cent of games were forfeited, which shows that the interest maintained in it was very low. This season only eight per cent of scheduled games were forfeited. Leo Calland has developed a small spark of interest into a fire of enthusiasm. He has estab- lished Intra-Mural sports to such a degree that although his guidance will be greatly missed in the comi ng season, his work will continue. Intra-fraternity competition in the different sports has been very nearly 100 per cent. Each house has appointed a manager whose duty it is to select teams, arrange games, etc. Inter-class competition has been handled by Professor LaPorte, who has scbc:cd the teams after scheduled try-outs. Gym class competition lias been handled by the instructors of the different periods, who have divided the men in each class into teams, and have put these teams through a process of elimination, allowing the winning teams of the different classes to play off for championships. Dick Davis and Jack Rendler, intramural managers, have handled this season ' s program in a very good manner, and deserve a great deal of credit. Dick Davis Intra-mural Manager k. 218 Tournament Results III HE first Intra-Mural sport to get under way this year was the Inter-Fraternity basketball tour- nament. This tournament began very early this year so that the final game would be played before S.C. ' s season for this sport opened. This year ' s play for the inter-fraternity bas- ketball championship included five weeks of tourna- ment in the four different groups. There were twenty-three houses entered in this tournament, and these teams were divided into four groups of six each except for the last group, which only had five teams. Group A consisted of the following teams: Delta Chi, Zeta Beta Tau, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Beta Delta, Phi Kappa Tau, and Delta Sigma Phi. Group B included Kappa Sigma, Kappa Al- pha, Pi Kappa Alpha, Phi Kappa Psi. Tau Epsilon Phi, and Pi Kappa Epsilon. Group C consisted of Theta Psi, Phi Nu Delta, Sigma Tau, Gamma Epsi- lon, Phi Sigma Kappa, and Theta Sigma Nu. The final group. Group D, was made up of Del ta Phi Delta, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Alpha Nu Delta, Sigma Chi, and Tau Delta Phi. The winners of the groups after five weeks ' play were as follows: Group A, Phi Kappa Tau; Group B, Kappa Sigma; Group C, Phi Sigma Kap- pa; Group D, Tau Delta Phi. Drawings were made by representatives of the different houses with the result that Group A played Group D, and Group B played Group C. As a result of the semi-final round. Phi Kappa Tau and Phi Sigma Kappa won their respective games. The final game was played on November If, with Phi Kappa Tau coming out victorious. The second Intra-Mural activity was the All- University December Relays, which was held De- cember 14, 1928. This relay was won by the Sophomores, who were followed closely by the Freshmen. Results of this meet are as follows: Four-man 440 — Frosh and Sophomores tied. Four-man 880 — 1, Sophomores; 2, Frosh; 3, Juniors. Four-man mile — 1, Sophomores; 2, Fro=h. Four-man two-mile — 1, Sophomores; 2, Juniors. Shot put — Schleimer (Soph.) Distance 44ft. 4in. Discus— Hall (F.) Distance— 128 ft. 6in. Pole Vault— Hubbard (Jr.) Height— 12ft. 6in. High jump— Van Osdel (F.) Height— 5ft. ll%in. There were seventy-three entries in this meet, twenty-one in field events, and fifty-two in relay events. Immediately following Christmas vacation, In- tra-Mural activity again opened with the inter-fra- ternity swimming meet. This met was held Janu- ary 11, 1929, at the L.A.A.C. There were twenty- six entries in this tournament. Kappa Alpha won this meet with 27 points; Phi Kappa Psi placing .second with 18 points, and Theta Psi third with 9 points. Simmons, Kappa Alpha, won five first Phi Kappa Tau inter-fraternity championship basketball squad k 219 - 1 .»v? A.J 1.% y - -_: Inter-class basketball teams during the inter-gym tournament places in the meet for high point man. Jensen, Phi Kappa Psi, was second high point man with 17 digits. The inter-fraternity track meet was held Jan- uary 18, 1929, at the Los Angeles Ciliseum with twenty-two fraternities entered. Phi Kappa Tau won this meet with 30.4 points. There were three hundred and forty-two men entered in this meet, and several new records were established. Follow- ing are the results of the different events: 100-yd. dash — Maurer, Sigma Phi Epsilon, first. Time 10 3 ?s. ' ' O-yd. dash — Kemp, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, first. Times, 6s. 220-yd. dash — Conger, Phi Kappa Psi, first. 440-yd. dash — Gorman, Phi Kappa Tau, first. Times, 51 l 5s. 880-yd. dash— Daniels, Phi Kappa Tau, first. Time, 2m. 7s. Mile — Cuthbert, Phi Nu- Delta, first. Time, 4m. 50 2 5s. 120 high hurdles — Powers, Pi Kappa Alpha, first. Times, 16s. 120 low hurdles — Powers, Pi Kappa Alpha, first. Time, 13 l 5s. Four-man 880 — Sigma Alpha Epsilon, first. Eight-man mile — Phi Kappa Psi, first. Broad jump — Kling, Sigma Phi Epsilon, first. Height, 5 ' 7 " . Shot put — Baker, Phi Kappa Tau, first. Distance, 49 ' 2 " . Discus — Van Vleet, Phi Sigma Kappa, first. Dis- tance, 13r5 " . Javelin — Baker, Phi Kappa Tau, first. Hop, step and jump — Kufus, Theta Sigma Nu, first. Distance, 43 " 7 " . The Inter-Class crnss-countrv was held on the George Washington High School course December 7, 1928, and was won by the Freshmen. Clifford Halstead, frosh, took first place, and had enough support from his team mates to gain a win for the Freshmen class. The Freshmen totaled 36 points, the Sophomores 40, the Juniors 44, and the Seniors 86, the lowest score winning. The Inter-fraternity volley ball tournament re ceived quite a lot of support with twenty-three teams entered and only one forfeit during the play- offs. The tournament started February 19, and ter- minated March 7. The games were played at the men ' s gymnasium, and the teams were divided into four groups, the winners of each group meeting in the semi-finals. Delta Chi vs. Phi Beta Delta, and Phi Sigma Kappa vs. Sigma Alpha Epsilon met in the semi-final round, with Delta Chi and Sigma Al- pha Epsilon winning. These two teams met in the finals March 7, in a game that possessed plenty of competition. Delta Chi relied on the accurate placements of Chase Burns to win the game for them. Sigma Alpha Epsilon ' s hopes rested on the shoulders of Jim Stewart, Texas giant. Yet Burns ' prowess at this game was too much for the excellent playing of the S.A.E. ' s, and Delta Chi came out victorious. Hoit Porter won the All- University handball tournament this year, defeating Paul Borgfield in the final round. There were twenty-two men en- tered m this tournament, but forfeits played a very strong hand in this tournament. Hoit Porter dis- played a game of handball that branded him as un- disputed champion of the University. His hard and accurate placements proved too much for his op- ponents. Phi Beta Delta won the Inter-Fraternity hand- ball tournament this year. Joe Gordon and Lou Sweet were the pair that managed to defeat their 220 opposition and bring home victory to the Phi Beta Delta house. The All-University golf tournament was won by Winston Fuller, Freshman, after several weeks of matches. Allen Mosher, All-U champion last year, did not enter this tournament. Fuller easily went through to the championship flight in this tour- nament and then managed to best his opponent in the final match. Fuller played golf this year in the Freshman division and displayed a good deal of smart playing. Besides representing the Freshmen colors, he entered into several outside tournaments, and came near the front in all of them. Allen Hovey won the All-University tennis championship this year by defeating George Lott. Hovey not only plays a skillful game of tennis, but he is also very good at other minor spcrts. He has had a good deal experience as a golfer, handball player, archer, and ping-pong shark, Hovey is a very clever tennis player, and his accurate and steady placements proved that he was undisputedly champion of the University. This tournament was begun towards the latter part of the fall season, and was finished about the middle of February. There were twenty-three men entered in this tournament, the greatest number ever out for All-University Tennis Championship. The Rooks won the basketball championship of the University League, defeating the Junior Varsity in the final game, 50-36. The Rooks won seven games and lost one for a .875 standing. Junior Varsity took second place in this league with a .500 rating, losing three games and winning three. The Spartans took third with a .400 average. The Frosh stayed in last place by losing all of their games The Sophomore class won the Inter-Class Track meet which was held at the Coliseum March 9, 1929. The Sophomores managed to stage a win over the powerful Frosh track men by a score of 45! 2 to 401 2. The Seniors and the Juniors scored only 21 and 18 points, respectively. There were some very good marks made in this meet by all classes, each point being hard fought for. Following are the results of the meet: One mile— Halstead (F.) Time, 4m. 30 2 5s. 100-yd. dash— Maurer (Soph.) Time, 10 3 5s. 440-yd. dash— Pearson (Soph.) Time, 50 3 5s. 880-yd. dash— McGeagh (F.) Time, Im. 59 l 5s 220-yd. dash— Williams (Soph.) Time, 22 3 5s. Two-mile— Woodruff (J.) Time 10m. 15 3 5s. Shot put — Schleimcr (Soph.) Distance 44 ' iVz " - Javehn — Mortenson (J.) Distance, 167 ' . 220 low hurdles-Webber (Sr.) Time, 25s. Broad jump — Barber (F.) Distance, 23 ' 1% " . High jump — Norcrosse (F.) Height, 5 ' 9 " . Discus — Stewart (So.) Distance, 130 ' 1 " . Pole vault— Williams (Sr.) Height, 12 ' 6 " . The Inter-Class track meet was the only major inter-class event this year. In former years there has been inter-class swimming, and inter-class bas- ketball tournaments, but this year these two activi- ties of the Intra-Mural program have been omitted. The Inter-Fraternity horseshoe tournament be- gan April 2, and terminated April 2 3 The final game was played between Rho Alpha Sigma and Delta Phi Delta, with Rho Alpha Sigma winning. Rho Alpha Sigma easily won their matches, and came through to the final rounds. Last year this KoUTHE f ii l00THf«J ■ ' ' V VTHE jJ L ri Too Rook Basketball Squad Nash. Thompson, Pierce. Disney, Balsey Seley, Holt. Fisher, Cecil. Phipps Kf Vaa 221 tdiirnament of quoits was won by Delta Phi Delta. There were twenty-three teams entered in this tour- nament, and very few games were forfeited. As a whole, this tournament received quite a bit of sup- port and interest from the members of all the houses. The teams from the different houses were c omposed of the two best men in the respective fra- ternities. A number of the houses had a series of elimination matches preliminary to the Inter-Fra- ternity horseshoe tournament so that they could pick out their best men. The games were played at a place agreed upon by both teams. The Freshman inter-gym track meet, which was held at the Coliseum March 21, was won by the 1 : H T.Th.F. class. The different gym classes held an elimination track meet to select the best material available in the respective classes. The records made in this meet were considered good, because the men were only allowed to wear tennis shoes. Wayne Blackburn was high point man of the meet. Black- burn took a first in the 100-yard dash, a second in the running broad jump, and a fifth in the 12-pound shot put. Summary of events is as follows: 100-yd. dash — Blackburn. Time, 10 rr 5s. 12 pound shot put — James. Distance, 4 ' ' ft. 2in. Running broad jump — Owen. Distance, 20ft. I 2in. High jump — Sanborn. Height, 5ft. 2in. 440-yard relay won by 11:25 M.W.F. class, com- posed of Garton, Hittle, Harder, Colton. Time, 50 3 5s. The Inter-Gym program this year contained more sports in the tournament divisions than in pre- vious years. The different classes play off elimina- tion tournaments in the different sports, and the winners of the classes played off with the winners of the other classes for the Inter-Gym championships. This year ' s program included over twelve hundred men in the different tournaments. The Inter-Gym program began this year with basketball, a series of games being played from the opening of the fall season until the middle of December. Volley ball matches were then started, but the matches had not been played off in the different classes by the end of the semester, and the tournament was never fin- ished. This tournament aroused almost as much in- terest as the basketball tournament among the gym classes, but unfortunately, it was not finished. At the beginning of the second semester, track was given a good deal of attention, and this in- struction terminated with the Inter-gym track meet. After the track meet attention was turned to hand- ball, and a series of elimination rounds were played off. The finals of this tournament had not been played off at the time of the publication. The gym classes terminated their tournaments with indoor baseball. The Inter-Gym baseball tournament was won by the Sophomore 11:25 T. and Th, class. After a series of elimination matches in the Freshmen and the Sophomore classes, the 1:15 M. and W. class won in the Freshmen division, and the 11 :25 T. and Th, class won in the Sophomore division. The finals were played off just before Christmas recess, and the Sophomore class came out on top. The most outstanding men on the winning team were Walbot, Clark, and Boelter. The stars for the Freshmen team were Huey, Hansen, and O ' Brien. l. .-|n. Itiiir University Golf Champion Jack Rknulir Intramural manager k. TT) A Intra-Mural Champions imER ' FRATERHlTT CHAMPIOHS Bask,ethall Phi Kappa Tau Track, Phi Kappa Tau Swimming Kappa Alpha Volley Ball Delta Chi Hand Ball Phi Beta Delta Horseshoes Rho Alpha Sigma ALL ' UNIVERSITT CHAMPIONS Golf Winston Fuller Tennis Allen Hovey Hand Ball Hoit Porter Winner. Inter-class Track Meet - - Sophomores Winner, Inter-class Cross-Country - - Freshmen Winner, University League Bas etball ■ ■ Rooks IHTER ' GTM CHAMPIOHS Basketball 1 1 :2 - T.Th. Class Track l:! " T.Th.F. Class Fencing Freri Linkmeyer WOMEM ' .PORT Women ' s Athletic Association Women ' s Athletics w OMEN ' S athletics are under the supervi- sion ot the Women ' s Athletic Association, which is a member of the Athletic Conference of American College Women. This conference conducts an an- nual meeting at which college women in the athletic world are sent as representatives. This year the conference was held at the University of Washing- ton. Florence Waechter, president, and Helen Schwartz represented S.C. Athletic programs sponsored hy the association are controlled by a cabinet composed of officers, sport managers and advisors. The cabinet meetings are held twice a month. A new system of awards has been introduced for the first time this semester. Cups, as usual, are awarded to first place winners of the major sports and plaques are given to winners of the inter-soror- ity series of swimming and basketball. Other awards presented by the association include: An S.C. sweat- er, 400 point pin, sweat shirts with class numerals and a W. A. A. S.C. ring. The S.C. sweater award is made to the winners of 1200 points in activities sponsored by W.A.A. Sweat shirts are given to girls who are members of a class team winning an interclass championship. This system of awards is applicable to swimming and track if each girl com- peting wins one or more first places in the meet and her class wins the .championship. Other awards are a silver trophy presented to the winner of the all-university tennis tournament, a smaller cup pre- sented to the runner-up and blue, red and white rib- bons to winners of first, second and third places in track events. For the first time this year a Play Day of indi- vidual events was held at Griffith Park. The pro- gram was carried off with much enthusiasm and was voted a great success. This event was arranged to promote interest in women ' s athletics and over fifty girls participated. The annual formal banquet was held in May. This aifair brings to a close the activities of the year. At this event all awards are formally presented to university women who have taken part in sports throughout the year. The president of W.A.A presides with Miss Guiot, head of the women ' s divi- sion of the physical education department. I Sprinters on their marks i 226 - TilL Bajkliuall CiiA;,;i , j:, . Main, Tufts, Nunziato, Van Ordan, Bradley (coach) 1). ASKETBALL this season was divided into two seasons. The first was composed of inter-class teams and the second, an intra-mural series, includ- ed mtersorority teams and unclassified teams. Bas- ketball being such a popular sport at S.C., it was found necessary to divide the season. Under the leadership of Edith Van Ordan as manager the season was brought to a successful close. The games started on January 8 and contmued until January 22. Two games were played each day. On January 23 a spread was held following the Faculty vs. Winner game. Basketball is by far the most popular sport among co-eds and the competition was keen among the class teams until the final whistle blew. A new system was devised to provide for second teams having their own schedule to follow. These teams were organized so that girls not making the first teams were given an opportunity to play. The most exciting game of the season was the final game played between the Juniors and Seniors for the championship. It was one of the fastest games played and the teams were so evenly matched that the outcome was doubtful until the final whistle. The Seniors kept the lead just two points ahead of their rivals. The final score was 22-20 in favor of the Seniors. The stellar playing of Agnes Nunziato and Edith Van Ordan brought victory to the Seniors. Mary Main, the Senior cap- tain, played center and was the mainstay of the Senior defense. The girls named on the honorary first team were: Edith Van Ordan and Helen Clark, forwards; Betty Tufts, Mary Main, Lucille Huebner, centers; Helen Schwartz and Helen Allen, guards. Those represented on the second team include: Marie Wolfskin, Jean Fox, Louise Hoeschen, Helen Wash- burn, forwards; Helen Gregory, Margaret Rondzik, centers; Florence Waechter and Marion Williams, guards. Interdass Bas etbaU WON Seniors 6 Juniors 4 Sophomores - - - 2 Freshman - - - - Intra-Mural Bas etbaU The first sport offered on the calendar this year was volleyball. Mrs. Dunn coached sports for the first semester and Josephine Rompage managed the series. To them and to the class managers credit is due for the best season volleyball has had at this University. This sport was not for departmental majors only and as a result many Univeisity women turned out for these game;s. Each team had to win two out of three games. The season ended on Octo- ber 17 with the Freshmen the victors, winning from the Juniors. A winner vs. faculty g.ime was fol- LOST 2 4 6 227 KniiiiimiHiiiirinnttf m ' y¥ r.P Trojan Women ' s Fencing Class lowed by a sport spread which was held in the gym- nasium. Members of the honorary team ch ' isen include; Lenore Rathbun, Anne Reid, Lucille Huebncr, Helen Allen, Betty Tufts, Doris Tennant, Jean Fox, Marion Williams and Elizabeth Quinn. Honorable mention was given to Helen Washburn, Helen Clark and Nancy O ' Brien. Classes in fencing are held under the aus- pices of the University. Fencing, as yet, is not under the supervision of the Women ' s Athletic MlDOE Gladman Tennis Star Association. Members of the fencing classes com- pete in various meets throughout the year and many women through their activity in fencing have be- come members of the National Amateur Fencing League of America. The girls have received excel- lent coaching under Mr. Uyttenhove who has also coached the men ' s fencing team of the University. Among the noted women fencers of the University who have competed in meets are Katherine Weis- gerber, Alice Gilson and Edith Johnson. Miss John- son competed against Edith Hughes at the Play Day winning first place. An all-university tennis tournament was held the latter part of April. Lucille Huebner, manager, arranged the games. The campus tennis courts were used by the co-eds for the tourney which started on April 29. An elimination series was played, sin- gle matches only, with the girls playing two out of three sets. As is customary the players were seed- ed. Such stars as Virginia White and Marjorie Cosnell entered the play. Virginia White, a senior, won the title for the past two years. Laura Breske was runner-up last year. Marie Wolfskill, Fresh- man, winner of the tournament held at Griffith Park in conjunction with the Play Day, also entered. Trophies were presented by the Women ' s Athletic Association consisting of a silver loving cup for the winner and a smaller award for the runner-up. These trophies were formally presented at the an- nual W.A.A. banquet. Miss Marjorie Gladman, Sophomore, is rated seventh best woman tennis player by the United States Lawn Tennis Association. She rose in the ranking from twelfth to seventh place in one year. " Midge " will compete in the Wrightman Cup Tournament at Forest Hills, New York, in July. This tournament is regarded for women the same k. 228 Art Young gives instructions in archery as the Davis Cup Tournament is for the men. Midge also competed in the Huntington Hotel and Ojai Valley Tournaments. The Huntington Hotel meet was purely invitational and limited to twenty- four players, eight of whom were women. These players were invited to play because of their ability. Track and field meets have been held under the supervision of the athletic association since 1926. Since that time many records have been established and as many have been broken. Last year the following records were broken : Fifty yard dash, sixty yard hurdles, basketball throw, high jump and hop, step and jump. The meet in 1926 was won by the class of 1928, in 1927 by the class of 1930, and in 1928 by the class of 1930. W.A.A. Trac and Field Records EVENT WINNER RECORD 50-yd. Dash - ■ ■ ■ Edith Van Ordan - - 6.6 75-vd. Dash - - - - Mary Dunstan - - 9.4 100-vd. Dash ■ ■ ■ ■ Lillian Copeland • • 12.6 60- vd. Uwdles - - - Betty Tufts 9.1 6-ib. Shot Put - - - Alice Butterfield - - - 29 ' Discus Helen Allen - - - 69 ' 4 2 " Javelin Lillian Copeland - - 9 ' ' 3 " Baseball Throiv - ■ - Betty Brads treet - - 169 ' Basketball Throw ■ - Helen Allen - • • • 83 ' 10 " High limp Harriet Foster - - - 4 ' 4 " Hop, Step and ]ump - Helen Cox 20 ' 4 " Baseball is called the great American game and as such is a popular pastime among co-eds. It be- speaks of accuracy, courage, skill, dash and individ- ual performance. It is just in recent years that base- ball has been adopted as a universal spcrt in colleges but now women have experienced the thrill of a home run, a fly caught and a three base hit. They have learned to stay in the game, take their bumps and abide by the decisions of the umpire. Baseball this season was managed by Helen Rockwell and it was through her efforts and the coaching of Miss Bradley that the season was brought to a successful close. A double series was arranged for the inter-class games. Three weeks were devoted to concentrated squad practice. The championship was determined by the team winning the greatest number of games. The Juniors won four games and lost none. The Senior-Sophs and Freshmen tied, winning one game and losing three games each. WON LOST Juniors . . , . i, Q Freshmen - - - - 1 3 Senior-Sophs - - - 1 3 Quite an extensive intra-mural program was sponsored this year. Intra-mural basketball series was played first, followed by a swimming meet. The basketball series included unclassified and inter- sorority teams. The turn-out for these sports was better than for previous years with over seventy- five girls receiving activity points in the Women ' s Athletic Association. This number is not indicative of the number of girls reporting for practice, how- ever, as points only are awarded on a basis of scholarship, practice hours and playing time. Over twenty teams were organized for basket- ball and a successful season was carried on under the direction of Helen Clark, manager. The girls were coached by Mrs. Dunn, who was appointed coach of all sports for the first semester. Seven sororities entered teams and five unclassified teams were organized. A consolation series was arranged for sorority teams as each team only played a sin- gle series. Kappa Alpha Theta won over Alpha Epsilon Phi in an exciting game for the championship. The k. 229 % rji(5 The Hockey Champkins Dempke, Hoeschen. Allen, Uondzik, Clark. Rockwell, Waechter, Goldman (raiftain), Schwartz ( tuanager) score was 39-16. A plaque was presented to the Thetas. Team 2 won from team 3 the right to play the Thetas for the title. Team 2 then defeated Kap- pa Alpha Theta in the iinals, thereby winning the trophy. The plaque is a permanent possession while the cup will circulate until it is won three times by a team and then it will become a permanent pos- session. Delta Zeta sorority won the plaque in the first intra-mural swimming meet which was held in De- cember, while the Women ' s Residence Hall won first place. Teams entered included: Women ' s Residence Hall unclassified teams and the follow- ing sorority teams: Alpha Delta Pi, Delta Zeta, Kappa Alpha Theta, Alpha Gamma Delta, Delta Delta Delta, Alpha Chi Omega and Pi Beta Phi. Only three girls from each house were allowed to enter each event. Each girl entering the meet was required to pass an efficiency test for which she re- ceived fifty activity points. Rita Demming, man- ager, was in charge of the meet. Events were: Dash, free style, crawl for form, dash, racing back, plunge for distance, side stroke for form, diving, required and optional, and relay. Under the able leadership of Miss Bradley as coach and Helen Schwartz, manager, a successful hockey season was brought to a close with the Junior class winning the championship. Much interest was entered in the interclass games with the Juniors and Seniors having a close race for the title. The Juniors won the three games they played thereby cinching the title. Riflery for women is a comparatively new sport, having been added to the sport calendar last September. Challenges for telegraphic meets were received from university teams from all over the country. Results of the meets were .=ent by tele- graph following the meet and the scores compared. Meets were scheduled with Northwestern Uni- versity, Massachusetts Agricultural College, Okla- homa Mechanical and Agricultural College, Univer- sity of Washington, University of Nebraska, Uni- versity of Michigan, Oklahoma College for Women, University of California, Berkeley, and University of California at Los Angeles. The girls won four out of the nine meets they entered. This is to be considered a good showing inasmuch as riflery has been offered at this university for such a short time. Lieutenant Henry Cohen of the U. S. Army Reserves officiated at the meets and Miss Germaine Guiot coached the girls. Team scores compiled for the meet were : Mar- garet Rondzik, manager, 560; Betty Tufts, 5 ' ; 8; Betty Davis, 457; Virginia Link, 463: Margaret Krause. 444; and Lucinda Dumke, 368. Women ,s Rifle Team Kraus. Tufts. Nunziato. Van Ordan. Bradley (cjach) 230 Play Day Winners Twitchell. Rathbun. Lesperance, Crawford, Wolf skill Play Day NAUGURATING a new idea in sports a Play Day of individual events was held on April 6 at Griffith Park. These events were under the supervi- sion of the athletic association. Olivia Lesperance, archery manager, was appointed general chairman. Archery, fencing, putting contest and a tennis tour- nament were the features of the day. An exhibition tennis match was played between Giadman and Helen Marlowe. Fre.shmen carried off honors, winning three first places in the events. First place in the IS-hole putting contest was won by Marjorie Crawford, Helen Schwartz, second, and lola Pardee, third. Marie Wolfskill, Freshman, won the tennis tourna- ment, defeating Helen Allen, Junior, :n the finals. The Freshmen scored again in the archery tourna- ments when Lenore Rathbun, with a score of 104 won first place in the W.A.A. tournament. Olivia Lesperance was second, Marjorie McPherson, third, and Agnes Nunziato, fourth. First place in the open tournament went to Edith Twitchell. Her score was 142. She received the first prize of six arrows for high score and Lenore Rathbun received a leather quiver. The girls shot twelve arrows at fifty, forty and thirty yards. The fencing match was won by Edith Johnson while Edith Hughes fenced against her. A fencing exhibit followed the match. The success of the Play Day as a whole was due for the most part to the efforts of Florence Waechter, president of W.A.A. and Olivia Lesperance, general chairman. Girls in charge of the events were: Lucille Huebner, tennis; Olivia Lesperance, archery; Alice Gilson, fencing; Rita Demming, swimming, and lola Parde, golf. Archery is an activity that attracts many women of the University. It offers opportunity to engage in a sport that combines skill in marksman- ship, form, and has some recreational value. Activity points in the Women ' s Athletic As- sociation are awarded for participation in tourna- ments. The all-university tournament, which is held annually, was held at the Play Day in April. The girls who received the four highest scores in this tournament received one hundred points and those completing the required number of practices and who competed in the meet received fifty points. w f?a 231 juanita oudermeulen Gladys Goodsell Editors V ■ V OUTSTAHDIHG SEHIORS IH PROFESSIOHAL COLLEGES Al Spaeth Arthur Freston Chairman of the elections committee of the associated student body is the ojfice which Spaeth successfidly vianaged this year, appointed b Behlow at the beginning of last semester, he ful- filled the dependability which Boh placed in him by the placement. He is a commerce man. be- longs to Beta Alpha Psi and Trojan Knights, and luas elected to S uil and Dagger this year in rec- ognition of his service to the student body. One of the highest scholastic averages ever totaled in law school is the signijicant achieve- ment uihich Art has to his credit. In addition to this he has been the first president of the bar association which he mouUed into a minia- ture legal group. He holds membership in Phi Kappa Tail. Phi Alpha Delta and was au ' arded this lear liiith election to Sl{idl and Dagger. Bob Cook Bob Coo was the oiitstdndi7ig comedia7i in the Extravaganza of 1928, " 7 (autical Tiovelties " , and almost stopped the show with his " M0071 " song. This year he did the most that was pos- sible with the part he played and brought the laughs from the audience. He is from pharmacy and is president of Phi Delta Chi. Jack Stumph Engineering is the professional school which claims Jack.. He is president of Eta Kappa iNJu and Theta Sigma Tvfu. Also he is one of the real Trojan Knights. His word on the board of pub- lications, when discitssioyi is held on problems, carries weight. Lillian Smith Carl Denny From architecture. President of Trojan Knights, a member of the varsity basketball team, and membership in Sli_ull and Dagger this year are the scalps which hang from Denny ' s belt. Director of the orchestra which wor ed with the 1928 £xtraraga7ij.a is the achievement through u ' hich the campus in general l;nou ' S Lil- lian, but that does not mean that that is all she luis done. She is a member of Amazons, Morter Board. Alpha Gam7na Delta and the Wo77ie7i s Glee Club. Gordon Pace Fay Keyzers Being a Delt i7i the college of dentistry is sufficient indication of the importance of Ralph Presidency of the dental student body, a member of Trojan Knights and honored with membership in Skull and Dagger are his meritorious attain- ments. Outstanding interpretations in dramatic roles in all-university productio7is, in school of speech plays and iri drama shop wor are the accom- plishments which Fay has to her credit. She is a member of Zeta Phi Eta and Tvjational Collegiate Players. WE NOMINATE TO THE TROJAH HALL OF FAME Lucille Taylor Who has entertained the campus in charac- ter roles during her dramatic career in college productions. Her parts in " The Show-0§ " this year and in " The Torchhearers " in the under- class play of tivo years ago will not soon be forgotten by followers of campus theatrical art. Dave Bryant Because he is an outstanding man of gen- eral campus activities. He has held class ojjices. was editor of the El Rodeo last year, and has received recognition from every campus honor society for which he was eligible. Bernice Palmer SchoUirshif) has not been overloo ed in the enviable record which " Bernie " has made in Trojan service. Bernice is an honor student, as well as having been secretary of the Associated Student Body last year. She represented the entire group of campus honor societies when Phi Beta Kapfia u ' as installed at this University. Ralph Huston Editor of the Tro;an in his junior year, Ralph made of the paper an interesting unifying factor of the campus. From point of value, The Trojan would be the last thing to he dis- carded in student affairs: and under the editor- ship of Ralph it uias one of the most interesting in the history of the student body. It tvas his personality plus good-sportsmanship together with an outstanding l nou ' ledge of journalistic principles and newspaper practice which made of his staff one of the most loyal and co-opera- tive groups since the paper has been printed. ROSITA HOPPS Unheralded, non-publicized wor with the T.W. is that which has brought Rosita to the attention of the entire campus. She goes her diligent way unsung, nowmg that the worth of her wor is its own reward. Betty Farmer The gracious host of the student body, who presides at the social events in a manner which leaves nothing to be desired. Fred Pierson Who, as chairman of the Constitution Com- mittee for the Associated Student Body, has either written or directed all the legislative acts which have been voted upon by the legislative council and appended to the con. ' ctitution. This is no small achievement. As chairman of the organizations committee he has compiled data on the one hundred and forty odd groups, societies, organizations, clubs and what-have-you on the campus. Jess Hibbs Who, as captain of Troy ' s varsity football team, brought national champion honors to the varsity and fame and prestige to his University. Alice Colwell As president of the Women ' s Self-Govern- ment Association she has brought all Trojan coeds into a closer and finer relationship than ever before. Lloyd Thomas Considered the most valuable football player on the Pacific Coast. He was captain of the basketball team this year in addition to holding an enviable record on the gridiron. Bob Behlow The office of student body president was not merely an office which Bob stepped into: it was a duty which he undertook, to seriously fulfill and which he successfully completed. tcf fVia 235 I ■■ ' 1 i 1 236 237 j 238 239 241 242 243 244 245 I I 246 247 248 249 II ; 250 251 252 253 1 i 1 254 255 h I I . I 256 257 258 259 f kS 260 261 f 262 I 264 Walter R. Steyer Civil Engineering. AlhambTa High School. Trojan Staff ' 25 - Chi Epsilon Treasurer ' 28 — Gamma Epsilon. Irene F. Stoll History. Manual Arts High School, Pi Kappa Sigrma — History and Political Science Club. Clayton O. Stkaub Law. Senior Class Secretary-Treasurer " 28. ' 29 — Phi Sigma Kappa - Delta Theta Phi. Sam J. Strieby Commerce. Brawley Union High SchooL Charles G. Sturges Pharmacy. Redo ido High School. Phi Delta Chi - Rho Chi - Masonic Club -— Junior Class President ■ — n Pharmacy Ath- letic Chairman. Marian Svensrud Education. Minnesota University Transfer, Delta ZeU. Helen L. Taecker Banking and Finance. Bratvley High School. Iota Sig ma Theta. Benjamin F. Tanner Accounting. University of Washington Transfer. Beta Alpha Psi — - Scabbard and Blade. Peter P. Tarchione Chemistry. Fullerton High School. Edith M. Taylor History. Lucille K. Taylor Speech, Kansas State Agricultural College. National Collegiate Players — x School of Speech Student Body President — Dramatic Director of Extravaganza ' 29 -— ' " The Show Off " , Senior Class Play — « " The Doctor In Spite of Himself " , Junior Class Play ' 28 — Underclass Play Director. " Pygmalion and Galatea " ' 29 — ' School of SiJeech Play — Phi Beta - Delta Zeta - Phi Kappa Delta. Marjorie M. Temple Speech. Occidental College Transfer. Zeta Phi Eta — ' Amazon — • Drama Shop Delta Delta Delta. 265 Cn @ 266 267 268 269 Charles Wright in New Of fice Combines Commencement Orator and Alumni Executive in Permanent Presidency Charles Wright Permanent Senior Class President e, ■OMMENCEMENT ORATOR is the most distinctive duty which accompanies the office of Permanent Senior Class President. It is a part of the commencement exercises which Charles Wright is peculiarly suited to fill, since he has been an out- standing speaker and dcbator while in the Univer- sity. Elected by the entire Senior class of the Uni- versity, irrespective of the different groups in the college student bodies, he represents all the fourth year students who are looking forward to gradua- tion. In this capacity he is the dominating figure of those exercises in which the Seniors participate dur- ing the last weeks of May and the first of June. As permanent Senior Class President it will also be Wright ' s duty to appoint all committee chairmen for commencement week, with the excep- tion of the all University Junior class president who is elected by all Juniors in the University, and to direct their activities. He is the co-ordinating and centralising figure of this part of the Senior class activity. After graduation he will hold office as presi- dent of the class of 1929 as an alumni group, and in this respect will call, plan and direct all reunions of this class and will work with other permanent class presidents during Homecoming Week. k- 270 - COMMEHCEMEHT COMMITTEES CLASS COMMITTEES Chairman, Charles Wright, Permanent President Senior Class. Assisting Chairman, Charles Nielsen, President Junior Class. Glenn Howard Johnson, President Sophomore Class. Jack Green, President Freshman Class. SOCIAL COMMITTEE Cfiairman, Betty Farmer, Helen Sauber. Ray Broomfield. IVY DAY PROGRAM Chairman, Janet McGovney. Charles Nielsen. President Junior Class. Glenn Howard Johnson. President Sophomore Class. Jack Green, President Freshman Class. TR. DITIONS Chairman, Bernice Palmer. Edward Goldstein. ANNOUNCEMENTS Virgil Pinkley. CLASS NUMERALS Chairman, Walter Peck. Hershel Bonham. CLASS RECORDS Chairman, Fred Piorson. Class History. Milton Dickens, Class Prophecy. Bill Ruyman. Class Will. SENIOR FACULTY BASEBALL GAME Co-Chairmen, Lloyd Thomas, Charles Borah. SENIOR CHAPEL C}iairman, Robert R. Behlow, Jr. PUBLICITY Chairman, Ralph Huston, Editor. Senior Editi:jn Alumni Review. Virgil Pinkley, Trojan Editor. e, ' OMMITTEES headed by representatives of the senior class will take care of the major and minor details of graduation season under the direc tion of Charles Wright, permanent senior class president. Perhaps the most picturesque traditional event of the ceremonious week is Ivy Day, usually held on Old College lawn. The president will act as master of cerem on ' ies. The exercises open with the procession of sen- iors in cap and gown walking through two lines of juniors holding the ivy chains. Bernice Palmer will hold the mystery bag, and Paul Frit; will preside at the Baseball Bat cere- mony. Charles Nielsen representing the Junior class, and Charles Wright, representing the Seniors, will smoke the pipe of peace between the two fractious groups. The Freshmen, represented by Jack Green, will bury the hatchet with the sophomores, represented by Glenn Johnson. Class numerals, mounted on a small plaque, will be unveiled on the wall of Touchstone The- atre in Old College. Bob Behlow, as president of the associated students of the university, will plant the ivy and tree on Old College lawn. 271 I SCENES AT IVY DAY EXERCISES AND COMMENCEMENT IN THE COLISEUM 272 ■ " BACCALAURATE SCENES AND CONFERRING OF HONORARY DEGREES AT COMMENCEMENT 273 - Fifth Annual Homecoming Program W io! Southern California Alumni Return to Their Alma Mater to Renew Friendships T. HE FIFTH annual Homecoming at the Uni- versity of Southern California was held the week of November 24 to December 1. Under the combined efforts of Ralph Huston, student chairman, and Sen- ator Frank Wellcr, alumni chairman, it was a de- cided success. The week was started with a college of engi- neering dance and ended with the Notre Dame game and the formal Homecoming dance in the stu- dent union. There were fifteen events on the pro- gram for the week, the main ones of which were the stag smoker at the Los Angeles Athletic Club on Tuesday night, the Varsity Club luncheon at the Biltmore, the W.S.G.A. tea in the student union social hall Wednesday, and the men ' s and women ' s football dinners on Friday evening. Beside these main events, there were a College of Music tea and recital, a Law-Dental golf luncheon and team match at the Rancho Country Club, a philosophy depart- ment tea, and a School of Education luncheon. The cla.ss of ' 16 also had a reunion at the Chapman Park Hotel, Saturday. Sorority and fraternity houses were decorated and " open house " was held. More than sixty floats were entered in the Homecoming parade by the dif- ferent organisations and departments. STUDENT COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Ralph Huston Bobby Loftus Ralph Clare - Bob Beardsley Betty Farmer Dorothy Hollingsworth Dorothy Kavanaugh Shields Maxwell General Chairman V omen ' s Football Dinner - Men ' s Football Dinner ■ Stag ? mo er Formal Dance Decorations Publicity Homecoming Parade Ralph Huston Student Chairman of Homecoming Wee (, to whom shoidd be given the major credit for the success of the an- niversary. HOMtCOMINCi CuMMITTtK Beardsley, Loftus, Farmer, Hollingsworth, Kavanaugh, Clare af Vm 276 Men ' s and Women ' s Football Dinners Which Are the Ontstandinff Events Climaxing the Annual All-University Celebration MEH ' S FOOTBALL DIHHER WOMEN ' S FOOTBALL DIHHER Dr. Earl Moody Alumni Chairman Ralph Clare Student Chairman Program Dr. James McCoy, President of General Alumni Association. Senator Weller Dr. Earl Moody Harold Stonier ' 13, Past Vice-President of S. C, Toastmaster William Bonelli, President of Los Angeles City Council Judge Tappaan — introduced the fathers of the foot- ball players as guests of honor — response by Jesse Hibbs Charles May, President of the Pacific Coast Con- ference Introduction of the Conference Coaches — response by Glenn Warner and " Nibs " Price Joseph Scott, Chairman of the Board of Directors of Notre Dame Introduction of other Notre Dame officials Knute Rockne, Notre Dame Coach Introduction of Notre Dame coaching staff Coach Howard Jones The closing address was given by President Rufus B. von KleinSmid Ruth Smith Alumni Chairman Isobel Loftus Student Chairman Program " All Hail " — kick-off, led by Helen Sauber Presentation of May Copeland Lineman ' 18, Toast- mistress Presentation of Margaret Airstan ' 20, President of the Trojan Women ' s Club Presentation of Coach Howard Jones Two numbers by the Women ' s Glee Club " The Fifty Yard Line — ' The Players ' " — Betty Farmer, vice-president of the A.S.U.S.C. " The Forty Yard Line — ' Condition of the Field ' " — Dr. Mary Sinclair Crawford " The Thirty Yard Line — ' Tribute to Mothers ' " — Pearl Aikin Smith, assistant Dean of Women Introduction of the guests of honor " The Twenty Yard Line — ' The Training and Trainers ' " — Eleanor Seamore ' 03 " The Ten Yard Line — ' Pass to the Goal ' " — Mary Bowen Hulf ' 18, past president of the Trojan Women ' s Club Harp Solo — Louise Miller " Touchdown — ' Goal ' " — Mrs. Rufus B. von Klein- Smid Collegiate Dance — Directed by Sally Eckert ' Tight On " " Fight for Troy " " Alma Mater " The Men ' s Football Banouet during Homecoming Week in the Student Union 277 THE PRIZE WIHH HG FLOATS THE PRIZE WrNMlKG FLOATS Sororities Pi Beta Phi won the prise for the most beauti- ful float. Bobby McCartney was the chairman. The float depicted the return of the triumphant warrior to Helen of Troy. The whole thing was arranged on a truck with Helen on a throne surrounded by singing priestesses. The warrior stands before her. The award for the most original float went to Delta Gamma. Elisabeth Whitson, the chairman, had as a theme, " Homecoming — Then and Now " . It consisted of four groups of girls, the first riding on bicycles, the second on a train, the third on auto- mobiles, and the fourth dressed in aeronautical garb and carrying miniature aeroplanes indicating the change in the mode of travel employed by the returning graduate during the years. Delta Delta Delta received the prize for the most symbolic float. It was titled " The First Home- coming " . Ruth Eleanor Blue was the chairman. The float was an eld fashioned wagon drawn by four horses. The wagon was filled with girls wearing the costumes of the late nineties. Fraternities Of the fraternities. Kappa Alpha took the prise for the most beautiful float. It was conceived by Stanley Stelle, the chairman. The float was a large ball representing the world with cardinal con- tinents and gold oceans. On the top of the globe were some tiny University buildings, futuristically done. Strings from all over the tiny world stretched to the buildings to indicate the width of the terri- tory from which our alumni come home. Zeta Beta Tau ' s float under the direction of Bill Hirsch, took the prise for being the most origi- nal. It was entitled " Then and Now " First came an old broken down trolley — the transportation of yester-years. After it followed a new Packard road- ster — supposedly the transportation of today. The most symbolic float was that of the Phi Delta Chi ' s whose chairman was Charles Phebus. It was a representation of a section of the wall of Troy. Three burly Irishmen were storming it with bricks. Three Trojan warriors stood on top of the wall repulsing them with spears. THE PRIZE WINNING HOUSES Of the prise winning houses. Delta Zeta took the prise for the most beautiful. Pauline Garrison was in charge of the decorating. The house was covered with artificial wistaria blooms and had a lighted welcome sign over the door. _A wax dummy dressed in cap and gown was on the front steps as if just entering the house. Her old Ford stood in the driveway. Kappa Alpha carried off the prise for the most appropriate decorations. Stanley Stelle, the chair- man, carried out the theme of the " Trojan Stable " . On one side of the yard was a miniature stable. A large wooden horse with a little one beside it stood in front of the stable. On the other side of the yard was a tiny rooting section. Over the door was a placard bearing the inscription — " Memories " . The prises for the most original went to the Pi Beta Phi house whose chairman was Bobby McCart- ney. The entrance to the front steps was a huge football with an Irishman standing on one side and a Trojan on the other. The Theta Sigma Nu house was adjudged the most dignified and appropriate. Mickey Chatburn was in charge. Trojan was spelled out in immense letters across the house front. JUDGES The committee of Judges under the chairman- ship of Undersheriff E. W. Biscailus was chosen from prominent men in Los Angeles. The judges were: Judge Claire S. Tappaan of the Superior court. Sheriff William A. Traeger, County Super- visor Sidney Graves, Councilman E. Snapper In- gram. The floats were judged as they passed the stu- dent union so that they could be announced in the coliseum as they passed. Cups were awarded in the coliseum as the prisewinners were announced by Charles Keppen. Mayor Cryer awarded the cups. DOKORS The prises were made possible through the kindness of the concerns who donated them. These concerns were: The Student Store, Phelps-Terkel, B. H. Dyas Company, The University Bookstore, J. A. Meyers, The Hercules Gasoline Company, The University Dye Works. 278 Prize-winners in Homecoming Contest - 279 Outstanding floats in the parade 280 - Unique entries in the Homecoming line-up - 281 REPRESENTATIVE ]UHIOR GREEKS Edwin Ware Ed ' s activities on the campus have been numerous, since he has been Business Manager of the 1929 El Rodeo, President of the junior Class, and served on numeroiis campus committees. As president of the Junior class he was in charge of the Junior Prom, one of the gayest social events of the year. As an outstajiding Junior in the Uni- versity, Ed has been elected a member of Sigma Sigma. Junior men ' s honorary. He is also a member of Kappa Alpha, Alpha Kappa Psi and Trojan Knigltts. Nathan Barrager Kate needs no introduction to the campus after his record on the gridiron last fall. A true fighter and uphold- er of the Trojan spirit as exemplified on the field of athletics. Nate u ' as chosen by his team mates to guide the destiny of the Trojan eleven during the ]929 season. He u;as elected to membership in Sigma Sigma this year and holds membership m Phi Sigma Kappa. Sam Newman Sam has shared honors with Ed Ware, since he has been president of the Junior class during the second semester. His activities also include debating and commit- tee wor}{. As a Sophomore Sam served as president of Trojan Squires, and this year has been a member of Trojan Knights. He is a member of Phi Kappa Psi, and Sigma Sigma. William McClung As an understudy to this year ' s football manager. Bill showed such aptitude that he u ' as appointed as man- ager of the Trojan eleven for the i929 season. Bill has been active in the managerial department since he came to college and thoroughly merits the position. He mas chosen a member of Sigma Sigma this year and holds membership in Sigma Chi. Leo Adams Because of his interest and ability m debating tuorJ;. Leo ivas appointed this year as Manager of Debate, and through his efforts several important contests have been scheduled. Leo was first semester president of his Sopho- more class. This year he has been chosen a member of Sigma Sigma, and holds membership in Kappa Sigma. Jesse Mortenson Jesse holds the distinction of being the only three letter man in the University this year, having uion his let- ters in football. basJ;etball. and trac . His ability as a basketball forward is recognized in the Coast League where he has received recognition for his playing. Last Spring Jesse barely missed being sent to Amsterdam as a member of the United States Olympic Team in the decathlon event. He is a member of Phi Kappa Tau. 284 Ray Broomfield President ITiTERFRATERHlTT COUHCIL President Vice-President Treasurer ■ Secretary ■ ■ Officers Ray A. Broomfield, Jr. James Layne Don McLarnin - Hilton H. McCabe Sigma Chi - Delta Chi Zeta Beta Tau Sigma Alpha Epsilon Phi Beta Delta - Phi Kappa Tau Delta Sigma Phi Kappa Sigma Pi Kappa Alpha - Tau Delta Phi - Tau Epsilon Phi Phi Kappa Psi - Sigma Phi Epsilon Phi Sigma Kappa Theta Psi Phi Nu Delta Sigma Tau - Gamma Epsilon Theta Sigma Nu Delta Phi Delta Alpha Nu Delta Pi Kappa Epsilon Rho Alpha Sigma Warvey H. i{ar ness Lawrence E. Drumm ■ WiHis Hirsh Kenneth Hamill Harold Simon Richard Halderman ]ac Coble - Leo Adams brands Hardy jerry Feinstem Leon SchuUnan Karl Kreiger Brice Schurr ■ John T elson Lewis Cough Don Flaherty Steve Underwood Robert Behlow Leslie Franzen ■ William D. Keller Corwm T iompson Harry Book,man ■ Carl Miller Adams, Behlow. Feinstein, Franzen, Gough Halderman, Hardy, Hirsh, Kreiger, Lane, McCabe, McLarnan M Vvm 285 SIGMA CHI Founded in J8JJ at Miami University Alpha Upsilon Chapter EstabUshed in 1889 Lodge: 848 West Thirty-sixth Street t Ssi Howard Failor President g B g ft Faculty Rufus B. von Kk-inSmid Warren B. Bovard Allan R. Behrendt Charles F. Boren John Cowan Howard B. Failor Jesse J. Hibbs Ralph E. Eckles Graduates Everett G. Miller Louis F. Trapp Class of J 929 Wesley G. LeFever Lowry B. McCasIin Hilton H. McCabe Hart H. Miller E. Jack Williams Robert H. Kranz Class of J 930 Frank W. Anthony W. John Lehners Charles E. Borah William J. McCluns John F. Corlett John B. Nettleman Harvey A. Harkness Aaron T. Nibky Wesk-y L. Houseman Francis W. Norton William B. Hubbard Richard C. Schulz Bela O. Kendall Harold J. Stock Francis D. Tappaan George W. von KkinSniid Everett W. Brown Eugene C. Clarke Georse W. Decker James Ikerd Howard H. Hople Austen A. Martin Thomas J. Mason Erney E. Pinckert Hobart F. Smith Class of 193 Marshall D. Duffield RoKer M. Reynolds Sterling T. Simpson Mulvey Z. White Class of i932 Leon S. Townsend James W. Ward Rex B. Shannon Ray A.Taylor Austin A. Martin Pledges Ral])h Acton Jack E. Bryant John T. Butler Ralph W. Collins Allen Cooperriffhter Ralph Davis Jack J. Green Richard C. Holloway John Johannsen Anthony F. Jurich Herb Kunzle Edward Lawrence Tom O. Mallory Paul Mealy James A. Musick Spencer Redfield Jack H. Sault Gaius R. Shaver Tommy Thompson Walter B. von KleinSmid Stanley L. Williamson Balsley, Everett, Bryant, Butler, Collins Clarke, Decker, Duflield. Green, Holloway. Hibbs, Hogle, Ikerd, Jurich Kranz. Mallory, Martin. McCabe. McCasIin, Redfield. Reynolds, Sault, Sohuiz Shannon, Shaver, Simpson. H. F. Smith, Taylor, G. von KleinSmid, W. von KleinSmid, White. Williamson k 286 DELTA CHI Founded in 1890 at Cornell University Southern California Chapter Established in 1910 Lodge: 920 Vi est Tiuenty-eighth Street (Str- ' i Curtis R. Duncan President O. P. Cockerill Elliott Craig Faculty Dean Justin Miller Ira F. Thompson Class of J 93 1 Jean R. Haskell James A. Logan Arthur P. Randorf Richard H. Reeve Ewell E. Beall Gene G. Curry Roy Gormsen Graduates Chase Burns Class of 1929 Stan Smith John W. Herrington Donald McLarnan Raymond N. Scott George A. I oley Robert E. Gorton Class of J 932 John W. Langley Robert Voigt Lawson Willingham Class of 1930 Earl Carter Lawrence E. Drumm Lee Carter Herbert Nerbovip Hugh Cooney George R. Richter Pledges Harold Fisher Hallam Matthews Charles R. Willingham Bcall, Carter, Cooney, Curry. Froley, Gorton. Haskell Harrington, Langley, Logan, McLarnan, Randorf, Richter. Scott. Voigt. Willingha 287 - Z£TA BETA TAU Founded in 1898 at the College of the City of Tiew Tor Alpha Delta Chapter Established in 1918 Lodge: 2704 Ellendale Place rx E — ft Jack Hartfield President George Chais Theodore Rosenthal Harold Silbert Class o J 931 Harry Borson Jerome Ehrlich Julius Florsheim Earnest Klingstein Jack Mushkin Clarence Schleimer Robert Swede Nat Rosin C a5 of 1929 Jack Hartfield Class of 930 Charles Forsch Willis Hirsch Henry S. Grossman Herbert Lee Lantin Leo Grudin Robert Levi Joe Weisman Class of 1932 Joseph Beck. Jr. Robert Cohen Robert Greenberg Irving Harris Sol Barnett George Harris Robert Levy Stanley Levine Richard Harris David Hoffman Edsar Lazarus Jack Lazarus Pledges Lionel Lewis Morton Schwartz Frankiyn Wenck Beck, Cohen, Ehrlich, Forsch, Greenberg Grossman, Harris, Hirsch, HotTman. E. Lazarus, J. Lazarus. Lewis. Levine, Weisman wri V siCjMa alpha epsiloh Founded in 18S6 at the University of Alabama California Gamma Chapter Established in 1921 Lodge: 62S West Twenty-eighth Street — - . . ss: Eber Jaques President Faculty 0. J. Marston J. H. Tregoe A. J. Nye M. J. Vincent K. M. Bissell R. M. Riddle W. W. Scott Stewart Graduates Ralph 0. Chick A. MacLeod Robert Allen Lt ' on Bastajian Fred A. Chase Lowell Dryden Eber Jaiiues Kenneth Harris Ira J. Kellogg Class of 1 93 1 Louis Lombard! John R. MacFaden Hush M. Miles Carl Rahn George K. Reed Henry Walbot Georse H. Walker Charles Wood Class of J 929 James A. Berprman Kenneth Hamiil Ralph Bricker Dante La Franehe Roj:;er Dyer Lawrence Moffett Webster Gibson Randolph Rayburn Matt Barr Class of 1930 William L. Crawford Ward Ogden William Ford Sequoia Herd Rockwell Kemp Walter E. Miller Russell Saunders James Stewart W. Kermit Wilson Allen Walker John W. Zens Class of 1932 Oliver W. Corrie Douglas Disney Robert Hall Earle R. Hupp Richard Learned Carl Lott William Murphy Frank Amo James McNeil Mason Scofield Barry B. Stephens Thomas J. Stewart William Stanley Stokes Jow Stout William Wright Jack C. Van Ornum Pledge Victor Williams Howard Tipton John Morley Bergman, Chase. Corrie, ( ' rawfonl. Gilison Hamiil, Hupp, Kellogg. Kemp, Miles Ogden. Rayburn, Reed, Stephens. Stokes, Stout, Walbot, Wilson, wf f 289 PHI BETA DELTA Founded m J 91 2 at CoJnmhia University Kappa Chapter Established in 1920 Lodge: 72 i West Thirtieth Street IZ B - Leon Kaufman President Harry Miller Milton S. Amado Melvin Cytron Lou Elowitz Larry F ' urstnian David Ht-rman Leon Kaufman Harry B. Davis Joseph Gordon Graduates Harry Gogan Class of 1929 Elliott Levine David Lyons Maurice SattlnKer Harold Simon Julius Simon Jack Wallerstein . Sidney Wiener Class of 1930 Eli Levenson B. Russell Priess Lewis S. Shiell Class of J93I Sylvan Covey Leon Duchowny Arnold Friedman Ely Merkin Jack Rau Paul Schriebman Louis Yale Swt ' et Waiter Zulterman Class of 1932 Max Chain Sam Chain Andrew Kozberg Lloyd Perl PI ' .dges Barney Morris Theodore E. Zuckerman Amado. S. Chain, Cytron. Davis. Duchowny. Elowitz Friedman, Herman. Kozberg. Levine. Lyons. Merkin. Perl Priess. Rau. Sattinger. J. Simon. H. Simon. Sweet. Wiener. T. Zuckerman. W. Zuckerman ». 290 ■ PHI KAPPA TAU Founded in 1906 at Miami University Pj Chapter Established m 1922 Lodge: 904 West Twenty-eighth Street » — ' . . sa: John T. Bailey President Arthur T. Connell Howard EdKerton Eugene P. Fay John T. Bailey. Jr. Howard M. Bell Edmund Bittke David L. Bryant Marshall Beeman Walter L. Benedict Chris Daniels Francis Flynn Emil Faust Richard A. Halderman Robert S. Halderman Faculty Dr. Howard DeForrest Roland W. Maxwell Graduates Arthur Freston Ravelle Harrison Class of 1929 Francis H. Halderman J, Leo Harris Reyburn J. Hatfield Burt Lewis Frederick N. Clark Dr. Frank C. Teuton George Lawrence George A. Miller G. Thomas Lewis Robert Parrett Paul D. Pearson Ralph E. Thomas CIdSS of 1930 Wm. Raymond Harmon Ernest Harris Malcolm Harris Raymond K. Harvey Eugene Laisnc Gordon Maxwell Jesse Mortensen David Neidhardt Robert H. Barr Elmer Bauermeister Elmer L. Benson John W. Baker Leo Cecil Max Little Abe Johnson Class of 1 93 1 Theodore Matson Wiimer Morby Edward Neidhardt Thomas H. Graham Class of 1932 Clifford Halstead Pledges John Klatt John Musgrave Frank Noble James Reinhard George Robertson Anthony J. Steponovich Dan Streble P. K. Vasey John Ward Warren Woodruff Jesse Shaw Joe Ward Stillman Wells C. Spencer Phipps Clarence Sheffer Donald L. Sullivan Dewitt Walters Beeman, Bell, Benson, Bryant, Clark, Davies Flynn, Graham, Richard Halderman. Robert Halderman. Halstead, Harmon. L. Harris E. Harris. Hatfield, Little. Lewis. Parrett. Phipps. Robertson. Vasey, Ward k 291 - DELTA SIGMA PHI Founded in 1899 at the College of the Chy of Hew Tor Alpha Phi Chapter Established m 1925 Lodge: 3i6 West Thirty-first Street :z B. — S Keith L. Dodge President Faculty Prof. Samuel Bioatlwell Prof. E. W. Hill Prof. Finley Neal Graduates Russell L. Krodell Louis Wheeler Class of 1929 Neil J. Cooney Keith L. Dodge John A. Goble Walter H. Miller Class of 1930 Frank O. Allen Eugene Ehlers Robert C. Boone Clarence D. Gillespie J. Wakefield Burke Robert Houssels Elden Dilley William T. Kniebes Frank Nash Class of I 93 I Ross O. Cordy Richard P. Mo8:le Lloyd J. Dewart Phil. Poole Maurice M. DeHorne Lloyd I. Porter Leslie D. Igleheart Don W. Stitt Karl L. Waegle Ciass of 1932 Robert F. Boyle John S. Gage Edward W. Foster Don A. Gunnison William F. Hale Thomas F. Peters Cyril A. Smith Pledges Tom F. Goble James Johnson John C. Lindsay Oscar Miller William F. Peters Allen. Boone. Boyle. Cooney. De Home. Dewart. Dilley Foster. Gage, J. Goble, T. Goble. Gunnison, Hale. Krodell Igleheart. Lindsay. Mogle, Nash, Peters, Porter, Smith, Stitt, Waegle k- 292 KAPPA SIGMA Foimded in 1869 at the University of Virginia Delta Eta Chapter Established in 192? Lodge: 928 West Twenty-eighth Street a as Floyd E. Welch President Class of 1929 Edward L. Gloege Hershel H. Linville Virgil N. Pinkley Edward C. Sherman Floyd E. Welch Robert A. Welch Class of 1930 Don Leo Adams Mahlon C. Chambers Jesse J. Cook Harold Grayson James A. Hand John P. Hill Fred N. Howser James B. Lane Wallace Linville James A. Payne James C. Spence Raleiph R. Watson Class of )93I Fred R. Ahlborn Francis L. Needham William D. Clark Clayton B. Phillips John A. Dorfner Howard M. Paul Harvey C. Durkee Edwin R. Sutton Orville H. Ellis James J. Snyder Edward E. Erwin Garretson Seeley John A. Hovey Ralph O. Wilcox Lloyd F. Miller Thomas H. Wilcox Class of 1932 Garret Arbelbide Otis F. Duncan Jack H. Gardner Ernest Gibson Harold Hammack Fordney Hutchinson Raymond Jyrecki Philip M. Lees Fi-ank McDonald John Moffit Gerald T. Pearson Hubert 0. Priddy Eugene Roberts Harold J. Snyder George Sutherlin Arthur Woesner Pi edg es Richard Barber B ruce Philip Mort Thorpe " mm Adams. Chambers. Clark, Dorfner. Duncan, Ellis, Ei-win. Gardner. Hammack Hiil, Hovey. Howser. Lane, Lees, H. Linville. W. Linville. McDonald, Miller Pearson. Pinkley. Priddy. Snyder. Spence. Sutton. Watson. Welch. Woesner tf fVa 293 KAPPA ALPHA (Soiahem) Founded in J 865 at Washington and Lee University Beta Sigma Chapter Established in 1926 Lodge: 700 West Twenty-eighth Street ■x, : ft Jack Powell Vice-President VacvXis Ralph LaPorte Roy Malcom Emory Olson Ruel Olson Kenneth Stonier Grafton Tanquary Gwynn Wilson Hugh C. Willett Class of 1929 Lawrence Dihel Mark Hawker Leslie Lavelle Gibson Pleasants Jack Powell Richard Ryan Charles Weber Martin Zinsmeyer Class 0 1930 C. Spencer Berry Jr. Hardy Nisbct Wm. Bradbury Richard Mulvin Charles Cromwell Walter Rice Lowell Goode Ralph Sampson Kenneth Grossman Stanford Stelle F. Leslie Hatch Price Walker Robert E. Hatch BMwin E. Ware Dan Potter CIdSS of I93J Frederick Chapman Fred Phleser Albert Hollis Jack Rendler Harold Larsen John Rex Stewart Philip Oscar Simmons Cecil Zaun Class of !932 CiiJton Capps Robert Van Osd PI edges Don Tiler Althouse Robert Fraser Orwin Ellis Wm. Horton Berry, Bradbury, Capps, Chapman, Cromwell L. Hatch, R. Hatch, Hollis, Larsen, LaveUe, Mulvin, Nisbet Philp, Phleger. Potter. Rendler, Rice, Ryan, Sampson Saunders, Stelle, Van Osdel, Walker, E. Ware, R. Ware. Webber, Zaun, Zinsmeyer 294 PI KAPPA ALPHA Founded in 1868 at the University of Vngima Gamma Eta Chapter Established in 1926 Lodge: 2644 Portland Street . . SS Harold P. Pomeroy President Facu ty Dr Frank A. Nagley Graduates Alvin Drumm Roger Johnson Garth Lacey Class of 1929 Francis H. Harold E. Hary Hollister Harold B. Floyd J. Isbell Lynn Norris Pomeroy CUss of 7930 Joseph Dandforth Rudolph Halm Harold D Walter B. Duncan J Weiland Hanson Powers Class of 19} 1 Clarence J. Clarke John H. V. Fitzmaurice Cleon T. Knapp, Jr. Ernest L. McCoy Ellsworth T. Patterson Glenn Phares Class of i932 Dixon Clarke Norman Cowen Ewinc Haas Louis Hoeffer James Johnson Herbert McCartney Harper Olmstead Archa Vest Donald Wyman Pledges Paul Brown Bradford Gibson Donald Foyer William Lemmon Arthur Maher Clarke, Cowen, Fitzmaurice. Hardy, Halm Haas, Isbell, Knapp, McCartney. McCoy, Norris, Powers, Vest, Wyman 295 TAU DELTA PHI Founded m 1910 at College of the City of K[ew Tor Sigma Chapter Established m 1926 Lodge: 1176 West Thirty-seventh Street Ben Feinstein President :x U — g) Grad uaies Edward Cohn Harold D. Feldman Sid Fischsrund Albert lesenstein CidSS o 1929 Lewis Hoffman Jake A. Shuken C as of 1930 Morris Browda Lewis Greenberg Harry Edflson Max Horwitz Bun Feinstein Leo Markman Class of I93I Jack L. Alt schul George Provol Lewis Zislcind Class of 1932 Raymonc] L. Pcpp Joe W. Wolf P edges Milton KashncT Ii ' vins Kauffler Henry Kauffman Ben Lepl in Howard Mallek Saul Miller Altschul, Greenberg, Hoffman, Miller. Shuken, Wolf k. 296 - TAU EPSILOn PHI Founded in 1910 at Columbia University Tau Gamma Chapter Established in 1927 Lodge: 2636 Portland Street . fes Louis I. Paige President Class of 1929 Robert M. Breitstein Jack R. Kates Georpe M. Cohen David Licker Samuel Dobkin Edgar F. Mauer Raymond E. Finkel Louis I. Page Joseph M. Grollman Leon Schulman George S. Wireman Class of ]930 Bonhomme Cahn Lawrence L. Rosenthal Sidney Rosen Oscar Wiseman Samuel Jonas Samuel Kline Milton Newman Class of 1 93 J Mac Rosen Hyman Smith Bernard Solomon Harold N. Finkel Walter B. Finkel Samuel Hoffman. Jr. Alexander H. Horwitz Class of 1932 Herbert R. Lande Morton Matlaf Julius Rappaiwrt Samuel N. Rosow Pledges Seymore Brownstein Breitstein, Cohen. Dobkin. H. Finkel, R. Finkel. W. Finkel Grollman. Hoffman. Horwitz, Kates. Kline. Lande, Licker. Matlaf. Mauer Newman. Rappaport. Rosen, Rosenthal, Rosow. Schulman. Solomon, Smith. Wiseman 297 - PHI KAPPA PSI Founded in 1852 at ]ejferson College California Delta Chapter Established in 1927 Lodge: 642 West Twenty eighth Street Z PgP . = Karl K. Kreiger President Allen Sedpfwick Willis O. Hunter Morgan B. Cox Faculty Leo Calland Thomas H. Davis Graduates Frank Bray Gregson Bautzer Marion Beatty Albert Blatz Kenneth Callow Class of 1931 Richard Davis Albert Kaser Allen Moser Burke Tanner Ross Wood Lyle Baldridpe Herschel Bonham Albert Bo wen Raymond Broomfield Hugh Edwards Rhodes Elder Class of 1929 Alex Graham Karl Kreiger Alvin Schaub William Seitz Robert Stewart John Von Aspe Wayne Blackburn Fred Clark Winston Fuller Robert Jensen Class of 1932 Thomas Juchel William McGeagh Harold Neithhart Julian Whittier Ronald Beaman Merritt Conger Douglas Hanby Cecil Hoff James Jonas CIdss of 1930 William Livingston George Newberry Sam Newman George Moore Herbert Spencer Wesley Wilson Fred Baumstark Dixon Kelley William Keohan Pledges Kenneth Spencer Ray Von Rosenburg Herman Walker Young Wilhoite Baumstark, Bautzer, Beaman, Beatty, Blackburn Blatz. Bonham, Bowen. Broomfield, Callow. Davis, Elder Fuller, Hanby. Jensen, Kelley. McGeagh, Moore, Moser, Neithhart. Newman Seitz, Spencer, K. Spencer, Stewart, Tanner. Von Rosenburg. Walker, Whittier, Wilson b S » 298 SIGMA PHI EPSlLOJi Founded in 1901 at University of Richmond Cahfornia Beta Chapter Established in 1928 Lodoe: 2633 South Hoover Street a — - . ss: Rodney F. Williams President Faculty Dr. Willard S. Ford Graduates Edwin L. Talmage Class of 1 93 1 Joseph D. Clarke John H. Connely Lauren A. Dahl William E. Emerson Theodore L. Holzhausen Willard Voit Patrick C. Humphreys Richard H. Miller Myron L. Smull Claire S. Thompson Paul J. Wishek Class of 1929 Ralph R. Alsop James A. Batchelor Bryce E. Schurr Paul Slater Archibald Straw Rodney F. Williams Class of 1930 Walter W. Braun Herbert M. Cook Leland C. Jacobson Loren J. Klinjr Stanley W. Mackie Clifford P. Weimer Milton M. Maurer Robert A. Moffitt Benjamin A. Patton Rogrer C. Peery Georg-e H. Thow Class of 1932 Donald Jacques Robert Mason Ben Newcomer William Forer Jack Petty Lloyd Rathbun Pledges Walter Orr Edward Owen Maynard Rosenberger Harold Sunde Mayne Thompson Curtis Totten Clark. Cook, Dahl. Emerson, Farrar. Holzhausen, Jacobson Kling, Marckie. Mason, Mauier, Miller. Moffitt, Newcomer Owen. Rathbun, Rosenberger. Schurr, Slater, Sunde. Thompson. Weimer, Voit k. 299 PHI SIGMA KAPPA Founded in 1873 at Massachusetts Agricultural College Omega Deuteron Chapter Organized in 1928 Lodge: 2671 South Magnolia z g) Robert Scofield President Class of 1929 Gilbert Nelson Class of 1930 Nathan Barrager Thomas Hayner Elam Kirks John Nelson George Perrine George Williamson Harold Seley Robert Scofield Russell Stanfield Eugene Thompson Dick Van Vliet Class of 1932 Lee Bodenhamer Asa Goodwin Howard Joslin Morten Morehouse William Pierce Roderick Thompson Class of i93i Marger Apsit Clark Bell Erwin Bird Albert Boswell John Carter Walter McClintock James McCormick James Truher Fred Flineau Orvill James Wesley Kastner Robert Parsons Pledge Ellsworth Pierce Harry Porter Robert Lewis Paul Van Riper Apsit. Bird, McCormick, Morehouse, Seley. Stanfield. Thompson. Williamson k. 300 J Malcolm Chambers President Faculty John E. Nordskog Class of 1929 Avery Allen Malcolm Chambers Seward Cole Francis Cochran Lawrence A, Mike Donahue Robert Donham Ray Foote Harry Steele " Weddle Class of 1930 Dal McCauley Bud Fesler Lewis Gough Chad Harwood Paul Wood Walton Hubbard Alfred Luckett Carl Purcell Georpre B. Templeton Class of 1931 Robert Ball Richard Blackman Don Harwood Edwin Weinand Frederick Clancy Hathaway Frank Menieur Dana B. Morrison Walter Blakely Reid Bondurant Georpe Dye Bailey Eklgerton John Eley John Foley Class of 1932 Walter Hempel Dawson Perkins Dick Smart Sheldon Wells Russell Werdin Robert Purcell Tom Webster Allen, Blackman. Bondurant. Cochran, Cole. EdRerton. Eley Foley. Gough. C. Harwood, D. Harwood, McCauiey. Morrison. Perkins C. Purcell, R. Purcell, Smart, Templeton, Weinand, Wells, Werdin. Wern. Wood 301 g5gg=C Richard Kirtland President PHI JiU DELTA Organized in 1902 Lodge: 283] EUendale Place :z B- - faculty George R. Johnstone James Mussatti Laird J, Frank M. Porter E. A. Rayner Stabler Graduates William A. Deans Samuel E. Gates Class of 1929 William Bailey Don Flaherty Don Hamilton Leslie Kelly Murray Kessler Richard Kirtland Ralph Mather Walter Peck William Ruymann Gordon Smith C!dss of 1930 Frank Bailey Frank Carson Coolidge Carter Clitford Christianson George Cuthbert Richard Drew William Froelich Lowell Heacock Don Petty Kenneth Robertson Frank Virts George Woodruff Class of 1931 Hufjrh Andrews Roy McRann L.oehr Buswell Glen Pearce Robert Dean Henry Sawyer Raymond Zeman Class of 1932 David Bozeman Forrest Hull Robert Klitten Pledges Micliael Barham Les Marks Joe Ricliardson Andrews, Bozeman. Buswell. Carson, Christianson. Cuthbert Dean. Drew. Flaherty. Heacock, Hull, Kelly. Klitten McRann, Mather, Peck, Petty, Ruymann, Sawyer, Smith, Virts. Zeman 302 (. ■ SIGMA TAU Organized in 1910 Lodge: 2719 EUendale Place Q - a: Steve Underwood President Class of 1929 Robert Campbell Frank Ferguson Robert Green Class of i930 Ward Bond Clark Galloway Ted Halfhill Harry Kerber Joe Raycraft Chester Salisbury Ronald Sweet Perry Townsond Billy Tucker Steve Underwood Arnold Werner Earle Wrigfht Class of I 93 1 Archie Camiibell Ralph Caneer Edward Clark John Kreihn Class of i932 Lee Ewing William Jenkins Dan Lenny Leon Reed Fred Liese Morton Pate Leroy Phillips Pledges Fred Curry William Morrison Terence Dennison Arvid Murman Lee Le Blanc Walter Reese Ralph Schilling Bond, A. Campbell. R. Campbell, Caneer, Ewing Ferguson, Galloway, Halfhill, Harvey, Jenkins, Kerber. Kriehn Pate, Phillips, Raycraft. Salisbury. Sweet, Townsend, Tucker, Werner, Wright 303 - GAMMA EPSILOH Organized in 1916 Lodge: Adams at EUendale P gjgg g : g - Robert R. Behlow, Jr. President Faculty Dr. John Eugene Harley Dr. Karl T. Waugh Dr. Roy E. Shulz Class of 1929 Frank Abbot Robert R. Behlow, Tom Bryant Terrel DeLapp Jr, Ralph Huston Harman Mayo Kenneth Paden Walter R. Steyer Class of 1930 Robert R. Beardsley. Jr. Arthur B. Eddy Ralph H. Flynn Robert Labriola Forrest Lichty Alex McDougall Harry McFarland Roderich W. Pomroy Dale Stoddard Richard D. Worthen Class of 1 93 1 William C. Capp F. Marion Clark Donald O. Nelson Richard Wehner Vernon J. Parte Howard B. Rea Jack Watkins Class of 1932 Melvin Barlow Arthur Farrar Elliot H. Pentz Walter Rheinschild William Snively Earie Stillman Pledges Paul Arnerich Vincent Arnerich Victor William K. Baxter Kenneth L. Beutke Garman Beardsley. Barlow, Capp. Clark, De Lapp, Eddy Farrar, Flynn. Huston, Lichty, Mayo, McDougall, McFarland Paden, Farten, Pomroy, Rea. Snively, Steyer, Watkins, Wehner, Worthen THETA SIGMA NU Organized in 1921 Lodge: 2638 Portland Street — - . sa: Leslie Franzen President Paul Fritz Graduates Emberson Wright Class of 1929 Russell Bevington Leslie Franzen Charles Grigsby Charles Wright Jack H. Stumph Lloyd Thomas John H. Ragsdale Class of ]930 Richard Dennis John Fercusson Clitlord Hancock Ewing Lingle Jesse Hill William McKee Charles Nelson Mark Schmidt Class of J 931 Milo Barber Oliver Chatburn Clair Golding William Grigsby Harry Kufus Robert Meek Maurice Owens Thomas Oudermeulen James McCulIy Aldrich Medbery Paul Zander Pledges Erlin Bartlett Arthur Blum Georges Buchanan Charles Crawford Ernest Dewar Ross Dunphy Elmer Franzen Cecil Garton Hudson Martin Embury Meyer Arthur Miller Ernest Payne Barber. Bevington, Buchanan. Chatburn. Dennis. Franzen Gorton. Hancock, Hill. Kufus. Lingle, Martin. McCully Medbery, Meek, Nelson, Oudermeulen, Owens, Payne, Schmidt, Wright, Zander wf 305 DELTA PHI DELTA Organized in 1 922 Lodge: 745 West Twenty-eighth Street Z C S) I. Henry Harris President Faculty Henry C. Niese W J. C. P. Nichols Klopp Gra duates Alden P. Miller George W. Wright Class of 1929 Charles E. Ca pito. Jr. Tommy Carlson Glen C. Ferguson Roy Hopkins William D. Keller E. Forde Kesling Elton N. McCrillis Glen E. Mathis Class of 1930 Paul Borgfeld Phil Donovan Herman Hirdler G. Kent Hitchcock Fred Johnston Sheridan G. Sherman Cecil Revey Norman Stewart Class of J 931 Herbert Dumke Jack Herbst Glen Johnson Vernon T. Keene Jack R. Teutschman Carl A. Lisko Thomas Louphan Christy Specht George B. Sprado Class of !932 Charles Crawford Richard W. Girvin Austin Litten Dean J. Meils Pledges LeRoy De France Collins Kinney Gordon Glenn Edward Lowery Jack M. Grunawait Leo Petterson Frank Schwartz BoiKfeld. Capito. Demke. Ferguson, Girvin. Hitchcock Hirdler. Hopkins. Johnson, KeMer. Keene, Louehan, Mathis, McCrillis. Specht w Va 306 ALPHA HU DELTA Organized in J 926 Lodge: 1125 West Thirtieth Street j| — as: Joel Butler JpsSSj ' President 7 % Faculty Class of 1930 A. G. Hall R. Belle James Beavers Dayton Boyson Joel Butler Paul Darrow John Dickson. Jr. Ray Donsmore Leon Gardner Marston Jones Gauss Leper Carl Schrader Vernon Thews Corwin Thompson Class of 1929 Morton Colegrove Herbert Fairley Smith Crouch Kenneth Lee Donald Dundas Lynn Smith Thorsten Halldin John Wardell Class of 1931 Frank Carter Donald Ferguson Newton Love Class of 1932 Wilber Brown Albert Fritsche Broun, Colgrove, Carter. Crouch. Fercruson Fritsche, Gardner, Haldin, Jones. Love. Schroder, Smith, Thews, Thompson b ' 507 PI KAPPA EPSlLOJi Organized in 1926 Lodge: 1340 West Twenty-ninth Street I S Gerson Cohen President GraAiKaits Sidney Unickel Class of 1929 Albert Isgur Max Issikman Martin Ruderman Simpson Sinper Harry Ustreich Alex Zavodnick Class of 1930 Max Bardfield Gerson Cohen Joseph Wark Joseph Halpern Alfred Shapiro Class of 1931 Harry Bookman Harold Fisher Emil Friedland Max Kuplan Arthur Lishner Leo Meisel Charles Nedelman Percy Gill Class of !932 Alex Okrand Morris Saks P! edg es Benjamin Hollombe Bardfield, Friedland. Halpern. Fisher. Issikman. Lishner Meisel Nedelman, Okrand, Ruderman, Shapiro, Sincer, Ustrich 308 RHO ALPHA SIGMA Organized in 1927 Lodge: 817 West Thirtieth Street 3 Farel R. Jones President Faculty Dr. Wt ' lty LeFever Professor Harry Reed Graduates Sylvain Lassolette Douglas Westin Class of 1931 Sam G. Christian Howard G. Hoffer Jack Ewins Rudolph A. Schwandt Fred D. Goss J. Randall Swanberg Frank R. Tilt Class of 1929 Class of 1932 Preston D. Briirgs Lloyd E. Johnson James L. Christian Farel R. Jones Milton C. Dickens Carl J. Miller Laird Loveland W. Russell Malcore Class of 1930 Pledges Carlington Cain Edgrar Obert Guy L. Funai Ralph L. Wilson Al J. Delernia Noel P. Herrman Milo Harrison Ray Judge Bripfgs. Christian. Dickens. Goss. Funai. Herrman Hoffer, Loveland, Malcore, Miller, Schwandt, Swanberg, Tilt k. 309 REPRESENTATIVE JUHIOR GREEKS DoROTHiE Smith Dorothic became prominent in student activities when she too an active part in the Community Chest drive and the Student Endowment Fund during her Freshman and Sophomore years. As the result of this wor and her pleasant disposition she was elected this year as secretary of the A.S.U.S.C. She has been active m A.S.U.S.C. social comtntttees, W. S. G. A. affairs, and is a member of Kappa Alpha Theta and Ajnazons. Lucille Huebner Lucille has been elected this year as president of W. S. G. A. She had previously been active in this wor as Sophomore representative. As a member of the Organiza- tions Committee and the Constitutional Committee, she has also been acttue in the executive affairs of the A.S.U.S.C. She is a member of Alpha Delta Pi, Spoo s and Spo es, and Amazons. Elizabeth Ferris Betty has served during the past year as president of Professional Pan-Hellenic, and as secretary of the W. S. G. A. As presideiit 0 Profcs.sional Pan-Hellenic she has been active in organizing the uiomen in the various pro- fessional units of the University. Because of her activity in the School of Speech she was chosen for the lead in the Junior Class play. She is a member of Alpha Gamma Delta, Spoo s and Spo es, and Amazons. WiLHELMINA CAMPBELL For the past two years Wilhelmina has been a mem- ber of the College of Music Student Body where she dis- tinguished herself as a member of Mu Phi Epsilon. the Honorary Music Club, and as editor of the Music section of the 1928 £1 Rodeo. This year she has been active on the A.S.U.S.C. Social Committee. She is a member of Alpha Chi Omega, Spools and Spores, and Amazons. ISABELLE LOFTUS Bobby has been particularly active in campus journal- ism during her three years on the campus, having served on the staffs of all three student publications. In recog- nition of this wor she has been appointed to edit the Freshman Bible for next year, and this year has presided over Sigma, women ' s professional jourtialism sorority. She is a member of Pi Beta Phi, Spool s a7id Spok.es, AmazoTis, Sigma, and Alpha Chi Alpha. Beatrice Han nay Beatrice has been particularly active in the Pan- Hellenic Council, the controlling body of all women ' s sororities on the campus. T. W. C. A. worl{ and the social committee of the W. S. G. A. have also added to her activities on the campus. She is a member of Delta Zeta. . 312 PAN-HELLENIC Officers President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer ■ Katherine Jean Eloise Elson Bernice Bergman Katherine Jean President Alpha Chi Omega Zeta Tau Alpha Phi Mu Pi Beta Phi - Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Delta Delta Delta Delta Alpha Epsilon Phi Delta Gamma Alpha Gamma Delta Delta Zeta Alpha Delta Pi Beta Sigma Omicron Sigma Delta Tau Iota Sigma Theta Delta Theta - Elaine Seitz Ruth Wend Elizabeth Vdsey EUa Sandberg Helen Klene Celestme White Bernice Brandt - Erma Willis Jean Fox Zada Taylor Mary Ellen McCabe Mar AndcTSsen Catherine O Connor Blanche Hughes RoseHd Click, ■ Frances V. Karsh - Dorothv Kendahl Mary I. Ross Anderssen, Elson. Kendahl Klene, O ' Connor, Ross, Sandberg Taylor, Vasey. Bergman. Wencl, White D ' Pa 313 ALPHA CHI OMEGA Founded in J 885 at DePauw University Epsilon Chapter Established in 189S Lodge: 666 West 28th Street Z pg .. Katherine Joplin President Faculty Adelaide Trowbridge Perry Clara G. Stephenson Class of 1929 Elizabeth Budd Rosita Hopps Mary Elizabeth Farmer Katherine Joplin Georgia Hembree Gwendolyn Patton Evelyn Piatt Class of 1931 Margaret Arbuthnot Jean Burke Helen Cleenewerck Dorothy Dickson Louise Dixon Alyne Ley Marian Nuppnau Portia Phillips Elaine Seitz Josephine Whitford Class of J 932 Inez Barnes Martha Biehl Dorothy Calhoun Maurine Davis Helen Drake Martha Dyer Margaret Lavering Frances McPherrin Class of i930 Wilhelmina Campbell Margaret Lytle Meredith McKee Loraine Neel Grace Jane Thompson Mildred Harris Enid Hendricks Pledges Helen Johnson Florence Reddish Priscilla Thayer Arl)uthnnt, Harncv. Hirhl. Hii.l.i. Kurke. Calhoun Campbsll. Cleenewerck. Davis, Dixon, Drake, Dyer, Farmer. Hendricks. Hembree Hopps, Lavering, Ley. Lytle. McKee, McPherrin, Neel, Patton, Thayer D 314 ZETA TAL ALPHA Founded m 1889 at Virginia State ? ' ' {ormal Xi Chapter Established in 1910 Lodge: 1023 West Thirty-sixth Street e - ss: Elberta Young President Faculty Lillian Backstrand Wilson Graduates Betty Hermsen Class of 1 93 1 Doris Allison Jane Howells Dorothy Kinp Alivia Lesperance Lucile Lyons Virginia Pape Ruth Secrest Constance Vachon Ruth Wend Betty Bruce Helen Campbell Alice Flowers Helen Morlan Malvina Pozzo Class of 1929 Charlene M. Ritch Margaret Schiller Vernetta Sweet Cecile Vigne Elberta Young Jane Abberley Martha Greene Marge Grewell Class of 1932 Helen Maule Maurine Maupin Blance Robinson Kay Spangler Class of 1930 Doris Corum Kitty Jones Woodie Lou Hunsaker Marjory Snow Jane Word Jane Elingwood Louise Hamilton Pledges Hazel Miller Jean Smith AUi. un. lit uc(_-, Cu: uni. (.i.ci_ii, (iruwell. Howells, Husaker Jones, King, Lesperance, Lyon, Maule, Morlan, Pape Pozzo, Robinson. Secrest, Snow. Sweet. Vachon. Vigne. Wencl, Word - 315 PHI ML Founded in 1852 at Georgia Wesleyan College Iota Sigma Chapter Established in . ' 91? Lodge: 801 West Twenty-eighth Street Z P . = S Irene Schmitz President Faculty Edith Weir Graduates Marjorie Jean Bailey Carroll Greene Class of 1930 Joan Bairnson Barbara Bleck Lois Brain Ardis Felt Bonnie-Jean Lockwood Sue Wei ton Amy Louise McDowell Marjorie McKay Elizabeth Tisdale Elizabeth Vasey Anne Wrightsman Class of 1931 Dorothy Beech Ruth Clay Muriel Gantz Jean Murdolf . Helen Parpellis Harriet Tummel Dorothy Warner Tacoma Winkler Class of 1929 Sally Grant Nadine Grayson Muriel Heeb Florence Nickel Bornice Palmer -Tean Ross Irene Schmitz Pledges Edna Amberson Helen Buehner Josephine Hefferlin Katherine Weir Gertrude Morgan Julia Pelley Abbie Shoemaker AmberHon, Bairnson, Beech, Blcck, Brain. Clay Felt, Grayson. Hetlerlin. Lockwood. Nickel, Palmer. Parpellis Pelley. Shoemaker, Tummel, Vasey. Warner, Whitson. Whittier, Williams Pelley, Shoemaker, Tummel, Vasey, Werner, Weir, Welton, Winkler, Wrightsman PI BETA PHI Founded m 1867 at Monvunith College Cahfornia Gamma Chapter Established in 1917 Lodge: 647 West Twenty-eighth Street - . : = T5i Caroline Avars President Faculty Mrs. Pearl Aiken Smith Graduates Dorothy Bouck Ruth Loftus Elizabeth von KleinSmid Class of 1929 Caroline Ayars Katherine Fisher Frances Holmes Marion McGowin Class of 1930 Katherine Ault Janet Culberson Juliet Dix Dorothy Fuller Meredy Fuller Louise Gates Dctty Squires Harriette Hauge Helen Henderson Katharine Jean Helen Lawson Bobbie Loftus Evelyn McGowin CUss of 1931 Emory Ardis PeRjry Brown Miriam De Witt Mary Herbert Frances Jean Marjorie Lounsberry Barbara McCartney Janet McCoy Ella SandberpT Katherine Staub Ethel Ware Class of 2 93: Zelda Clark Merrill Cowles Audrey Knapp Muriel Lerch Jane Lawson Marian Marks Mary Marshall Jeanette Tyner Jean Wilson Pledges Caroline Beckwith Sarah Brasfield Elizabeth Gude Betty Woodworth Berilla Kerr Ruth Lane Jean Lawyer 4rV ■yi i , n ii Ardis, Ault, Brown, Clark, Cowles, Culberson DeWitt, Fuller, M. Fuller, Gates. Gude, Hauge. Holmer, Jean, M. Jean Kerr, Knapp. Lane, Lawson, J. Lawson, Lawyer. Lerch. Loftus, McCartney McCoy, E. McGowin. M. McGowin. Marks. Marshall. Staub, Tyner, Wilson, Woodworth w fVa ;i7 KAPPA ALPHA THETA Founded in 1870 at DePauw University Omicron Chapter Established in 1917 Lodge: 6J3 West Twenty-eighth Street :z B . g) Evelyn Martin President Faculty Elizabeth Yoder Graduates Marjorie Chambers Julia Miller Katherine Moriarty Louise Thompson Class of 1929 Helen Klene Mary Main Evelyn Martin Grace Symmes Class of 930 Barbara Brunson Jane Oliver Margaret Colegrove Frances Price Harriet Foster Dorothie Smith Virginia Thom Class of 1 93 1 Esperanza Brittingham Deborah Fredericks Gene Lynch Charlotte LaTouche Virginia Meyer Lucia Ramseur Class of 1932 Grace Davis Marjorie Hamilton Elizabeth Harwood Maurine Honey Barbara Hurley Dorothy Hurley Adelaide Wilson Marjorie Kendall Margaret Martin Hazel Redfield Florence Tyler Nancy Underbill Virginia White Pledges lone Buxton Marjorie Gladman Helen Omer Winifred Wentz Brunson, Colegrove, Davis, Fredericks, Foster Gladman, Hamilton, Harwood, Honey, B. Hurley, D. Hurley. Kendall Klene. La Touche. Lynch. Main, Martin, Meyer. Moriarity Oliver, Redfield. Smith, Symmes, Thom. Tyler. Underbill. White, Wilson 318 KAPPA DELTA Founded in J 897 at Farmville, Virginia Theta Sigma Chapter Established in 1917 Lodge: 2711 Ellendale Place Qr ilfeiS Alma Griffin President Graduates Winnie Finch Class of 1929 Virginia Child Alice Colwell Frances Hawley Mercedese Heintz LuEIla Hoel Norma Larson Mollie Mosher Darlene Nelson Class of 1930 Virginia Arnold Alma Griffin Elsie Hutchins Dorothy Penry Esther Shelhammer Eunice Sjjecht Edwina Thomas Celestine White Chxss of ]931 Ruth Ann Byerly Dorothy Everett Marjorie Hammon Auralea Tillman Ruth Ogden Rose Marie Racine Beth Tibbot Pledges Eudora Brown Margaret Brown Marian Campbell Helen Clark Betty Faye Maxine Frank Wilma Goodwin Mary Hornsberg-er Lila McKinnon Virginia Park Janet Pelfrey Virgina Scott Betty Talbert Dorothy Treat Margaret Wade Audrey Wallhaus Faustina Whaley Virginia Wilmot Byerley. Colwell, Child, Everett, Faye Frank. Goodwin. Hammon. Heintz, Larson, Mosher. Nelson Ogden. Penry, Racine. Randolph, Shelhamer. Spccht. Thomas, Tibbott. White 319 - DELTA DELTA DELTA Fuundcd m J 888 at Boston Vnivenity Theta Xi Chapter Established in 1921 Lodge: 2407 South Floiver Street Lalla Rookh Selbie President rx e — ft Clajs o 1929 Helen Balcom Ruth Eleanor Blue Hope Cooper Apfnes Fitzgerald Marjorie Temple Martha Wiggett Eloise Elson Hazel Woods Class o 1930 Thelma Grubbs Eima Willis Class o 1931 Frances Allen Berniece Brandt Marjorie Gosnell Marion Bovard Beatrice Blue Martha Burford Cuba Carner Florida Craig Patricia Gillis Virginia Lee Marion Maddrill Betty McDougall Pledges Helen McLachlin Janet Murray Mary Alice Parent Winifred Parker Evelyn Peters Mary Reasoner Hermina Sierks Dolly Simons Virginia Warren Allen. Blue. R. Blue. Burford. Carner Craig. Elson. Fitzgerald. Gosnell, Grubbs Lee, McDougall. McLachlin. Maddrill. Murray. Reasoner. Temple, Willii . Woods BiWai 320 ALPHA EPSlLOn PHI Founded in 1909 at Barnard College Xi Chapter Established m 1921 Lodoe: 1146 W. Thirt -seventh Street -fe JC Bernice Bergman President Graduates Alice Isber Class of 1929 Frances Herman Alberta Klingstein Bernice BerKman Dora Melman Charlotte Grossman Anne Moss Olga Joan S ' Renco Class of 1930 Rose Forschleiser Ruth Goldman Edith Harris Florence Rand Ruth Shiell Sylvia Tierstein Class of 1931 Miriam Brownstetter Lucylle Chasnoflf Frances Dassoff Jean Fox Eve Grossman Rosella Schlank Class of 1932 Marjiaret Lipsey Rose Forsch Pledges Phyllis Horowitz, Vesta Riskin Ruth Marcus Florence Schiller Esther Mintz Beatrice Tyre Ethel Wager Berman, Brownstetter. Chasnoff, Dassoff. Forschleiser Fox, Goldman, Grossman. Harris, Horowitz Lipsey, Mintz, Moss, Riskin. Shiell, S ' Renco. Tierstein, Tyre, Wagner • 321 2ada Taylor President DELTA GAMMA Founded m J 874 at Oxford Institute Alpha Hu Chapter Established in 1922 Lodge: 639 West Twenty-eighth Street :x L r. ¥c cu ty Mrs. L. L. Fisher Ciass °f 1929 Elizabeth Bryson Frances M. Cochrane Jane Lord Martha Reynolds Zada Taylor Evelyn L. Whittier Class of 1930 Evelyne Fransworth Lucille Gardner Dorothy J. Hollingsworth Mildred Roudebush Victoria E. Sanderson Doris B. Stockwell Class o 1 93 1 Jeanette A. Brown Dorothy Carlson Dorothy G. Joannes Winifred Rule Lillie Williams Adeline Schultz Jeannette Smith Janet Torrence Elizabeth M. Whitson Class, of J 932 Virprinia Barber Barbara Bowles Alice E. Craven Sally Eckert Louise Graves Katherine A. Hackney Calla Johnson Hollys L. Krug lola Pardee Mary B. Patterson Pauline Randle Mary Schweitzer Doris Sweet Juanita G. Wagner Pledges Leah Currer Margaret Gibson Mary Murphy Eva Retta Field Dorothy Kavanaup;h Brown. Carlson. Cochrane. Craven. Eckert, Farnsworth, Gardner Hackney, Hollingsworth, Joannes, Johnson. Krug. Patterson. Roudebush Rule. Sanderson. Smith, Stockwell, Torrence. Wagner, Whitson, Whittier, Williams ■ WVoi J22 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Founded hi J 904 at Syracuse University Delta Al[ ha Chapter Established m J 923 Lodge: 668 West Twenty-eighth Street a — ' . . ss: Mary Idella Morehouse President Graduates Doris Crook-Johnson Charlotte Sultan Class of 1929 Elizabeth C. Adam Marie I. Deike Catherine Howard Marcella P. Kennedy Mary Idella Morehouse Lillian A. Smith Class oi 1930 Betty Leola Ferris Inez J. Kernan Mildred Kirkpatrick Pauline M. Mather Helen S. McDonald Mary Beulah Moler Marp:aret L. Morrow Ruth Pettit Frances E. Smith Katharyn L. Smith Natalie C. Sterling Eunice Tibbies Grace A. Weller Class of I 93 1 Carolyn M. Colmery Marjorie H. Loud Irma Gano Helen M. Low Maria C. Herrera Mary Ellen McCabe Mary Elizabeth Saxton Class of J 932 Ruth Browne Evangeline Peale Helen Bruin Carolyn Shafer Juanita Oudermeulen Vivian N. Tilden Dorothy Pyles Louise Williams Martha Van Buskirk Pledges Marparet Cole Melba Dutcher Marion Gidley Lauramae Hamilton Hazel Lamberton Lillian Lewis Peggy Potts Virginia Rosette Alberta Swall Dorothy Van Dyke h imi Adam. Browne, Colmery, Deike. Ferris, Gano Herrera, Kennedy, Kernan, Kirkpatrick. Loud. Mather. McCabe McDonald. Moler, Morrow. Oudermeulen. Pettit, Pyles, Rosette Saxton, Shafer. F. Smith. K. Smith. L. Smith. Swall. Tibbies. Tilden. Van Buskirk 323 - DELTA ZETA Founded in 1 902 at Miami Univenity Alpha Iota Chapter EstabUshed in J 923 Lodge: 710 West Twenty-eighth Street :x Marjorie Crandall President (jra6. .aie?. Class of 1931 Florence Galentine Katherine Shank Winifred Biegler Josephine Hull Ruth S mith Esther Burns Loretta Kolbet Rita DeminK Louise Majrdlen Ella Ellingson Ruth Mitchell CIdSi o 1929 Leora Morley Lillian Bennett Bernice Harvey Kathleen Coser Frances Herzog Marjorie Crandall Hazel Lenger Coralyn Gibson Lucille Taylor Pledges 0 a s 0) 1930 Eleanor Avery Louise Miller Mary Anderssen Christine Blanding Fern Pierson Margaret Barrow Janet Henze Hazel Maniuis Dorothy Sacks I-iorothy Fisher Sally Hunter Esther Gafford Helen Irwin Pauline Garrison Ruth Powell Pauline Gillespie Catherine Stone Marian Svensrud Anderssen, Barrow, Biepler, Burns, Co;rer. Deminp, ElIinp:son Fisher, Gafford, Garrison, Gibson, Gillesjjie, Henze, HerzoK, Hannay. Hull Irwin, Kolbet, MaKdIen, Miller, Morley, Powell, Stone, Svensrud. Taylor ri ' " ? !! J24 ALPHA DELTA PI Founded in 1851 at Wesleyan College Alpha Psi Chapter Established in J 92 J Lodge: 643 West Twenty -eighth Street — -fe . 5s: Phyllis Crowley President Graduates Betty B. Ensley Class of 1929 Phyllis H. Crowley Est IIe Gilman Nora H. HotTman Mary E. Joyce Catherine O ' Connor Corrine B. Vossbrink Class of 1930 Elizabeth Crowley Florence Diller Frances Dunstan Mary Jo Garland Kay Gilman Lydia F, HoflFman Marjorie E. Martin Helen V. Rockwell Esther L. Stowell Lorraine Young Class of i93I Helen Guthrie Cleo R. Maher Betty HenninKer Helen F. Murchison Lucille Huebner Phyllis Richmond Dorothy M. Johnson Frances H. Todd Marian R. Williams Class of J 932 Brownella M. Baker Laura J. Bairnson Lucille Callahan Marjorie Edick Marion Leonard Leonore I. Rathbun Margaret C. Robbins Lioris Rutherford Marjory F. Willis Pledges Ruth E. Barre Elizabeth McMillan Margaret Kunze Dorothea Rank Pearl A. Mayo Marybelle Robertson Janet Yarbrough Bairnson. Baker, Barre, E. Crowley, Diller, Dunstan Garland. E. Gilman. K. Gilman. Guthrie. Henninger, L. Hoffman. N. Hoffman Huebner, Johnson, Joyce. Maher, Mayo. Murchison. O ' Connor Rathbun, Richmond, Robbins. Rockwell. Rutherford, Stowell. Todd, Williams. Willis 2 BETA SIGMA OMICROli Founded in 1888 at University of Missouri Alpha Theta Chapter Established in 1927 Lodge: 2637 Portland Street Z P Vera Everett Vice-President Blanche Ballinger Graduates Avalon F. Daggett Doris E. Ray Class of ]931 Bernice Hadiey Clare Ricker Class of 1929 Mertice Adams Myrtle I. Broadbrooks Eleanor Clarke Vera Everett Martruerite Greene Zelpha D. McDonald Edith M. Maxson J. Lillian Pastorius Carolyn Quinn Louise Van de Verg Class of 1932 Catherine Cox Marjorie Crawford Maeryne Seal Class of J 930 Sylvia I. Beckwith Lucinda Dumke Alive Evans E. Blanche Hughes Ramona Wallace Edith E. Hughes Edna E. Hughes Marial Packman F. lone Sturm Pledges Anneteen Fischer Maude Morgan Sally Fischer Karma Rinkliff Marjorie Stewart Adams. Beckwith. Broadbrook, Dumke. Evans. Greene Huphes, E. Hughes, McDonald, Maxson, Packman, Quinn. Seal. Sturm. Wallace wf 326 SIGMA DELTA TAU Founded m 1917 at Cornell Universny Mu Chapter Established in 1927 Lodge; 704 West Tlnrtv-ii tli Place ft - Rose Most President CUss of 1929 Rose Most Charlotte Fern Oass of J 930 Lena Shuken Jeannette Vinnicof Rosella Click Class of i93I Frances Karsh Bess Riskin Pledge Ruth Goodman Charlotte Leibowitz Esther Levy Cecile Rosenberg Joanne Sancer Dorothy SaekerofT Fern. Click Goodman. Karsh. Leibowitz. Riskin Rosenberger. Sanger. Shuken. Vinnicof 327 IOTA SIGMA THETA Organized in 1920 Lodge: 2639 Vayi Buren Place f gSJg C Helen Marian Sauber President P P .. Faculty ' Miss Marguerite Templeton Graduates Betty Hensel Class of 1929 Alice Chapman Mabel Rickson Margaret French Helen Sauber Helen Taeeker Class of 1930 Henrietta Biescar Mary Liddecoat Haidee Gamer Marie Parenteau Dorothy Kendall Gertrude Peters Georgia Starr Helen Dewart Anna Reid Dorothy Johnson Class of 1931 Louise Lowe Class of 1932 Mary Gist Betty Dyer Pledges Louise Hibbs Helen Kenney Biescar, Chapman. Dewart, Dyer, French, Gist John.son, Kendall. Liddecoat, Parenteau, Peters. Reid. Rickson, Starr. Taeeker 328 DELTA THETA Organized in 1928 Lodge: 122 West Tlnrty-sixth Place rt aC JI Louise Hoeschen President Fdcuhy Marcaret Airston Class of 1929 Hazel Harrison Louise Hoeschen Class of 1930 Alice Gilson Mary Iza Ross Yuxze Lee Harrison Wesia Gregg Class of I 93 I Nancy O ' Brien Pledges Lillian Howard Eleanore Mailman Liieiiu. Hazel Harrison, Harrison Mailman, O ' Brien, Ross 329 Women ' s Residence Hall Men ' s Residence Hall OFFICERS OF THE WOMEN ' S RESIDEHCE HALL First Semfster Jean McGovney - Sara Van Buskirk Marion Dudley ' Janet McGovney - Laura Mattison - Elinor Wilhoit - Barbara Hobbs Marcia Sneden Helen Drake ' Sarah Fay - - ' - - President ■ Vice -president ■ ' Secretary - - Treasurer - ■ - Social Chairman - Activities Chairman Business Chairman - ■ Vroctor ' - Office Representative - Senior Advisor - Second Semester • Jean McGovney Sara Van Buskirk Nancy Burney • - Cleofa Duke Laura Mattison ' - Lois Bailey ' - Lois Eby - Marcia Sneden - Helen Drake - - - Sarah Fay Sara Anderson Marion Austin Albertina Abrehamson Ethel Bailey Lois Bailey Elaine Vair Edith Baldwin Dorothy Banker Inez Barnes Madehne Bement Catherine Berg Peggy Binkley Christine Blanding Helen Bohr Miriam Brownstetter Winifred Brunjes Florence Bryan Marion Budd Nancy Burney Verna Clark Frances Cook Annis Crabbe Ann Curtis Clarice Davis Alice Demaree Maxine Dineen Alice Doty Helen Drake Marion Dudley Cleofa Duke Lois Eby Norma Edgar Eunice Erickson June Etienne Alice Evans Sarah Fay Iva Eraser Margaret Gaither Louise Georgeson Altona Gileault Ruth Goodman Lois Greene Bernice Gregory Helen Gregory Leontine Hart Barbara Hobbs Margaret Hunter Alice Huston Olive Ingberg Yvonne Johns Virginia Johnson Marion Johnston Elizabeth Kelly Marvel Kelly Gale King Mildred Kirkpatrick Audrey Knapp Martha Knoebel Bonnie Korns Hazel Lamberton Veronizue Layaye Virginia Link Emily Lombard Dorothy Magee Genne Malone Eleanor Marks Persis Mason Laura Mattison Marguerite Mayer Susan McCreery Betty McDougall Janet McGovney Jean McGovney Mary Jane Mercer Frances Merryman Hazel Miller Anna Louise Mills Wilma Minerman Eda Pearl Morris Lucille Morris Marcella Movius Dorothy Oliver Verna Perry Helen Peterson Ruth Pettit Fern Pierson Peggy Potts Eunice Pnngle Dorothy Reed Virginia Reum Frances Riley Marion Roach Valborg Robertson Fern Roden Josephine Rompage Virginia Rosette Nivous Sack Nelly Sackett Catherine Schlegelmiich Anita Simonson Marcia Sneden Hortense Stone Betty Sword Ruth Sylvester Alice Taylor Kathleen Taylor Doris Tennant Margaret Thomas Ena Tucker Ethel Twitchell Mary Twitchell Sara Van Buskirk Dorothy Van Dyke Ethel Wager Marion Washington Marion Wilder Elinor Wilhoit Constance Willianii Louise Williams Mary Wollington Doris Yoakum k. 332 Frmit voir: Miller. Budd. Mercer. McDounall. Hobbs. Mori-is. M. Twitchell, Halt. Brownsetter Middle: Doty. Rosette. WoolinKton. Crabb. Wilhoit. Demaree. Abrahamson. Sack Back row: Mason. VanDyke. Potts, Pierson, Robertson. Gregory, Peterson. Wilder. Layaye Front ro ' V: Duke. Kelly. Simonson. E. Bailey. Evans. Kin . Reum Middle: Eby. Sylvester. Taylor. Banker. Drake. Goodman. E. Twitchell. Back roir: Jean McGovney. .Janet McGovney. Mattison. Curtis. Link. Maier. Van Buskirk. Schle.celmilch. Lyman. Edgar. Reed wf Va 333 OFFICERS OF AEHEAS HALL President Ward Ogden Vice-president John Mattis Secretary-Treasurer - - - - Francis M. Yoder Manager Mrs. Ella J. Massey Resident Advisor Dr. Francis Bacon Chairman Social Committee George Rr.bert Perrine Chairman Athletic Committee ■ - Royal Marks Proctor Charles Boren Paul K. Alberts Ralph B. Andrews Terence Aston Dr. Francis Bacon Melvm L. Barlow Kenneth Beutke Ernest L. Bickerdike Lee W. Bodenheimer Thornwald Bock Charles Boren Richard Browne Dr. Bustomente Harold R. Butz Fred C. Callis W. D. Clark William F. Clarkson William F. Copeland William Cover Eugene Craven A. Christopher Daniels John De Witte Jack V. Donaghue Russell Dressier Arthur W. Dwyer G. G. Elhs Orwyn Ellis James Farrage Wallace D. Eraser Harold J. Frederickson Louis E. Freeman Kenneth M. Garrison Bradford H. Gibson Gordon Glenn Joaquin de Gorricho Lester Gonser John E. Green Don Gunnison Carl W. Gustafson D. Hastings Thomas R. Hayner John Houghton Theodore Johnson Alan R. Kelly George M. Kerth Dr. Robert Kmgsley John E. Klatt William C. Lemmon Sidney Lezar Stowell Lincoln Fred Linkmeyer Paul Livernette Royal Marks Mrs. Ella J. Massey John Mattis Oscar Matthew Robert H. McCormick Howard McCleary John H. McEachcrn John McFadden Harry McFarland Dr. Paul S. McKihhen Arthur C. Metcalf Roy T. Morgan Arthur Nelson Ben Newcomer Raleigh Nieswanger Ward B. Ogden Arthur Owen Thomas Palisi Harold Peasnall Lyle Pember George Robert Perrine Joe J. Pertusati Harry C. Porter H. W. Prince William E. Reamer Herman M. Recht Blair C. Rich Verne Roland Edwin Ropes Marvin Rosson Jerome Rupp Joseph N. Sikes Nathanael J. Smith John Spengler Alfred D. Sterges Ray Swain Reeves Templeman Robert F. Tevis Clinton F. Twcdell Robert Valentine Delmar Wright Francis Yoder Francis Yorker Fred C. Ziesenhenne Jack Zidell ■ 334 - Men of Aeneas Hall Front rote: Frederickson. Mutcalf. Butz. Linkmeyer. Kerth, Lemmon, Barlow. Massey, Cover, McEachern. Hastings, Gibson. Neiswanger, Tevis, Bodenhamer Back row: Farrage. McCIeary. Livernette. Hamlin. Garrison. Recht. Pember. Twedell. Alberts. Sikes, Gunnison, Glenn. McCormick, Ropes. McFarland. Swain, Rossen, Morgan Front roir: Yorker. Yoder. Templeman, Lincoln, Sterges. DeWitte Middle: Beutke, Peasnell, Gustafson. Hayner. Clarkson, Matthew, Canto. Dean Bacon. McKibben, Andrews, Dwyer. McFadden, Valentine. Roland. Callis Bach row: Newcomer, Green, Freeman. Ellis. Zidell. Klatt, Pertusati, Reamer, Johnson. Ogden. Bickerdike, Aston, Perrine, Smith. Bock, Copeland, Browne, Ziesenhenne. Kelly 335 A Trojan Forensic Artists Again Win Southern California Ends Another Outstanding Oratorical Season on the Debate Platform .NDER capable leadership the University of Southern CaHfornia debate teams have again expe- rienced a season of growth and success. The var- sity engaged in twenty-five debates with twenty-two of the leading forensic institutions of the West and lost only two contests, both by votes of 2-1. The championship of the Pacific Forensic League was again awarded to S.C. by vote of the conference at their gathering in Idaho. Women ' s forensic activities were increased and a squad of twelve speakers was active thruout the season. Contests were held with seven different uni- versities and on only one of these did the judges render a decision adverse to the S.C. speakers. With a group of speakers which Coach Nichols classed the strongest to ever enter S. C. at one time, the Freshmen carried on an extensive schedule of debates with the Freshmen of the Southern Conference Colleges and surrounding Junior Colleges. The success of the season undoubtedly goes to the effec- tive work of Coach Alan Nich- ols, who from a squad composed almost entirely of new and un- tried men, fashioned a team of championship caliber. The inability of Elwood Har- man, captain-elect, to return to school coupled with the fact that there were only two or three men on the squad with any amount of college debate expe- rience placed Nichols in a hole at the outset. But the results need no apology. Leo Adams, varsity debate manager, was re- sponsible for the efficient manner in which the schedule was arranged and the general smoothness in which the affairs of the team took place. A mass of detail work fell to the lot of Adams and he han- dled it in such a fashion that Coach Nichols was free to devote his time to the development of speak- ers to handle the contests that Leo had arranged. If any single member of the squad deserves special praise for contribution to the work of the year, Milton Dickens is the one to be so designated. The clever mind of Dickens was largely instrumen- tel in the formulation of sound and striking cases and his bril- liant work on the platform aided the judges in awarding S.C. more than twice as many votes as their opponents. The squad recognized his work and elected him captain to take the place of Elwood Harman. Above Coach Alan Nichols Right Milton Dickens Captain Left Leo Adams Manager 3J8 - % R.YOUTS for the varsity squad were held early in Novem- ber and from the twenty-three men who entered Coach Nichols selected the following squad of thirteen men: Milton Dickens, Leo Adams, J. Leo Harris, Edwin Jefferson, Clifford Weimer, Gregson Bautzer, Randolph Ritchey, Carl Miller, Henry Traub, Harris Robinson, John McCoy, Randall Swanberg, and George Wallace. Squad work was immediately started in preparation for the coming season. Three questions were analyzed and prepared for debate by the squad. " Resolved, that the plea of temporary insanity in defense of crime should he prohibited by law " was the league question and consumed most of the attention of the squad members. Debates were also held on the question: " Resolved, that modern advertis- ing is detrimental to society " and " Resolved, that the jury system should be abolished. " The first forensic encounter of the season was a dual debate with Stanford University on the Advertising question. With the stage of Bovard Auditorium decorated with sensational sam- ples of modern advertising Gregson Bautzer and Milton Dickens presented a humorous and sensational case in support of the affirmative side. The Card orators who opposed them in this debate on January 10, were Wadieh Shibley and John McClintock. Leo Harris, Leo Adams and Cliiford Weimer prepared the negative side of this question and traveled to Palo Alto and debated against the Stanford affirmative speakers on the even- ing of Januarv 14. Large Edwin Jefferson C. RL MlLLLR Leo Harris crowds were in attendance at both contests which were non- decision. Cal-Tech was the first op- ponent on the Insanity question ,ind Leo Adams and Clifford Weimer speaking on the affirm- ative side defeated the Engi- neers 2-1 on the evening of Feb- ruary 7. On the next day Leo Harns and Edwin Jefferson met Loyola College in a non-decision contest on the same question. S.C. had the negative side in this debate. Modern Advertising was again the topic of discussion in the inter-sectional debate with the University of Pittsburgh on February 11. Bautzer and Dick- ens again represented the Tro- jans and condemned modern advertising with both oratory and humor. The visiting speakers treated the subject in a more serious vein and presented some extremely well reasoned arguments. The president of the L. A. Advertising club presided and furnished good professional background for the contest. The first debate on the Jury question was held on February 22. Henry Traub and Randolph, speaking on the affirmative, journeyed out to Rcdlands and engaged in a no-decision contest with that institution. A bit of novelty was furnished by the debate with the Uni- versity of Washington on February 25, which was held under the Oregon plan. Leo Harris, as first affirmative for the Trojans opened the debate with a 20-minute speech giving the entire con- structive argument for S.C. on the Insanity question. Harris was then questioned for ten minutes by the first negative speaker from Washington. The second negative then presented the entire con- structive argument for Washington in a 2()-minute speech and he was then questioned for 10 minutes by Edwin Jefferson, the second speaker for S.C. The iirst negative then had ten minutes for rebuttal and Jefferson followed with ten minutes of rebuttal, closing the debate. The contest was no decision and the novel system made the question extremely inter- esting to the audience. The next contest on the local schedule was a no-decision affair with La Verne on the Jury ques- tion which was held on February 26. Traub and Ritchey spoke on the affirmative for Southern California. The annual struggle with the University of California, Los Angeles, occurred on February 28 and resulted in the second consecutive victory for S.C. Bernard Jefferson and Kellogg of U.C.L.A. carried the affirmative side and their case was at- tacked by Gregson Bautzer and Milton Dickens of S.C. Dickens featured this contest with some cap- able extemporaneous work and was adjudged best speaker. The decision was 2-1 for the negative. Tucson, Arizona was the scene of the next forensic endeavor of the Trojan debaters. J. Leo Harris and Edwin Jefferson made the trip and met the University of Arizona on the Insanity ques- tion. After an interesting and closely contested de- bate the judges awarded the decision to Arizona by a vote of 2-1. Best speaker, however, was won by Edwin Jefferson of S.C. This was the second league debate of the season at which a decision was given. Clifford Weimer Henry Traub On the same date as the Ari ' ona contest, March 8, Henry Traub and Randolph Ritchey en- gaged two speakers from Occidental College in a no-decision contest on the Jury question. Baylor University from the State of Texas was the opponent on March 20. The abolition of the jury system furnished material for oratorical dissension. John McCoy and Randall Swanberg up- holding the negative of this question received their first experience in varsity intercollegiate debate. In the mean time Coach Nichols had been weighing the members of the squad on the basis of their work and had selected the team to take the an nual debate trip thru the northwest. Milton Dickens was selected as leader of the team and for his colleague Gregson Bautzer was chosen. Dickens was an outstanding man on the squad last year, de- bating with Elwood Harman and his work this year had been of high quality. Bautzer tho only a Sophomore had shown up so well as an effective and powerful speaker that with Dickens he helped to make a formidable team. On the evening of March 14 Bautzer and Dickens entrained for the North. Their first stop was at Fresno, California where a contest was held with Fresno State College. The Trojan team de- fended the negative side of the insanity question in this debate as they did in the rest of the en- counters on the trip. The judges voted 3-0 for the S.C. speakers, Bautzer being chosen best speaker. 340 Gregson Bautzer The next stop was at Corvallis, Oregon, where the now well known team of Bautzer and Dickens won another 3-0 decision. Dickens was declared best speaker in this contest and Bautzer second. Willamette was their next opponent and tho the Trojans were rated as best speakers the vote of the judges on the debate rested 2-1 for Willamette. This was the only defeat suffered on the trip and was the second victory scored against Southern California during the season. Good opposition was furnished by the College of Puget Sound on March 22 but the judges voted 2-1 for Bautzer and Dickens. Gonzaga was defeat- ed by the same score on the 25th. Dickens was again selected best speaker with Bautzer next. From Spokane where is located Gonzaga Unive- sity the team moved over to Pullman, Washington, and held a little encounter with Washington State College. A single expert judge was used at this contest and he ruled that S.C. had sustained its position the best. Moscow, Idaho was the next stop. Here Coach Nichols and Manager Leo Adams joined them. They had arrived for the Pacific Forensic Confer- ence which was to be held at the University of Idaho. But before the conference got under way Bautzer and Dickens debated the insanity question with the speakers from Idaho and were awarded another 2-1 decision. The most satisfying bit of work that was done by the conference was the awarding of the League championship to Southern California. S.C. had succeeded in winning four contests from members of the Conference. The Pacific Coast Oratorical contest was held this week end by the Conference. Bautzer, representing Troy, placed third, the contest being won by Herbert Wenig of Stanford. Dickens was the representative of S.C. in the Extemporan- eous contest. On the Monday following the conference, Bautzer and Dickens engaged in their last deci- sion contest of the trip and defeated Brigham Young University 2-1, Dickens again placing as best speaker. The closing debate of the trip was a no-decision contest with the University of Utah of April 4. The team was gone for more than three weeks and won seven out of eight decision debates, all the contests being held on the plat- form of the opposing institution. A return engagement was held with Brigham Young University on the 25th of March when Henry Traub and Randolph Ritchey debated them on the Jury question. The single judge gave the decision to Southern California and selected Ritchey as best speaker. Advertising received another portion of atten- tion on April 4 in a no decision contest with the College of the Pacific. Leo Harris and Clifford Weimer of the Trojans took the negative in this contest as they did against Stanford. Randolph Ritchey k. 341 Another no decision contest on the Jury was held on April 11. Utah was the opponent and when the speakers were on the platform ready to start the struggle it was discovered that both teams were expecting to support the affirmative side. So the Trojan speakers, Traub and Ritchey proceeded to reverse their case and debated the negative side. Debating in Tuxedo, the season was formally closed on April 26 by a contest with the Univer- sity of New Mexico. Leo Harris and Edwin Jeffer- son, the S.C. affirmative were again called upon to debate the Oregon Style. Hams handled the constructive argument and answered the questions of the New Mexico speakers, while Jefferson ques- tioned the negative and handled the rebuttal. Man- ager Leo Adams presided as chairman. Prior to the opening of the regular debate season an informal contest was held with Stan- ford University on the issues of the presidential election. The discussion was held in Bovard with more than a thousand in attendance. Irving Rosen- blatt of Stanford and Charles Wright of S.C. spoke on the affirmative side of the question " Resolved, that the prohibition problem could be better handled by the election of Smith than by the elec- tion of Hoover " . Supporting Mr. Hoover were J. Leo Harris of S.C. and Robert McClintock of Stanford. The debate was on November 5, the Monday after the Stanford-S.C. football game and much interest and enthusiasm was di?played over the affair. John McCoy Harris Robinson Debate Personnel M _ILTON Dickens transferred to S.C. last year and immediately won a place on the debate team. This year he was the outstanding man on the squad. With five contests last year and twelve this year to his credit Dickens has suffered only one defeat. He was elected captain of the squad this year. In the Bowen Cup contest last fall Dickens placed first and later in the year repre- sented S.C. in the Intercollegiate Oratorical Con- test on the Constitution. He is president of Delta Sigma Rho and is a member of Beta Kappa social fraternity and Pi Kappa Delta Forensic. Leo Adams, fresh from his work as manager of the trosh squad last year handled the work of varsity debate manager in efficient style. In addi- tion to his work as manager Adams found time to take part in several debates including one with Stanf(5rd. He is a junior on the campus and prom- inent in student body affairs. Adams is a member of Delta Sigma Rho, Sigma Sigma, junior honor- ary, and Kappa Sigma social fraternity. J. Leo Harris during his three years on the varsity squad has represented the University in twelve intercollegiate contests. Last year he was a Bowen cup winner and this year made a good showing in debate work. He took part in the polit- ■ 342 - Randall Swaniierg ical debates before the season started and during the varsity season made the trip to Stanford and to Arizona. Harris is a freshman in law school and is a member of Delta Sigma Rho and Phi Kappa Tau, social. Carl Miller is one of the older men on the squad and his steady and consistent work has made him valuable to the team. Miller is a senior in the university this year and is a member of Rho Alpha Sigma fraternity. Edwin Jefferson was one of the outstanding orators on the squad this year. It was his third year on the squad and " Jeff " made the most of it. Always smooth and powerful as an orator Ed dis- played some real ability as a debater this year. Among others he debated against Washington and New Mexico and received best speaker m the con- test with Arizona. He is a freshman in the Law School. He is a member of Pi Sigma Alpha, hon- orary, and Kappa Alpha Psi, a social fraternity. Clifford Weimer is a junior on the team this year and should be one of the mainstays next year. He is a good speaker and has taken part in quite a number of inter-collegiate debates. This year he was a member of the team that took the trip to Stanford. Weimer is a member of Delta Sigma Rho honorary debate fraternity and Sigma Phi Epsilon, social fraternity. Henry Traub is another junior on the team and this year had good opportunity to get into de- bates and show what he could do. Traub spoke in five contests on the Jury question this year and re- ceived a favorable vote from the judge in the only decision contest. Traub was a Bowen Cup winner last year and should be good material lor next. Gregson Bautzer was the shining light of the new men on the team this year. Backed by a bril ' liant oratorical record in high school, and good performance on the frosh squad last year, Bautzer demonstrated to the coach that he was varsity caliber and was paired with Dickens m twelve de- bates this year. He took the trip north this year and on several occasions beat Dickens for best speaker besides placing third in the Coast Oratori- cal Contest. With two more years to go, much is expected of Greg. He is a member of Phi Kappa Psi, social. Randolph Ritchey was a newcomer on the squad this year and did very well in his first ex- perience as a college debater. Besides acting as assistant to Manager Adams, Ritchey spoke in five debates, receiving best speaker against Brigham Young. He is a member of Phi Kappa Psi. John McCoy, Randall Swanberg, Harris Rob- inson, and George Wallace were all new men on the squad this year and by their work contrib- uted materially to the success of the season. They did not get many debates this year but during the next two years Coach Nichols should have occa- sion to use them many times. George Wali ace " . 343 Frosh Debate Team U .NDER the capable management of Ray Zeman and able coaching of Alan Nichols the frosh debaters have completed a most extensive and pleasing season. Composed of outstanding de- haters from the high schools the freshman will form a most welcome addition to the varsity next year. Four different questions were debated and 25 contests found a place on the schedule. The squad was composed of Fred Dilg and Glenn Jones of Alhambra High, Hyrum White, formerly of Fremont, John Ames Crawford of Los Angeles High, Irving Harris from Manual Arts, Gordon Glenn of Lindsey High School, and Lionel Lev-is of Woodrow Wilson High School. Doris Rutherford debated with the freshman altho strict- ly speaking she was a member of the women ' s squad. The squad debated the following questions: Junior College: " Resolved, that a substitute for trial by jury should be adopted. " " Resolved, that the influence of modern adver- tising is detrimental to society. " Southern Conference: " Resolved, that the present emphasis upon inter-collegiate football is sub- versive of the fundamental aims of education. " " Resolved, that the trial by jury should b e abol- ished in all cases except those involving capital punishment. " Crawford, Jones, Dilg, and White, carried the major portion of the schedule, each participating in eleven debates. Dilg and Jones teamed together during the first semester and Crawford and White worked together. The second semester they changed partners. Harris and Lewis working to- gether as did Rutherford and Glenn. These last two teams competed in four Junior College de- bates each. Ray Zeman Frosh Debate Manager The schedule included debates with the frosh teams of all the Southern Conference Colleges, five different Junior Colleges, U.C.L.A., California Christian College, and several high schools. Many of the contests were no decision, affording the speakers a chance to develop their debate ability without having to worry over the possibility of an adverse decision. Five out of eight contests were won by the Frosh. The team of Dilg and Crawford defeated both U.C.L.A. and Redlands. White and Craw- ford debating together defeated Glendale but lost in another contest with U.C.L.A. Dilg and Jones succeeded in beating both U.C.L.A. frosh and Glendale J. C. i Diltr, White, Crawford, Harris, Lewis, Glenn -A. 344 .▲. Milton Dickens Bowen Cup Winner, First Place Debate Cup Winners T- wo contests each year attract the atten- tion of those who are interested in nubHc speak- ing. The first one is all-university in nature and is sponsored by the William M. Bowen Debate Foundation. The Bowen Cup Extemporaneous con- test generally occurs in the fall of each year. The other contest takes place early in the spring and is for freshmen only. The winner of this contest is awarded a large silver cup donated by E. Neal Ames. The frosh contest is conducted by Delta Sigma Rho, honorary debating fraternity. The Bowen Cup contest is an extemporaneous speaking contest and the participants are given the specific topic one hour before they are to appear on the platform. The general topic this year was the Kellogg Peace Pact and was announced several weeks in advance. The specific question was not given until the day of the preliminaries on Octo- ber thirtieth. On this date nine were selected to speak in the finals. The final contest was held on the evening of November eighth, a different phase of the question being discussed at this time. Milton Dickens, varsity debate captain, won first place in the finals. The others to place and receive cups were Betty Henninger, John McCoy, Dons Rutherford, Fred Dilg, and Glenn Jones. They will be awarded their cups which are now on exhibition in the Trophy Case, at the finals of the Bowen Contest next year. Last year winners who received their cups at the meet this year were Don Petty, Meldrin Burrill, J. Leo Harris, Rosita Hopps, Vroman Dorman, and Henry Traub. The Bowen contest is open to any one in the university who has not received a degree or previously won a cup. The Ames contest is in the form of a debate and the contestants may prepare in advance. Mod- ern advertising was the question selected this year and at the preliminaries on February 21, Hyrum White, Ames Crawford, Fred Dilg, and Glenn Jones were selected to compete in the finals. The finals were held on March fifth. E. Neal Ames, the sponsor of the contest presiding as chairman. John Ames Crawford was declared the winner. This years pledges to Delta Sigma Rho were an- nounced at this time. Those pledged were Leo Adams, George Lawrence, Clifford Weimer, J. Leo Harris, and Bonnie Jean Lockwood. Ames Cup Winneris John Ames Crawford Winner Hyrum White Fred Dilg Glenn Jones Finalists Bowen Cup Winners Milton Dickens First Betty Henninger John McCoy Doris Rutherford Fred Dilg Glenn Jones Senior Cup Winners Leo Harris Edwin Jefferson Carl Miller 345 - Co-ed Debate Squad W OMEN ' S debating at Southern California is now on a secure foundation. The season just completed marks the third year that a schedule of debates for the coeds has been maintained at S.C. As this section goes to the printer only one contest has been lost. Alan Nichols in addition tc coaching the varsity and frosh also serves as mentor for the feminine orators. Members of the team are: Betty Henninger ' 31, Captain Bonnie Jean Lockwood " 30, Manager Mercedes Sparks, ' 29 Lucile Reed, ' 30 Clare-Mae Parsons, ' 29 Sally Donley, ' 29 Virginia Marlowe, ' 30 Helen Buehner, ' 30 Helen Peterson, ' 3 1 Fern Pierson, ' 3 1 Doris Rutherford, ' 32 Cecily Hilton, ' 32 Washington State College was the first op- ponent of the season and the result was the only defeat suffered by the squad this season. " Resolved that Mussolini is a detriment to Italy " was the question discussed and the negative was maintained by Lucile Reed and Mercedes Sparkes of the Tro- jans. A no decision contest with Loyola College on the Insanity question was ne.xt on the schedule. In this debate Bonnie Jean Lockwood spoke on the affirmative side with a Loyola colleague and Helen Peterson was paired with a negative Loyola speaker. On March 15, Miss Lockwood and Miss Peter- son won a unanimous decision from Whittier Col- lege, while upholding the affirmative side of the Insanity question. The S.C. representatives tied for best speaker. Betty Henninger and Lucile Reed took the negative of the Insanity question in a no-decision contest with Linfield College on March 22. The University of California at Berkeley furnished the Bonnie Jean Lockwood Manager, Coed Debate Team opposition on April 2. The audience vote favored Mercedes Sparks and Lucile Reed who spoke for S.C. Insanity was again discussed in a debate with Utah on April ninth, Lockwood and Peterson rep- resenting S.C. The last contest of the year was a dual de- bate with Stanford, Betty Henninger and Lucile Reed meeting Stanford here and Bonnie Jean Lock- wood and Helen Peterson traveling to Palo Alto. This was a decision contest and was scheduled for May ninth. With increased attention being paid to wo- men ' s forensics, the S.C. coed debaters are looking forward to next season. Donk-y. HenninKer, Peterson. Reed. Rutherford ■ 346 - Season ' s Record DEBATE SEASON IN RESUME Debates Scheduled Universities Debated Decisions Won ' Decisions Lost - Twenty-iive Twenty-two - Ten Two uEsrioHs ' Resolved, that a substitute for tria] b jury should be adopted " . ' Resolved, that the influence of modern advertis- ing is detrimental to society " . " Resoiued, that the plea of temporary insanity in defense of crime should be prohibited by latw " . ■ ». DECISIOH COHTESTS S.C. Opp. Subject Caltech 2 1 Insanity U. C. L. A. 2 1 Insanity University of Arizona 1 2 Insanity Fresno State College 3 Insanity Oregon State College J( Insanity University of Willamette 1 Insanity College of Puget Sound T Insanity Gonaaga University T Insanity Washington State 1 u Insanity University of Idaho 2 Insanity Brigham Young University 2 Insanity Brigham Young University 1 Jury Judges votes won 22 Judges votes lost 10 NON-DECISION COHTESTS Stanford University fdual meet) - - Advertising Loyola College Advertising Pittsburgh University Aduertrsing Redlands University - Insanity University of Washington Insanity La Verne ]nry Occidental College fury Baylor University fmy College of the Pacific Advertising University of Utah Jury University of New Mexico Insanity k 347 I I Southern California Alumni Association K EEPING in con- stant t o u c h with some twelve thousand alumni through frequent notices. Men ' s and Women ' s Tro- jan Club meetings, class reunions, the Alumni Re- view, the Bureau of Em- ployment, and Homecom- ing is but a part of the work handled through the General Alumni Associa- tion, of which Frank L. Hadlock, L.A. ' 21, is sec- retary. Working with Dr. James McCoy, president of the Association, Her- bert Freston, Law ' 15, vice-president, and Ray- mond Le Roy Haight, Law ' 19, editor of the Alumni Review, the alumni office centralises the activities of former Trojan students, and forms the nucleus of those James McCoy President Southern California Alumni eager to foster the interests of their alma mater. The Alumni Review, with its 6500 circulation for ten monthly issues, carries from thirty-six to forty pages of live news regarding Trojans, special sports, travel, and news stories and articles on achievements of other in- stitutions. The President ' s Page by Dr. McCoy, the Alumni Secretary ' s Page by Mr. Hadlock, Editorial Comment by Mr. Haight, and Campus Events by Virgil Pinkley have been the regular sections this year. The May Senior Issue, edited by the gradu- ating class, forges the link between students and lihKBtRl i ' RL.MON Vice-President Josephine Clancey Wice, L.A. ' 23, as managing editor of the Review, is responsible for the editorial and mechanical sides of the magazine, assistant in this work. Vivian Murphy, L.A. ' 28, her Under the direction of Charles Boren, L.A, ' 28, the Bureau of Employment has placed on the average of six hundred Trojans a month in full and part time positions, as a free service to University people and to the employers. Last year every Senior who applied to the Bureau for a posi- tion was placed. Jean McDonald Geissinger, and Erie Shep- ard, L.A. ' 29, are aides in the Bureau of Employment. In the Men ' s Trojan Clubs, Frank L. Hadlock is assisted by Ray Broomfield, Jr., Engineering ' 29. Together these men plan the meetings of the Trojan Clubs throughout the country, attend as many as possible, and always keeping the business men concerned with the progress of S.C. Along this same line of work in the women ' s clubs are working Catherine Colwell, director of alumnae aifairs, and Vivian Murphy, field secretary. During the past year sev- eral new clubs have been organized, and active groups are k. 350 Frank Hadlock Secretary now established in Los Angeles, Pasadena, Long Beach, Glendale and Santa Monica. The " Fellow- ship Fund " which offers financial aid to deserving S.C. st udents, is one of the chief projects of these clubs, which meet monthly in both business and social sessions. Through these organised mediums, alumnae are bound together for mutual benefit and enjoyment. A distinct loss has been felt by the entire Alumni body in the death of Edward L. Doheny, Jr., who was the first pres- ident of the General Alumni Association. Prominent among those actively engaged in Trojan Club projects are the following presidents of their respective clubs : Arizona, Henderson Stockton, L. ' 13; Bay Cities, Floyd Sisk; Boston, Fred Buschmeyer; Chi- cago, Ralph Jayne, L.A. ' 19; Glendale, Frank Wel- ler, L. ' 14; Imperial Val- ley, W. W. McEuen, L.A. ' 13; Kern County, Loren V a n d e r Horck, L.A. ' 26; Long Beach, Warren Lamport, ' 20; Los Angeles, Kennedy Ellsworth, Commerce ' 22; New York, Burnell Tuni- son, L.A. ' 16; Northern California, Engineering ' 22; Orange County, Roy Edwards, L.A. ' 24; Pasadena, Roland Maxwell, Law ' 23: San Ber- nardino, David Wayne Richards; San Diego, Lee Conti, L.A. ' 27; San Gabriel Valley, Thomas Clay; San Joaquin Valley, Julius Hansen, Law ' 14 (acting president); San Pedro, Royal Riddle, Law ' 24; Seattle, Harold K. Vann, L.A. ' 06 (acting president); South Bay Cities, Kenneth Clarey, X ' 23; Ven- tura County, Romain Young; Wilmington, Walter Holstein, L.A. ' 25; Pasadena Women, Mildred Welborn, L.A. ' 12; Los Angeles Women, Margaret Airston, L.A. ' 20; Long Beach Women, Jessie Haynes Boeck, Commerce ' 25; Glen- dale Women, Mrs. Max Green, acting chairman; Santa Monica Women, Jannie Lee Hutchins, acting chairman, L.A. " 26. These presidents are constantly in contact with the General Alumni Association. On the Board of Directors of the General Alumni Asso- ciation, which includes representatives of all colleges and which controls the association, are listed some of Troy ' s most famous graduates, among them being Dr. Frank W. Otto, POST ' S ' 21; Merritt Adamson, Law ' 13; Dr. Charles Decker, P ?S ' 06; Gladys Wadsworth Huttle, S ' 19; Hon. Jesse W. Curtis, L.A. ' 87; Mary Bowen Huff, L.A. ' 18; J. Leslie Swope, Pharmacy ' 10; A. J. Hill, Law ' 99; Clarence E. Jos- hn. Commerce ' 22; Dr. Fay Gregg Stone, Dentistry ' 14, and the president. Dr. James McCoy; the vice-president, Herbert Freston; and the secretary, Frank L. Had- lock. Associate editors on the Review include some of the above mentioned Trojans and these addi- tional: Bernard Brennan, Law ' 25; Leo M. Daly. Law ' 25; Dr. Guy Van Buskirk, Denti ' try ' 19; and Morgan B. Cox. Trojan graduates are leaders in such diversified professions and business occupations that a compre- hensive summary of their advancements of the name of Troy would be impossible to relate them in just terms here. Suffice it to say that among the list are superintendents of schools, state and local; municipal and superior court judges: business executives; doc- tors and dentists of world renown; scholarly authori- ties; educators; authors; athletes; artists, and repre- sentatives of practically every phase of life that is creditable to men with Trojan training. But despite their busy successes, these Alumni, men and women, find time to devote to the work of their alma mater at drives, athletic contests and, final- ly. Homecoming to Troy. Then, from every section of the country, they gath- er for the annual reunion. Ray Broomfield Assistant Secretary D ' V i 551 II i ' i AS DISTINCT FROM THE MANAGE- MENT OF THE ASSOCIATED STUDENT GOVERNENT AS THE STATES ARE FROM THE NATIONAL FEDERAL GOVERNMENT ARE THE GROUPS ORGANIZED INTO COL- LEGES ON THE SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA CAMPUS. THEY HAVE THEIR OWN SOCIAL FUNCTIONS, THEIR OWN STUDENT OR- GANIZATIONS AND THEIR OWN COL- LEGE PROBLEMS OVER WHICH THEY HAVE FULL CONTROL. UNDER THE JURIS- DICTION OF THESE ASSOCIATIONS ARE THE FOUR CLASSES WHICH MAY BE OR- GANIZED WITHIN EACH COLLEGE GROUP. TO DATE, LIBERAL ARTS AND COMMERCE ARE THE ONLY CAMPUS COLLEGES WHICH HAVE CLASS ORGANI- ZATIONS, ALTHOUGH IT IS EXPECTED THAT THE OTHER COLLEGE GROUPS WILL INAUGURATE CLASSES AS SOON AS THE ENROLLMENT IS LARGE ENOUGH TO WARRANT THEM. THIS SECTION, BOOK II, OF EL RODEO. PRESENTS THE ACTIVITIES OF THE CAM- PUS COLLEGES, OF LAW AND DENTISTRY, THE OFFICERS OF THE FOUR CLASSES OF LIBERAL ARTS AND COMMERCE, THE HONORARY AND PROFESSIONAL FRA- TERNITIES WHICH ARE BY NATURE RE- STRICTED TO COLLEGE CURRICULA RATHER THAN OF ALL-UNIVERSITY NATURE, AND THE CAMPUS CLUBS, WHICH, THOUGH SMALL IN NUMBER, HAVE THEIR RELATIVE VALUE IN UN- DERGRADUATE LIFE. t e A M e P o II t S Id E, Gr E U S CottEeB Student IfeoDiE; ■ AMD Activities How Ideas Are Worked Out for Chapel Hour Cnltin-al Programs of Oriental Art Are Introduced on the Campus by Liberal Arts O: RGANIZED for the first time as an independent college, the Liberal Arts student body this year attempted to introduce a new type of entertainment and campus activity. Walter Peck, in this office, sought to bring to the students prominent lecturers and programs of cul- tural worth. The first was im- possible of accomplishment be- cause the administration refused to grant the extra time required for good speakers and the neces- sary assessment upon the stu- dents to ' finance the plans. Walter Peck has started something, however, which will probably develop into one of the outstanding interests on the campus. Above Walter Peck Liberal Arts Student Body President From the precedence given by length of existence and from the preponderance of numbers Liberal Arts student body holds the predominating position in campus activities. TTie curric- ulum of the college leaves the student more time in which to indulge in activities and it nat- urally follows that the out- standing participants in journal- ism, the three elective offices of the associated student body and the majority of the standing committees of the same organi- zation come from this body. Social affairs have been planned by Muriel Heeb, vice- president of the body. Several interesting and highly worth while programs have been presented in Bovard Auditorium. Among them were the Indian, Japanese, and Rus- sian nights which brought to students of the university a con- ception of what these artists can present. These programs, according to Peck, were planned in order to give a program which would not be duplicated by any other group on the campus. Left Muriel Heeb Vice-President Right Janet McGovney Secretary Belov Three outstanding figures from the Indian program presented by the Liberal Arts student bodv. Liberal Arts, because of its large enrollment, has seven rep ' resentatives on the legislative council. Mildred Roudebush, Isabel Loftus, Lorraine Young, Clifford Weimer, Fred Pierson and George Richter are on the committee as representatives from this council. On all legis- lative acts presented for accep- tance or rejection, the group from liberal arts votes as a body; otherwise they may cast votes individually. 358 Commerce and Business Administration The Climax of the Tear Is the Annual Banquet with Proyninent Business Men II. .NDER the direction of Art Neellcy the college of com- merce student body this year has participated in several events which have rounded out a balanced program. The climaxing event of the year was the annual commerce day banquet at which prominent executives from Los Angeles in- dustries and business concerns met with the students of the college. It has frequently hap- pened that acquaintanceships started at one of these affairs have developed into friendships and even a position in an out- standing commercial enterprise. year, commerce has representa- tion on the legislative council of the A.S.U.S.C. for each group of three hundred students en- rolled in the college. This is the basis upon which all college representation is adjudged on the council. Hilton McCabe is the extra representative and Art Neelley automatically represents the col- lege in the associated govern- ment. On the passage of legis- lative acts the president of the college has the only vote, although he may confer with his colleague as to the way the vote is cast. Upper Art Neelley Preside nt Right Phyllis Crowley Vice-President Left Alma Griffin Secretary Lower Les Kelly Treasurer The photograph on the follow- ing page gives some idea of the four hundred-odd people who were there. A new plan was started this year when Neelley inaug- urated a series of luncheons to bring the different professional groups into closer contact and to attempt to establish a better understanding of what their position on the campus really should be. Under the federal constitu- tion which was accepted last The four college student body officers completely control the affairs of the commerce group, and look to no higher student authority on their plans. Charles Nielsen, whose pic- ture does not appear on the page, is social chairman, and aided Art Neelley materially in the arrangements for the com- merce annual banquet held in the social hall of the student union. 359 Hal Roberts with ]ac ie Langton; Bonham. Hihbs. Boren, Williams, McCaslin, and Thomas is a hhoto that can never he dupHcated; Pi Delt pledges. Schulman. Barr. Slater. Spence. Parten. Crosby, and Labrjola; Sigma Sigma pledges; registration in September; Hibbs and his dad; " Tap " and the judge; the commerce annual banquet. 360 General scenes from Freshman hazing: the tie-up; Amazons chastising an unruly Freshtnan; scrubbing the Adminis- tration ivalk,; the pushball contest; some more of the tie-up and bric -pushing. 361 Events of the Speech Student Body Senior Recitals and the School of Speech Plays are the Outstanding Affairs of the Tear 03 ENIOR recitals, H the diiferent students, and the banquet and the presentation of B dance given in November, the Scho .}l of Speech play dur- IPVHHiiB I The school of speech play, ing commencement week in Bo ' KI F it L presented during commence- vard Auditorium are the out- BpVR imB wk ment week, is one of the out- standing activities in which stu- m L. J? . B standing dramatic programs on dents in this student body are Hfljl ' KtSlli m campus. Directed by Flor- interested. H Mf l m " ' " ' Hubbard, one of the most .,, , ., B K Ifc ..- M popular professors in the col- Lucillc laylor, as president HaHT I K lt.iT., , ,=■ „„t,..i c ..i, • l j r ,1 • 1 1 u r HHiH. ' " •■I " ' ' t IS noted tor the finished ot this body, has completed a A M " - M r, A ,„»11 ,v„ ,. a ■ , . • k, ■ ■ M K B and well-directed interpreta- The highlight of the stu- fe, JBR " ' year on June fifth. It is dent year was the student body H ' jHtl K m regrettable that photographs of banquet held at the Mona Lisa B, Kmf Km ' production could not be in October. It was a student HBfe n H H Ei shown in the dramatic section, affair, but as guests ' " t it is presented too late for of honor Billie publication. Dove, Norma Shearer and Irving DEAR BRUTUS Seniors who Thalberg were pres- . gave recitals this ent. Needless to say, -4«ff» Dearth Lucille Taylor year were Melvin this added a glamor Joanna Troul Avalon Daggett Cytron, Martha a n d distinctive im Mabel Pur die Elaine Buttrud B a rnett, Claire portancetothe ' ■ - Coade jpe mn Aderer, Fay Key- event which would ' ' " ' .V Carolin R„th Wilson =ers, Alice Hill, not have been pres- ' ' - Dearth Fred Phleger Marjorie Temple, ent otherwise. f " - Ptirdie Eniil Fousl Rosita Hopps, Carol , ' ■- ( oade Bill Kaufman e Fever and Lu Other social Matie Gene Haskell ' ' " ' Taylor. Avalon events were the im- Lob jjjH ]V[j|jpr Dagget, a graduate promptu social student, directed the evenings which were underclass play for held in the homes of her master ' s degree. Upper Lucille Taylor President Left Catherine Stone Vice-President Right William Kaufman Secretary-Trca. ' iurer ™o« « 362 Touchstone Drama Shop A Workshop for University Students Interested in the Production of One-Act Plays OFFICERS Melviu Cytron Presidenl Avalon Daggett Vice-President Clair Aderer Secretary Fay Keyzers Recordins; Secretary Bill Kaufman Treasurer Eleanor Clarke Coslnme Mistress Tommy Graham . . . Production Manager Eleanor Maronde . . Trojan Representative THE PRICE OF COAL Beulah Yaeger Director ]ock_. a miner ■ ■ Myron Sundae Gertrude Tyson £!1. Mary Polly Maxine Glass Hazel Harrison THE STEPMOTHER Melvin Cytron Director Mrs. Prout - ■ - Edith Adams Adrian, her son ■ ■ Emil Foust Dr. Gardner, her lover Thomas Graham Christine, her secretary Marvel Kelly A GOOD WOMAH Julia Miller Director The Good Woman ... - Renee Lambert James .... John Mclntyre Gerald, her one-time lover Howard Miller ROSE OF THE WIHD Melvin Cytron Director Rose of the Wind .... Marie Parenteau Sebastian Ed GofF ' hlora .... E ' aine Buttrud A Min,strel - - - Emil Foust JUST WOMEH Eleanor Marond ' Director Betty ■ ■ ■ Mrs. barren ■ Mrs. Romney Clara - Mrs. Lauity ytinister ' s Wife Lady Bloshire Dorothy Pyles Eunice Tibbies Lucile Reed Naomi Newman - Alice Kramer - Ethel Wager - Marvel Kelly THE VAHISHIHG PRIHCESS Fay Keysers Director Cindy - Mr. Isay Matinl a Da7rny ■ ■ ■ Mary Reasoner Frank Hadley . . - Milton Turk Bill Kaufman A BRAC£ OF SIXES Cla Ader Directoi ' Holbroo ■ - ■ John Mclntyre The Sitran er ■ ■ Roy MacRann The Girl - - - Ruth Wilson THE UEEH ' S MESSEHGER Rosita Hopps Director The Woman Capt. Standish Aleyne Ley Max Hitt ' .e A MARRIAGE PROPOSAL Norma Larson Director ?iataUa .... Elaine Buttrud Lamar .... Frank Hadley Tchuho or ■ ■ ■ Milton Turk 363 Upper JUST WOMEN Alice Kramer, LuciUe Reed, Marvel Kelly, Dorothy Pyles. Eimice Tibbies, 7 (aomi l ew man. Ethel Wugner. Lower THE QUEEN ' S MESSENGER Alevnc Lev. Max Hittle Drama Shop plays are presented once a »nonth, usually, in t ' le Tcnic istone Tlieatrc m Old College. Tlie organization is composed of students ivho are interested primarily in tlie producing, directing and participation in one-act plays. If there were a little theatre building on the campus with sulficient equipment where students could design and build their own sets for the plavs, the Drama Shob might be termed a Little Theatre in every sense of the w ' ord. As it is, with the limitiirions of Old College auditorium under which to ivor . the best that can be done under the circum- stances is being done. Students direct, produce and take part in the programs. The accompanying photographs give some idea of the wor accomplished. k. 364 -- wf f?m 365 wf fVa 566 ARCHITECTURE MUSIC 0 % RCHITECTURE students have perhaps the most interesting building in whieh to work of any group on the campus. The architecture building was built especially for the convenience of the students, and contains display rooms, rooms for sculpturing as well as class rooms. The drawings of the stu- dents are to be seen around the walls of the various studios. STUDENT BODY OFFICERS Mark Hawker President Virginia Arnold - ' - Vice-President Dorothy Treat . - . . . Secretary Kenneth Weinbrenner - - Treasurer Perhaps the most interesting part of the cur- riculum of this school is the annual trip through Europe which the students take to gain actual and first-hand knowledge of their particular subject. Credit is given for this tour. Several prizes are given for outstanding work, high scholarship, devotion to the school, and for problems assigned to the students. In a number of instances, students of the Trojan architectural school have won contests of state and national importance. Each year some plans are submitted to keep the mission idea present in California. At present one of the interesting problems seems to be the planning of an airport. Smock dances, given by the students in this school, and the annual Mardi Gras are the two high lights in the social calendar of this group. II: NDER the leadership of William Ellfeldt, president, the College of Music student bnidy, al- though located far from the campus, took an active part in all-University student affairs. The College of Music is perhaps one of the best known of the Southern California colleges, be- cause of the excellent work of the many indepen- dent musical organizations composed of students at the Grand Avenue college. College of Music recitals have had their place in almost every important University function. In addition, such groups as the Mu Phi Epsilon trio, playing at public recitals and performing fur the radio, has established a reputation for itself and for the college. The College of Music student body endeavors to bind the entire student enrollment into a group working in harmony with other campus and ofF- campus colleges. STUDENT BODY OFFICERS President William Ellfeldt Vice-president Ena McNeill Secretary Gladys Avakian Execntive Committee Members Helen Holbrook Helen Parrett Florence Mclntyre El Rudeo Represe?itrttiDe - - - Emily Korstad Trojan Representative - - William O ' Donnell HoIIbrook. Korstad. Mclntyre. Parrett. Winncbrenner tf fVa 367 PHARMACY EHGIHEERIHG P HARMACY students are off by themselves at one end of University Avenue, where the south end of the science buildini;; faces Thirty-seventh street. This does not mean, however, that they are not rep- resented in student activities, nor that they do not take an interest in them. They are more interested than many students who are in Commerce or Lib- eral Arts. STUDENT BODY OFFICERS Frank Smith President Chester Schlyen - - - Vice-President Berma McNeill ■ - - . . Secretary Pete Tarchione Treasurer As in other professional schools in the associa- tion, students in pharmacy do not have much time to devote to affairs of the student body outside of purchasing and using their activity books. Their principal interests lie in keeping in contact with each other within their own organisation and in sending a representative to the legislative council meetings every fortnight. Pharmacy is well represented, however, consid- ering the difficulties under which the students work. in the extravaganza every year, in the Trojan band and on the varsity basketball team. Three of the four national pharmaceutical na- tional Greek letter groups are represented in the college organisation: Kappa Psi fraternity, Lambda Kappa Sigma sorority and Phi Delta Chi each have a chapter. T. , HE College of Engineering, the youngest college on the campus, has, in its first year, made tremendous strides both in student government and in faculty administration. The College was officially opened in Bovard Auditorium, with elaborate installation ceremonies. The student government administration, with Ralph Flynn as president, John Voh as vice-president, and Leslie Marks as secretary, inaugurated this year a series of field trips, taken on alternate weeks, to engineering points of interest and to important de- velopment sites in Southern California Among the noted men who spoke to the stu- dent body of this college were Russel Ballard, presi- dent of the Southern California Edison Company; Harry Hitchcock, of the Consolidated Iron Works; Lew Kolb, of Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer; Harry Van Norman, of the Los Angeles Municipal Water Board, and ten others. During the first semester a sport dance was held in the Student Union. Several smokers were held, chiefly to enable the new students to become acquainted with leaders in student activities. An engineer ' s day was held May ? and about 150 high school students interested in engineering were entertained with a series of displays arranged by members of the various engineering divisions. The work of the student administration for 1928-29 officially closed in May, at the annual in- stallation banquet. So successful was the work of the student government that plans for next year are now under way. Fl.v ' in. Marks, Volz. Smith, Tarchione, McNeil MEDICIHE K ITH tifty-four students enrolled in the stu- dent body the medical school was reopened and re- organued in September of 1928 under the direction of Dean William Dicks Cutter. The first medical school was founded some time in the late eighties, but was discontinued m 1907. It was reopened in 1911, but, due to the influence of the World War, was again disbanded in 1919. After waiting a number of years the way was again seen clear in 1928 to reopen the institution on the campus. In the previous organizations of this group it had been necessary for it to be located off cam- pus and away from the student activities. At the present time, however, the medical school is housed in the science building on University Avenue. R. Allen Behrendt held the office of president this year. He was assisted by George W. Hewitt, vice-president; Charles Clock, secretary, and Leon Z. Wolpe, treasurer. As a group the student body does not enter into social activities, since the time of the students is taken up with the professional work relative to medical studies. Activities do include, however, tennis and basketball matches with the students of dental college, an occasional dinner-dance, and monthly luncheons in the student union. At the present time there are two professional fraternities in the group. Alpha Kappa Kappa, or- ganized originally in 1913, and Iota Pi chapter of Phi Chi. OPTOMETRY D .-. - UE to the pressure of the type of work in which these students are interested, social activities are limited. The efforts of the student body and of Dr. William M. Ketchum so far have been to so organize the student body that it may have repre- sentation on the legislative council of the associated students. With this in view, the student body has been organized sufficiently to insure a beginning of activ- ities which will keep the students in contact with each other and at the same time insure a continuity of the organization. Officers who aided in the enterprise this year are Arthur E. Euler, president; William Harvey, vice-president, and Edith Graham, secretary- treasurer. There are ninety students in the organization this year. With the increase of interest in optome- try, however, it is expected that there will be a larger group. The larger percentage of the students spend the greater part of their time in professional work connected with the studies in the curriculum. This includes both part-time work at downtown concerns and that given to the clinic operated on the campus for the benefit of University students. This clinic promises to be, in the near future, one of the outstanding contributions to the commu- nity, just as the dental clinic is at present and, it is hoped, the law clinic will be within a short time. The Sciexce Buildinc, which hoiises optometry and medicine W ffV 369 I CidAssr Ay a IS, Chat burn, Eckert. Goode. Green Harris. Hawley. Holt, Johnson. Klene Lane. H. McCabe. M. C. McCabe. Mathieson, Newman Neilsen, Roudebush, Tennant, Tyner, Vachon Vigne. Ware. Williams. Wright, Zeman 372 » Officers of the Four Classes Commerce and Liheral Arts Are the Only Campus Colleges to Inaugurate These Groups COMMERCE Bill Ford Senior President Charles Nielson Junior President Oliver Chatburn Sophomore President Charles Anderson Freshman President First Semester LIBERAL ARTS Second Semester Hilton McCabe - Helen Klene - ' Thelma Hawley - Leo Harris CLASS OF 1929 President - W ice-President Secretary James Lane Cecil Vigne Carolyn Ayars Don Newcomer Edwin Ware Mildred Roudebush Grace Wright Lowell Goode Kenneth Callow Marian Nuppnau Mary Ellen McCabe Ray Zeman - - - CLASS OF J 930 President ■ W ice-President ■ Secretary - Treasurer - CLASS OF 1931 President Vice-President ' Secretary ■ Treasurer ■ Sam Newman Doris Tennant Lorraine Young Henry Grossman Glenn Johnson Constance Vachon Marion Williams Charles Crawford Norman Holt Jeanette Tyner - Maxine Mathieson William Morton CLASS OF 1932 President - Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Jack Green Jean Smith Sally Eckert Ralph Davis u k.NDER the constitution which was voted upon last year as an organ of the associated student gov- ernment, classes are organized within the limits of the college student bodies. They are groups under the control and direction of the college student bodies and are not all-University in character. It follows, then, that the associated student government has no authority over the class groups. At the present time it is difficult to say in just what manner and for what purposes these classes function as a class of a particular college. Because of this difficulty it was found expedient to organize all-University classes for several distinct purposes; namely, for a class gift to the University, for social purposes, and to elect the permanent Sen- ior class president and the Junior representative for commencement exercises. At the present time this class organization question and the groups, the colleges and the asso- ciated students is in the process of change. It would be cumbersome to organize four classes for each of the nine college divisions. The ultimate so- lution will fall in the hands of future administrations of the associated students. 373 HOMORART 24MD PrOFESSIOMAR GrRBEK James Cli:be and Ruth Browne. Ednors B g fe BACHELORS CLUB Honorary Social Fraternity Conferred upon Those Who Have Been Able to Wit i- stand the Lures of the Modern Coed. g gg ggg - ' x r Don McLar .an Vicc ' President Mc ' mbers John Bailey Robert Behlow Ray Broomfield Dave Bryant Ned Cole Gene Curry Guy Duckworth Pexy Eckles Ted Halfhiil Bill Harvey Ray Hatfield Larry Weddle Jess Hibbs Jesse Hill Ralph Huston James Lane Les Lave lie Lowry McCasIin Don McLarnan VifKil Pinkley Earl Wriffht Bill Sites Jack Stumph Bailey. Behlow. Broomfield Bryant, Huston. Lane, Pinkley. Weddle wf Shok 376 SPIHSTERS CLUB A Sister Organization to The Bachelors Organized in 1928 : t s Muriel Heeb President aS S = S ' Members Dr. Mildred Struble Winifred Bie Ier Betty Bruce Jeanne Burke Janet Culberson Carol de Fever Betty Farmer Betty Ferris Thelma Grubbs Muriel Heeb Lucille Huebner Norman Larson Bobbie Loftus Jane Lord Dorothy Smith Barbara Stevens Dorothy Warner Evelyn Whittier Hazel Woods Lorraine Young Bruce, Farmer, Ferris Huebner, Larson, Loftus, Smith 377 - (fi s sS fe DELTA KAPPA Honorary Publicity Fraternitv Organized in 1927 at Southern California g g Sg g -X ' X. . tti Ralph Huston Vice-President h Honorary Walter Hagen Will Rosers Tom Mix Undergraduates Leo Adams Matt Barr Lee Bastajian Bob Behlow Dave Bryant Raljih Flynn Jimmie Grant Bill Harvey Ralph Huston Virgil Pinkley Paul Slater Jimmie Spence Adams, Behlow, Bonham, Bryant Flynn, Harvey, Pinkley, Slater 37S - ALPHA CHI ALPHA T ational Honorary Journalistic fraternity Founded in 1919 at the University of Tennessee Zeta Chapter Established m 1924 PU " f5J 5 SS Bernice Palmer President ; S = Honorary Alma Whitaker Mary Holland Kinkaid Faculty Julia N. McCorkle Graduates Rita Padway Undergraduates Winifred Biegler Betty Budd Jessica Heber Murifl Heeb Isabel Loftus Janet McGovney Jean McGovney Floy Bernice Palmer Helen Saubei- Mildred Irene Schmitz Grace Wri rht Karmi Wyckoff Biepler. Heeb. Budd Heber. Loftus. Janet McGovney, Jean McGovney Sauber, Schmitz, Wright, Wyckoff b Voi 379 (g fea g ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA J ational Hoyiorary Medical Fraternity Founded in 1888 at Dartmouth College Alpha Sigma Chapter Organized in J9J3 Reorganized and Re-established in 1929 ggs g - g — Dr. C. C. Troensegaard Primarius Faculty Robert Blake Charles V. Emerson Charles J. Clock Noble S. Johnson Melbourne de Pazzthory Warren Ocheltrce J. E. Short Blake. Clock, de Pazzthory Emerson, Johnson, Ocheltree, Short k ' 380 I ALPHA KAPPA PSl Founded m 1904 at 7 [ew York, University J ational Professional Commercial Fraternity Alpha Zeta Chapter Established 1922 : s David Bryant President ; g e: s Faculty Dean Reid L. McCIung Professor Frank Nagley Professor O. J. Marston Professor John Nordskog Professor Earl W. Hill Professor Thurston Ross Undergraduates Walter Benedict Milton Maurer Hershel Bonham Hilton McCabe David Bryant James McCormick Kenneth Callow Wilmer Morby John Connelly Allen Moser Chris Daniels John Nelson Rhodes Elder Stewart Philp Lewis Gouiih Paul Reed Richard Halderman Walter Rice Robert Halderman Lvnn Smith Loren Kling Llovd Thomas Stanley Mackie Edwin Ware Roy Magrginnis William Wilson Clarence Woods Bonham, Callow. Elder. Gouprh. Richard Halderman. Robert Halderman. Klinp:. McCabe Magginnis, McCormick. Morby. Moser, Rice. Smith. Thomas. Ware. Woods 381 - e = s g £ ALPHA PHI EPSILOH T ational Foreyisic Fraternity Founded in 1918 at Atlanta, Georgia Sigma Chapter Established March 10, 1921 i s z VrOMAN J. DORMAN President If r - Faculty Dr. Rufus B, von KleinSmid Mrs. Rufus von KleinSmid Dr. Allison Gaw Dr. John D. Cooke Mrs. Allison Gaw Dr. Frederick Warde Dr. Ray K. Immel Graduates Harriet L. Fullen Florence Galentine Thelma E. M. J. Rear Edwin L. TalmadKe Undergraduates Lucile Chiikster Sarah E. Donley Vroman J. Dorman Cecil L. Dunn Mar,ti;aret French Lois A. King Inez M. Stanley Arthur Langton Roy E. Mappinnis Clare Mae Parsons Verna G. Perry Helen E. Peterson Elizabeth Quinn Chidester. Donley Dunn, French, Galentine, Langton Perry, Peterson, Quinn, Stanley k ' V ALPHA RHO CHI j ational Professional Architectural Fraternity Founded in 1914 bv the Uyiion of the Michigan and Illinois Chapters Ayidronicus Chapter Established 1922 Lodge: 2679 Menlo : s ?s Carl Denny President g£ Q Faculty Dean A. Z. Wetherhead Prof. Verne L. Annis Prof. Clayton M. Baldwin Undergraduates Fred H. Bice Donald Black William Buchanan Christian E. Choate Norval Diamond Louis C. Dixon Carl Erickson Charles Fry Lawrence Gentry Hugh Gibbs Harold I. Glascou Henry Hettrick Harry James William Jenny Kirk Martin Georse Miller Stanley L. Melone Robert E. Peterson Herbert B. Pratt Georse K. Robinson Francis Schmidt Thomas H. Shive William Spears Ray L. Stevens Georpe C. Thomas IIL Lfland Thorn.; Whiting Thomps ' n Henry C. VonderKuhitn ChoHte, Diamond. Dixon. Fry. Gentry. Glascoe Martin, Melone, Miller, Pratt, Robinson, Schmidt, Shive, Spears, VonderKuhlen w Va 383 AMERICAN IHSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL EHGIHEERS University of Southern California Ch.apter Organized 1919 g g g Z g — David R. Stanfield President Faculty Professor Angerman L i dergraduates Clair Blacli Glenn Meyer A. Blackford A. H. Nelson Norbert Burns J. Reinhart Arthur Cutts A. Ritter Zoeth Cummings George Robertson C. M. Drury Sidney Rosen Robert Fink M. H. Rowe John Gilroy L. Schaeflfcr Robert Good H. M. Scott Louys Hepel S. D. Scott L. Hendrickson Lee Smith Noel Herrman Nathaniel Smith H. E. Hisley Lumir Slezak Donald Howard David Stanfield Spencer Hunt M. Tucker A. Johnson J. W. Warden Henry Ledeboer Eric WeisburK G. Liefchild S. C. Willard E. C. McCarter Warren Woodruff Del Mai WriRht Black, Cummings, Cutts, Fink, Gilroy Good, Howard, Johnson. Rowe. Scott, Slezak. Smith. Weisberg. Wright w ' Va 384 BETA ALPHA PSI J ational Honorary Accounting Fraternity Foxmded in 1919 at the University of Illinois Iota Chapter Established 1925 gfc JS : SfeSs Alfred W. Spaeth President " S Z S S siSb Faculty R. J. Burby Dean H. Campbell Hillebcrt Smith F. W. Woodbridge Graduates Bruce B rowne Paul K. Webster Don Edwin Undergraduates Robert R. Behlow Glen Menzel Frank Burrill Paul B. Slater Leslie Kelly Alfred W. Spaeth Harold Kohler B. F. Tanner Clifford W. Twombly Behlow, Burrill. Kelly. Kohler Menzel, Slater, Tanner. Twombly wf fVa 385 =: BT ' LIHERS Professio-nal Journalistic Fraternity Organized in 1927 SB gjgg: g g y — • Ralph Huston Piesident Members Matt Ban- John McCoy Lee Bastajian Donald McDonall Terrell De Lapp Dick Miller Bill Field Vern Parten Bill Harvey Viriril Pinkley Ralph Huston Ted Stromberger Harvey, Pinkley 386 CHI EPSILOH Jiational Honorary Scholastic Canl Engineering Fraternity Fott7i ied in 1919 at the University of Wisconsin Southern California Chapter Established J 922 ?. - fe S ? gg Walter R. Stfyer President g g awQ Faculty Robert M. Fox Wyman Ludlow Undergraduates Max Bardfii-ld Richard Bt-lliveau Elmer L. Chapman Jack Cole John Cowan Keith Dodffe ElwofKl Holland William D. Livingston Paul Sapp Clarence Shade! Walter R. Steyer Cole. Dodge. Steyer 387 e = 2 DELTA PHI EPSILOH J aUonal Professiorial Foreign Service a7id Foreign Trade Fraternity Founded iri 1919 at the School of Foreign Service, Georgetown University Delta Chapter Established ' 1923 Lodge: 812 W. Thirty-seventh Street g g gggg: T-rf r Blake Hanson President Faculty Clayton Carus John Eugene Harley Horace Cutler Earle W. Hill Wallace Cunninjrham Oliver J. Marston Dr. Rufus B. von KieinSmid Jr i.f!g-!ad.v.at Ardene Boiler David Bryant Ross O. Corday William Froelich Blake Hanson C. C. Herbst Walton Hubbard Jr. Fred D. Kyle es John McKay W. R. B. Osterholt Walter Peck Don Petty Phil Ramsey Fred Ripley Jr. Rodney Williams Earl S. Wright Boiler, Bryant. Hubbard Petty. Peck. Williams rM 388 DELTA PSI KAPPA T ational Hunorary and Professional Physical Education Fraternity Founded in 1916 at Indianapolis, Indiana Epsilon Chapter Established 191 R SS i i Helen M. Allen President I S irs Faculty Germaine G. Guiot Ruth I. Price Clara C. Stephenson Graduates La Verne Barnts Agnes Nunziato Undergraduates Helen M. Allen Helen L. Clark Estelle M. Gilman Kathryn A. Gilman Yuxze Lee Harrison Marian H. Williams Louis Hoeschen Margaret Rondzik Doris M. Tennant Betty J. Tufts Florence L Waechter Clark. E. Gilman K. Gilman, Harrison, Hoeschen, Rondzik Tufts. Tennant, Waechter, Williams K f?a 389 e g ? DELTA SIGMA PI T ational Professional Commerce Fraternity Founded in 1907 at AJeu) Yor}{ University PIji Chapter Established 1922 Lodge: i35 W. Twenty-seventh Street g g ggg: g g — Charles F. Nielsen President Faculty H. Dean CamplK-ll Clayton D. Cams Emery Olson J. Harry Tregoe Rex Fapan Walter M. Rudolph Hillebert W. Smith Graduates Cecil W. Graves Charles E. Cook Undergraduates William S. Bailey Richard Mirk Phillip M. BauKh Robert C. Morcran J. Phillip Bromley Arthur E. Neelley Steve E. Bryant Charles F. Nielsen George M, Carmiehael J. Hardy Nisbet Jack J. Copass E. p ' rederick Pierson John C. Dalzell Tom Ritchie EuKene W. Dana J. D. Sidener Ward R. Hellines Frederick W. Smith Stoddard Jesse John Sundahl Robert E. Lane Marvin Thies Douglas H. Lowndes Ross S. Turner Herbert W. Lunde Henry F. Walker E. Eusene Lunsford Robert Webber Howard McEIroy W. Kermit Wilson Alfred S. Miller Wendell Wortham Baujrh. Bryant. Carmiehael, Copass. D Izell. Dana Lane, Lunde. McEIroy, Mirk, Morpan, Neelley. Pierson Ritchie, Sidener. Smith, Jesse. Sundahl. Thies, Turner. Walker, Wilson tf fVa J 90 DELTA SIGMA RHO ?iatnmal Forensic Fraternity Foimded m J 906 at Chicago Southern California Chapter Established in 191 " i [ :r := s:r : i s Milton Dickens President ; g = Faculty Dean R. K. Immel Alan Nichols Marvin Pilcher Graduates William Htnley Manuel Rui; Marian Olden Undergraduates Leo Adams Milton Dickens J. Leo Harris Georjje Lawrence Clifford Weimer Charles F. Wripht Adams, Harris, Wrijrht 391 e :: S PI DELTA PHI Honorary French Fraternity Founded in 1906 at Ber eley Beta Chapter Organized m 192 S ggggg: -T X . C Bernice Harvey President Fdcultv Rene Belle Adele Jallade Dr. Kenneth Bisscl Dr. Lawrence Riddle Annette Ives Charles Stewart Marguerite Templeton Graduates Dorothy Bouck Emma Hutchinson Marjory Chambers Rita Padway Caro Christiancy Kathryn Suhr Gladys Willman L iidergrdduates Barbara Blech Elizabeth Connor Patricia Gillis Fanny Goldblatt Bernice Harvey Evelyn Martin Marcella Movius Evelyn McGowin Myra Retz Jean Stannard Blech. McGowin. Martin k. 392 EPSILOH PHI Professional English Fraternity Orgay%ized 1929 (f. - fsi ? =fe Jessica Heber Chairman = S Undergraduates Thora N. Allen Anna G. Elkins Edward Goldstein Ruth G. Hardie Jessica Heber Martha B. Knoebel Helen I. Malone Bernice Palmer Marion C. Tarr Eunice I. Tibbies Stella W. Ting I Heber, Palmer. Tibbies ™» i 393 J e g 3 5 SIGMA DELTA PI Honorary Spanish Fraternity Founded in 1919 at the University of Ca]ifornia Eta Chapter Organized in 1925 l X :z a g g Charlotte Grossman President Faculty Prof. Georpe P. Hammond Herbert Laklayo Prof. A. Heras Dr. Niese Dr. Rice Grad.uaXts Dorothy Bauch Emily Huntsman Gretchen Koehler Miriam McAllister John Painter Betty Reed Ruth Reed Helen Smith Gertrude Tebo Dorcas Turner Ruth Jean Voth Ruth Witzig Undergraditdtes Myrtle Broadbooks Elmer Gorman Charlotte Grossman Nellie McClung Edna Phelps Louise Schrynemakers lone Sturn Louise Van de Verg Broadbooks. Sturn SIGMA PHI DELTA Professional Engmeermg Founded m J 926 at the University oj Southern CaUfornia Alpha Chapter Established in 1926 Lodge: 1147 West Thirty-seventh Street r -:% jsg John Volz President Honorary Philip S. Biesler Samuel J. Broadwell Loren T. Clark Robert M. Fox C. E. Guse J. W. Ludlow Finley F. Neal Arthur W. Nye Flank H. Oimstead William S. Peterson W. W. Scott J. F. Smith Daniel V. Steed H. C. Willctt Associate William G. Angerman T. T. Eyre Undergradiuites Wavne Barlow CTair L. Black Harold P. Braune James R. Brown Marsdon S. Burns Zoeth Cumminffs Arthur B. Cutts J. G. Ellis Ronald Fenton Ralph Flynn Bruce Gibson John W. Gilroy Robert L. Good James C. Hartwell Ehvood W. Holland Donald A. Howard Mickey Kerner Les Marks Guilford C. Pfeffer Edyar D. Pierce Herbert P. Ringer Marvin M. Rosson Paul M. Sapp Orson V. Saxton Roderic W. Schmidt S. Dacre Scott Clifford H. Shrum Lumir F. Slezak Harold M. Stanier .Tohn L. Volz Eric J. Weisberg Frank A. Wellington Tom B. Wilde Loyd E. Woodruff = k £ = St ' Black, Brown. Cummingrs, Cutts, Fenton Gibson, Gilroy, Good, Hartwell, Howard, Pierce. Ringer Sapo, Saxton, Schmidt. Scott. Shrum. Slezak. Stanier. WeieborK. Wellington tr fVa 395 II s = s S ETA KAPPA HU l ational Honorary Electrical Engineering Fraternity Founded 1904 at the University of Illmois IJpsilon Chapter founded 192 " ) z ggs g c John W. Gilroy President • g g — i Faculty William G. Angermann Philip S. Biegler Undergraduates Rene L. Baker Robert L. Good Zoeth Cumminjrs J. Gibson Pleasants John W. Gilroy David R. Stanfield John H. Stumph Gilroy, Good. Pleasants 396 GAMMA LAMBDA EPSlLOJi Honorary Music Founded in tine 192? at the University of So. Calif orma Alpha Chapter Established in 1925 Lodge: 837 West Thirty-seventh Place S i Merrill A. Campbell President g = s Faculty Horatio CoRSwell J. Arthur Lewis Dean W. F. Skeele Arthur M. Perry Harold William Roberts Undergraduates Ralph Anderson Thomas Bartle Merrill A. Campbell Charles Crawford Jack Ewins Francis Flynn Walter E. Hewitt Dean F. White Hillyard Holmes Hubert B. Johnson Kenneth W. Lee Ralph W. Mather Maynard Meader Charles A. Nelson William E. Swain Flynn, Johnson, Swain ■i " ? 397 £ HOHORART MUSIC CLUB Organized in 1925 gjg ggg: :z g r Mildred Pfaffenberger President Facidtv Julia Howell Betty C. Perkins Pearl A. McCIoskey Mabal Wodworth Under graduates Grace Allen Helen A. Matson Alma Alvin Florence Mclntyre Gladys Avakian Ruth V. Merrill Edith Bewley Lucy Belle Morpan Lilla Bone Dorothy Oliver Hetty M. Bushonpr Helen K. Parrett Wilhelmina Campbell Mildred K. PfaffenberRer Frances Fedick Veva Reeder Laura Griffins- Ethel Sanborn Helen Holbrook Gladys Scott Margaret Huse lola Stephens Mary James Adelaide Steward Marian Johnston Marjorie E. Thornton Eloise Jones Marparet B. Walter Virprinia C. Lee Mary Mae Wamsley Lucille Wimberley Allen, Alvin, Bewley, Bone, Bushong, Campbell. Fedick Griff ing, Holbrook, Jones, Lee, Matson, Mclntyre, Merrill Morgan, Parrett. Reeder, Scott, Stephens, Steward, Thornton, Walter, Wimberley w Va 398 KAPPA PSI T ational Pharmaceutical Fraternity Founded in 1879 at the Medical College of Virginia Tau Cha[)ter Organized in 1909 Lodge: 116S West Thirty-seventh Street ti s s:! iSs Frank D. Titus, Jr. President Faculty Frank Richardson S b Graduates Harold C. Epiey Mark B. Nason Undergraduates Reford A. Arrington Peter S. Aspen Carlos H. Autrey Huffh C. Boies Karl H. Brenner Paul Briano Milton J. Campbell Wesley Carpenter Vaujrhn Fisher Raymond L. Geiler Harold C. Grover Ekin S. Haiph Park Hewitt Lloyd C. Jones Paul Kelly Kenneth J. Kioninper Myrle L. Larsen Robert Lyman L. Latham Franklin D. Loffer William J. McCIaran John McPelletier Alvis B. Monttromery Charles M. Moser Lewis M. Moxon Hubert Normanly Myrl E. Parker Derrel Patterson Lee C. Phillips Charles Pierson Robert Ramape Richard S. Reynolds Frank D. Titus Ray M. Tuttle Kenneth Vickery Whidden Autrey Boies, Brenner. Briano Fisher, Geiler, Larsen, Moxon Parker, Pierson, Phillips. Reynolds, Whidden ■ 399 -A, LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA Professional Pharmacy Sorority Founded in J9J3 College of Boston Lambda Chapter Organized in 1921 IR gg: z g — Andre di Nola President Honorarv Mari?aret Airston Mrs. M. Fitzgerald Mrs. A. Hall Mrs. Life Mrs. Henderson Mrs. Maas Graduates Kitty Burns Isabel Freericks Dorothy Franklin Undergraduates Audrey Anderson Elda Arbupast Gladys Boyd Frances Cook Andre di Nola Mary Louise Kallaraks Lois Kent Carolyn Quinn Margaret Scott Mildred Shaw Anderson, Arbugast, Boyd, Burns Cook, Freericks, Quinn. Scott. Shaw •k. 400 POLITICAL SCIEHCE CLUB Organized in 1927 ( - fsr k i i Fred Pierson President ; g g = s Members Alice Chapman Marion Chase Lenard Cole Ann Curtis Sarah Donley Vroman Dorman Frances Dunstan Cleofa Duke Arthur Eddy Margaret French Charles Gould Thurstin Halldin Frederick Hathaway Fred Hodgkinson Charles Harold Hurley L. N. Kauffman Elin Levenson Janet McGovney Jean McGovney Barbara Miller Don Newcomer Francis Nimmo George Perrine George Peterson Don Petty Virgil Pinkley Irene Schmitz Cora Walker Wright I L ' uiiluy, I ' ormaii. JauLt McGu iify Jean McGovney, Newcomer, Petty, Wright. Schmitz K Va 401 e := s s ml; phi EPSILOH Aiaticmai Honorary Music Sorority Founded at Metropolitan College of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio Mil 7s(u Chapter Organized in 1923 JKggsggg: Ena McNeil President T gg rT Faculty Florence Austin Bess Daniels Dorothy Bishop Leilla Ellis Helen Dill Julia Howell Betty Perkins Graduates Vivian Johnson Marion Sischo Pearl Macloskey Undergraduates Harriet Austin Edith Bewley Betty Bushonj; Wilhelmina Campbell Frances Cole Charlyn Tedrick Alma Gowdy Marie Gore Eloise Jones Ena McNeil Clara Spelman Austin, Bewley, Bushonj , ( ampbell Cole. Gore. Jones, Spelman ■I ' V 402 NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLATERS T ational Honorary Dramatic Fraternity Founded in 1914 at the University of Illinois Lance and Lute Chapter Organized in J 923 t . - ; fe s r Sa - Lucille Taylor Vice-President ' S =! S Faculty Allison Gaw Tacie May Hanna Florence Hubbard Dean Ray K. Immel W. Ray McDonald Rufus B, von KleinSmid Graduates Stanley Ewens Webster Hayne Avalon Daggett Julia Miller Walter Wieman Beulah Yeager Undergraduates Melvin Cytron Carol DeFever William Kaufman Fay Keyzers Paul E. Kiepe George Lawrence Jean Maschio William Miller Helen Pargellis Katherine Stone Marjorie Temple Lucille Taylor Charles Wright I ' a;4Kf tt, I ' fP c fi " . Kuyzei .- Kiepe, Maschio, Temple, Wright k. 403 J e = g PHI BETA K[ational Professional Music and Dramatic Art Sorority Founded in 1912 at T orthwestern University Lambda Chaper Organized in 192S jgg gggg: g g — Alma Alvin President Faculty Ivy Goade Mrs. A. F. Perry Marguerite H. O ' Leary Mabel Woodworth Graduates Kaye Shank Vndergrao uates Inez Allen Arlowyn Hohn Alma Frances Alvin Helen Holbrook Mary Anderson Betty Hughes Lilla Bone Roberta McPherrin Elaine Buttrud Pauline Mather Eleanor Clarke Helen Matson La Verne Dagas Helen Parrett Marie Deike Mildred Pfaffenberger Sally Donley Dorothy Raynor Pauline Foster Helen Sauber Maxine Glass Gladys Scott Betty Henninger Catherine Stone Anderson. Bone. Buttrud, Dagas, Deike, Donley, Henninger. Holbrook Hughes, Mather, Matron. McPherrin, Parrett. PfalTenberger, Sauber. Scott, Stone Kl " 404 PHI CHI THETA T atimial Professional Commerce Sorority Founded in 1924 in J ew Tor Xi Chapter Organized in J 92 5 S Malvina Pozzo President 2 g g ;g£ =vg FdCultM May Morse Margaret Wier Undergraduates Phyllis Crowley Alma Griffin Frances Hawley Frances Hertzog ' Nora Hoffman Kathryn Jones Dorothy Kendall Susanne Lamport Marie Langdon Lorena Marjorie Laud Georgia Lowe Elizabeth McNairy Elizabeth Quinn Nellie Sharp Margaret Scott Helen Taecker Frances Todd Martha Washington Weister i i Crowley. Griffin, Hertzog. Hoffman Pozzo, Lamport, Langdon, Laud McNairy, Quinn, Taecker. Wiester 405 ' g g s J g PHI DELTA CHI y ational Professional Pharmaceutical Chemical Fraternity Founded in lS8i at University of Michigan Omicron Chapter Organized in 1909 gg ggg: -T r .- Robert A. Cooke President facuh- Harold C. Bowers Arthur R. Maas Alvah G. Hall Wilford Scott A. E. Henderson Dean Laird J. Stabler And rew Life UTidergmdikites William E. Arnold Don E. Marsh Herbert Brand William Meyers Thomas Burns Philip Noyes Frances Bushard Charles R. Phebus Irwin Clarke Emmett J. Quinn Howard CleRpr Roland Rosauer Robert A. Cooke Herman Schaeffer Richard T. Dutton Clarence T. Smith Geortje Elbourne Charles Sturges Frank Fliniaus Hunter Stratton Sam Gallacher Pete T. Tarochone Ross Gange Dougrlas Todd Richard Gordon Ellis VirKo Carl W. Hellbert ' Harry Wilkenson Georpe Irwin Richard Wolfe Ralph Jones Wallace Yount Arnolii. Brand, Burns, Bushard, Clarke Clepg. Dutton. Elbourne. Gallacher, Gauge. Gordon, Hellberg Irwin, Jones, Marsh, Meyers, Phebus, Rosauer, SchaelTer Smith, Stratton. Sturges. Tarochone, Todd, Virgo, Witkenson, Wolfe. Yount 406 I PHI MU ALPHA J ational Professional Music Fraternity Founded in 1898 in Boston, Massachusetts Alpha Epsilon Chapter Organized in 1923 : Raymond B. Tfrry President = Si Faculty Horatio Cogswell Dean Walter F. Skeele Dean A. M. Perry Arnold H. Wagner Davol Saunders Undergraduates Frank T. Close William G. Ellfeldt Herbert Garonzik Les Howell Hubert B. Johnson Clifford Leedy Karle Major Kenneth Winstead William O ' Donnell Victor D. Rees Paul C. Shelly Shem D. Smith Raymond B. Terry William W. Wells Jake H. West I Garonzik. Johnson. Leedy Rees. Wells, West, Winstead D Voi 407 J e a; fegs PHI PHI Honorary Music Fraternity Organized in 1925 fB gg g: z g y — Harriet Austin President Faculty Mabel C. Adsit Florence Austin Dorothy Bishop Horatio Cogswell Leila Ellis Ivy Goade Margruerite Hauber Julia Howell Mabel Woodworth Charles E. Pemberton Betty C. Perkins Adelaide T. Petty Arthur M. Perry Dean Walter F. Skeele Alexander Stewart Dorothea Stuthman Max Swarthout Graduates Ruth Goldsborougfh Williann Hartsorne Undergraduates Harriet Austin Iva Bauman Alma Gow ' dy Maribelle Gardner Marie Gore Calvin Hendricks Marie Walton Emily Korstad Edith Maxon Ena McNiell Helen Parrett Goraldine Smith Clara Spelman Austin. Bishop, Gardner Gore, Goudy, Korstad, Maxon Parrett. Smith. Spelman, Walton w Va 408 PI DELTA EPSILOH T ational Honorary journalistic Fraternity Founded in 1909 at Syracuse University Southern California Chapter Organized in 1924 t - SS S ::fes s s! Ralph Huston President g gi g g£ swg faculty Ivan Benson Marc N. Goodnow Roy L. French Underg raduates Matt Barr Leo Harris Herschel Bonham John Hunt David Bryant Robert Kranz Morgran Cox Bob Labriola Bob Crosby Virgil Pinkley Terrell DeLapp Verne Parten Ralph Flynn Leon Schulman Cecil Graves Paul Slater Ralph Huston Jimmy Spence Bonham, Bryant. Crosby Flynn, Graves. Harris. Hunt Kranz, Pinkley, Slater. Spence wB ' fVai 409 (g g ; PI KAPPA SIGMA Professional Education Sorority Fourided m 1894 at Michigan State Teachers College Omega Chapter Organized in 1927 KggJgC Gwendolyn Patton President z a gjg g) Graduates Marjorie Bell Undergra diuites Mertice M. Adams Jean McGovney Inez Barnes Mary Moler Barbara Blech Lorraine Neel Ireta Brasins Helen Omer Marjorie Crandall Gwendolyn Patton Phyllis Crowley Irene Schmitz Helen Drake Elaine Seitz Vera Everett Mercedes Sparks Edna HuKhe: Irene Stoll Helen Irwin Vemetta Sweet Mary Joyce Sara Van Buskirk Janet M Govney Adams. Barnes, Bell, Blech, Crandall, Crowley Drake. Everett. Hughes, Irwin, Joyce. Janet McGovney, Jean McGovney Moler, Neel, Omer, Schmitz. Seitz. Sparks. Stoll, Sweet. Van Buskirk ■ 410 PROSPECTORS Professional Organized in 1928 (r» jx gr Ss i i R. A. Broomfif.i.d. Jr. President ' S5 5 = Si) Faculty Arthur J. Tieje A. E. Sedgwick Graduates W. Kenneth Faulkner A. H. Hubbard C. W. Stephens Undergraduates Ray A. Broomfield Jr. Robert E. Lindsay John S. Brown Walter J. Miller Charles Everett Capito Jr. Dale Graham Payne Smith A. Crouch J. D. Robinson William A. Farrand Milton Smale Glenn W. Ferguson Harold Stanier Karl Kreiger James A. Tierney Capito, Crouch. Farrand. Ferguson Kreiger, Payne. Robinson. Tierney k 411 ag feg feg UILL CLUB Honorary and Professional W ' nlers C ' liib Founded in 1910 at the University of Kansas Os Rune Chapter Organized in 191 S !g g g g 7 S ' sr i Bernice Palmer Vice-President Faculty Prof. Allen Prof. Clarke Prof. J. D. Cooke Dr. Allison Gaw Dr. Julia McCorkle Prof. Roy Thompson i Wann Undergraduates Will McAuslan Aird Gerald Amos Thomas Reginald Arkell Dorothy Banker Virginia Barber Bessie Kim Bennett Frederick Chase Virginia Child Morjian Cox Alice Demaree Cecil Dunn Lois Eby Charles Frederick Florence Galentine Homer Gane Jessica Heber Muriel Heeb Giles Lilleberg William Messimer Bernice Palmer Herman Tiplesky Eleanor Titus Virginia Reum Virginia Rowe Louise Van de Verpr Katherine Van Dillen Katherine Wible Anne Wrijrhtsman Child, Dunn, Galentine, Heber 412 RHO PI PHI Professional Pharmacy Founded m 1919 at Massachusetts College of Pharmacy Kappa Chapter Established in 192 i ! .0 ' yfS s iS S- Leo Deppfr Vice-President g ggg Svg Members Leo Depper Peter Frieden AI Frierman Sam Levin Jack Lomas Saul Mahler Julius Muskowitx Harold Raines Chester H. Schlyen William Schulhof Joe Schwartz Henry Skuro David E. Steiner David Tesenholtz Abe Turkel Abe Wolodarsky Frierman. Mahler. Raines Schwartz, Turkel, Wolodarsky wf Va 413 If (P g feS g S S SCARAB Professional Architecture Founded in 1909 at the University of Illinois his Chapter Established in 1927 Lodge: 1179 ' West Twenty -eighth Street g g gggg: Donald C. Endnkr President -r. r . 9 faculty Ralph J. Batchelder Raymond C. Johnson Paul S. Sample Jndtrg rddudtes Kenneth A. Acker James M. Miller Elbert Bickley Lon D. Moser Edward L. Bishop Herman C. MuUer Harry Burp:e Lawrence Parsons Douplas Burton Palmer Power Arthur W. Dahlstrom Amos Randall Karel Dekker Joe Rindone Donald C. Endner Foster K. Sampson Frederic R. Gallon Stanley L. Smith Paul A. Heady Horace J. Stewart Julius M. Lev Vernon C. Taylor Thomas Lewis Robert H. Thomas Arthur McCanne Georpe E. Wiprsers Glen R. McComas Howard W. Wilson Kenneth B Winebrenner I Acker, Bishop, Dekker, Gallon, Lev McCanne, McComas, Miller, Moser, Power, Rindone, Sampson, Smith, Taylor Kl ' V 414 SIGMA Honorary Journalism Sorority Organized in i923 (S e 2 a g ;g£ =vg Isabel Loftus President Fa cult V Mrs. Laurabelle Deitrick Julia Norton McCorkle Undergraduates Virginia Arnold Winifred Biegier Betty Bruce Virginia Child Jessica Heber Lucille Huebner Isabel Loftus Mary Main Evelyn Martin Gwendolyn Patton Lalla-Rookh Selbie Lorraine Young Grace Wright Karmi WyckolT Biegier. Bruce, Child Heber, Huebner. Main. Martin Patton. Selbie. Wright, Wyckoff 415 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Professional Music Sorority Founded in 1903 at the University of Michigan Sigma Tan Chaj ter Organized in 1926 gj gg: Geraldine Smith President Faculty -X X 9Z t Mabel Adsit Annie M. Batten Constance Coe Graduates Winifred Heming Opal Poison Under graduates Lucile Bessolo Helena Bctzing Elizabeth Champion Marine Chilton Annie Crabb June Etienne Ruth Garner Pauline Graaf Laura Griffinp: Charlotte Weisikie Emily Korstad Florence Mclntyre Ruth Merrill Phyllis Randall Ethel Sanborn Geraldine Smith lola Stephans Sally Stokes Marjorie Thorton i Bessolo, Champion Chilton, Crabb, GrifFing-, Korstad Mclntyre. Merrill. Stephans, Thornton «i 416 SIGMA BETA CHI T ational Professional Foreign Trade Fraternity Founded in 1921 at Portland, Oregon Pi Chapter Organized in J 92? ;a ; Jack Mathews President Faculty = A. Bruce Anthony Fied D. Fagg, Jr. Earl W. Hill Rudolph Hui-schb?rg Graduates Lee Barnes C. Ronald Mason W. A. Collins Homer Merchant Thomas Wood, Jr. Collegiate Chapter William S. Bailey John W. Jackson Leonard C. Bowie D. L. Lindsay David L. Bryant Jack Mathews Millard Doolittle Milton Mauzy Leslie Hatch John P. Morrison Ronald Robinson Professior al Carl E. Anderson Charles S. Booth Harry R. Brashear Roy S. Campbell E. A. Coons Roy A. Dutton L. R. Guerra T. J. Maddox T. F. McCue Chapter Arthur V. Patt::e Roger T. Pierson C. B. Pirie Frederick Simpson George S. Squires R. F. Staib George S. Strait James G. Woolley Carl E. Ziegler Bryant. Douglas, Doolittle Hatch, Jackson, Mathews, Mauzy 417 e : S Z£TA PHI ETA Honorary Dramatic Sorority Founded in 1893 at T orthwestern University Eta Chapter Organized in 1921 gsgsg se -7 r - Fay Keyzers President ¥ac K i Georgia Fink Florence Hubbard Tacie Mae Hanna Elizabeth Yoder Grddndtes Avalon Daggett Alice McKie Doris Crook-Johnson Julia Miller Charlotte Sultan L ridergrdduates Edith Adams Elizabeth Crowley Carol DeFever Betty Ferris Fay Keyzers Renee Lambert Geneva Langlois Lorraine Lewis Dorothea Moore Mary Reasoner Marjorie Temple G3rtrude Tyson Bertha Winstel Crowley, Daggett, DeFever, Ferris Langlois, Reasoner, Temple, Winstel 418 PROFESSIONAL PAH-HELLEHIC (r» . V s Andree Di Nola President S = Si Officer. Lambda Kappa Sigma - - - Phannacy Kappa Beta Pi Law Phi C ii Theta Commerce Phi Beta Music President ■ ■ Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Andree di Nola Mary Estey Frances Hawley Alma Alvin Members and the Represetitdtives Phi Delta Delta Law Kathryn Moriarty Zeta Phi £td Speech Betty Leola Ferris Lambda Kappa Sigma Pharmacy Andre DI Nola Kappa Beta Pi Law Mary Estey Phi Chi Theta Commerce Frances Hawley Phi Beta Music and Speech Alma Alvin Dentistry Lillian Van Woert Music Geraldine Smith Education Gwendolyn Patton Architecture Dorothy Treat Journalism IsoBEL LoFTUS Physical Education Helen Allen UpsiJon Alpha Sigma Alpha lota Pi Krtppa Sigma Sappho Sigma - - . - Delta Psi Kappa Allen, Alvin, Estey, Ferris Hawley, Loitus, facton, Smith, Van Woert k 419 Campus GtRoup; S S T. W. C. A. g gsgggc Doris Tennant President -i x - r- i President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Discussion Bible Study Freshman Club President Freshman Club Advisor - World Fellowship Publicity ■ . . . Community Service - Social Chairman - " Doris. Tetinant Beth Tifabot Vlayy Lytic l ora Hoffman Marion Farr Lois King Betty McDougdll Rosita Hopps Clara Mae Parsons Elinor Wilhoit Helen Cleenewerch Janet McGovney 422 T. M. C. A. (p - fej ags: : i Don Newcomer President Advisor Board 1929 President . . . . Donald S. Hewcomer Vice-President . . ■ . Vromati Dorma-n Secretary-Treasurer - - - Paul Seitter Religious Education Commission Chairman he and jacobson Building Service Commission Chairman - Bill Leech Campus Service Commission Chairman Harris Robinson Community Service Commission Chairman Walter Braun Chairman Advisory Board - Prof. Robert M. Fox Executive Secretary - - - Glen £. Turner General Secretary Metropolitan Y.M.C.A. Harry Henderson Pres. R. B. von Klei ' nSmid Dr. Bruce R. Baxter Dr. E. S. Bogardus Proj. Car] Knopf Dr. O. C. Coy Dr. John Hill ' S = W 42; CLIOHIAH LITERART SOCJETT g g ggC • g g y — Sarah Donley President faculty Undergraduates Mrs. E. S. Bogardus Mrs. W. H. Carr Mrs. Laura B. Dietrick Mrs. Carl Knopf Mrs. Rebecca Price Mrs. Pearl Aiken Smith Dr. Mildred C. Struble Mrs. R. B. von KleinSmid Mrs. Karl T. Waugh Graduates Harriet Fullen Charlotte Montapue Thelma Rear Lola Thompson Thora Allen Orpha Mae Barnes Velma Bolton Harriet Brandow Marian Chase Lucille Chidester Constance Daley Sarah Donley Marian Farr Ann Ferpuson Pauline Foster Charlotte Gordon Doris Hackmuth Ruth Hardie Jean Hodpson Marion Johnston Gladys Kik Lois King Peggy Kraus Susanne Lamport Janet Mangold Janet McGovney Jean McGovney Marcella Movius Helen Peterson Naomi Pursell Elizabeth Quinn Madeline Sevenans Eleanor Schultz Esther Schultz Inez Stanley Eunice Tibbies Beth Tibbot Marian Wilder Ruth Williams I k. 424 ARISrOTELIATi LITERARY SOCIETY y. - fe s : Sa s Vroman Dorman President Facuh ; g = Dr. Bruce Baxter Owen C. Coy Carl A. Knopf Emory Bogardus Undergraduates Dean Babbit Adelbert Bowlzer Carl Burke Walter Braun Maurice Cashion Vroman Dorman Cecil Dunn Victor Fitzmaurice Thomas Freeman Homer Gaines Fi-ed Griffen Lowell Heaeock Otis Kelley Arthur Lanpton Willis Leech Neal Lohman Roy Maginnis Wendell Moore Maclean Nearpass Donald Newcomer Arthur Owen Frederick Pierson Robert Perry Theodore Ruenitz Charles Smith Alfred Sheets Morris Stephan Myron Sunde EJdwin Talmage Brooks Thomi son Thomas Wilson Ray Zeman -A. 425 Jt (P g sS g SCHOOL OF RELIGIOH CLUB sg gg: Margaret McCurdy President Faculty Advisor President ■ ■ ■ ■ Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Dr. Claudt • C. Douglas Margaret McCurdy Marion Farr Melvin Harter Orpha Mae Barnes Myron Sunde ? ? ?r g I 426 ATHENA LITERARY SOCIETY Founded in 1882 Gamma Chapter Established in 1927 P ' . »- S 5 Sa s Margaret French President g g Marie Adams Katharyn Bailey Dorothy Banker Dorothy Buech Margaret Cole Ann Curtis La Verne Dages Alice Doty Alice Demaree Ruth Erwin Sarah Fay Dorothy Fisher Margaret French Wilma Goodwin Elizabtth Honniger Blanche Hughes Edna Hughes Dorothy Johnson Eva Kapitan Emily Korstad Hazel Leitzell Lois Long Margaret Lytle Margaret Morrow Eleanor Marks Laura Mattison Hazel Miller Onetia May Nettles Mary Elizabeth Ogden Gwen Patton Verna Perry Gertrude Peters Evelyn Rees Frances Riley Helen Sauber Frances Shulte Marcia Sneden Mercedes Sparks Margaret Thomas Ena Tucker Ethel Twitchell Florence Waechter Marguerite Waters Ruth Wells Elinor Wilhoit Tacoma Winkler Doris Yoakum Dinette Zimmerman 6i i mnm i mj » t ?a 427 g = s5; S S CIRCLE S. C. CLUB Men 1)1 Minor S orts Arc Members W P C -T X. .- € Francis Harhv President Water ?o o Jim Rheinhaidt x t Team Maurife Koeberle Homer Lockwoot! Tennis Harold Barr Francis Hardy Gymnasium Harvey Harkness Ice Hockey Richard Belliveau Mac Rosen Hardy Nisbet Sid Rosen Hymaii KlakotT Swimming Rusbell Dressier Ed Bittke Milo Harrison Jack Sault Bela Kendall Carlos Schussler Leslie La ' elle C; car Simmon. 428 OMEGA DELTA Founded m 1916 at l orthern lUmois College Gamma Chapter Organized m 1919 E. B. Keller President 2fe=S R. R. Boone L. G. Bush F. C. Chinn H. T. Echternacht A. E. Enler B. Glass W. V. Harvey W. T. Hurkeler E. G. Johnston E. B. Keller V. C. Lantz A. N. McPherson C. C. Morris R. Munson Ralph Murane R. R. Orr W. A. Pettey B. O. Sellen S. G. Sherman J. D. Simpson Robert Skelton G. W. Smith H. A. Thomas R. G. Wallis E. T. Wendt 429 g = PRESS CLUB Organized in 1919 ggggg: Matt Barr President Matt Barr Winifred Biegler Elizabeth Bruce Elizabc ' th Budd Fred Chase Terrell De Lapp Phil Donovan Phyllis Doran Howard Edgerton Ralph Flynn Florence Galentine Leo Harris Bill Harvey Jessica Heber Muriel Heeb Ralph Huston Dorothy Kavanaugh Stuart Josephs Ray Zeman Sam Kline Bob Labriola Isabelle Loftus Janet McCov Dick Miller Bernice Palmer Walter Pt-ck Mac Rosen Leon Schulman Helen Sauber Irene Schmitz J. Albert Shukcn Ruth Stein Martha Van Buskirk Charles Wright Grace Wrisht Karmi Wyckoff Loiraine Young «■ 430 IHTERHATIOHAL HOUSE Ddta Pill Epsilon, Hosts Organized in 1928 y, - : fe i S g! Blake Hanson President S i= S Ross Cordy Blake Hanson Henry Holm George Lee Tinlah Lewis Li Walter Peck Joe Perusati Don Petty BehaRat Ram Claude Smith James Tenjan S. Uno Earl Wright Al Young 431 e g fe JAPANESE SrUDEHTS CLUB -S ' X. . th G. S. Nagamoto President T. Kono M. Nobe Y. Sakamto K. Nagata K. Kahishita M. Kishimoto Y. Makita Tazi M. KaK awa S. Kato K. Kawasaki T. Okuno D. Kanow G. Nasamato H. Inava T. Iwamizu R. Kunishima Y. Kusayanagi M. Hayashi Y. Ito M. Tomita H. Suenaga F. Tabuchi S. Tokuyama G. Sakara C.Ota H. Morimoto I. Tavama N. Kanashimo Ueneno S. Murooka L. Miyata E. Okubo R. Konoro Al Nozaki J. Ando Osaki V. Makita S. Ipauye G. Muraoka H. Kawada T. Ito E. Sato Yamanata ■ ■ S a CHINESE STUDEHT CLUB Edward Lee President ; S = S Geoi ' ge D. Chan Jung Sih Chang Ky Chang Mrs. Ching Herman Ching Robert Ching Pek-king Diong Lan Yin Goo S. L. Kwong S. M. Kwong Clarence C. Lee Edward Lee Edward Leuing Gilbert Leung Taft Leung Tiniah Lewis Li Henry Lin Paul Lorn Y. U. Lou Kit-King Louis Helen Lum S. Mung Quan Mr. Sung William Wong Allen Young t fVa 433 e o A Id M Id P IE. DBMTAlb g ' TUDBMT feOD ' V Henry Harrison Editor AS AN EXPRESSION OF ADMIRATION AND APPRECIATION FROM THE STUDENTS OF THE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY, THIS DENTAL SECTION IS DEDICATED TO DR. C. H, BOWMAN f DEAN LOUIS E. FORD THE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY, UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, EXTENDS GREETINGS AND BEST WISHES TO THE GRADUATES OF 1929. THE PASSING OF THIS CLASS FROM THE HALLS OF TROY MARKS AN- OTHER EPOCH IN DENTAL EDUCATION. ALL CLASSES GR.ADUATING HERE.AFTER WILL HAVE HAD AT LEAST ONE YEAR OF PRE-DENTAL PREP. ' RATION. THE GROWTH AND DEVELOPMENT OF SPECIALTIES WITHIN OUR PRO- FESSION MAY, IN THE FUTURE, PRESENT SERIOUS PROBLEMS, AND IT WILL BE YOUR DUTY AS PRACTITIONERS TO SEE THAT NO SPECIALTY CONSIDERS ITSELF GREATER THAN ITS PARENT DENTISTRY. Lewis E. Ford, Dean. DtNTAL FacULIV W N Ashton, L. M. Baughman, F. W. Betts. W. E. Boness. S. W. Bowles. E. M. Brownson C. C. Browning, I. Carpintcr, H. B, Childs. J. F. Chiistianson. A. B. Clayton. C. N tollins C L Colvin, C. F. Dillon, H. D. Elliot. Julio Emk-lman. L. Fclscnthal. F. W. I ' rahm. C. H. Oa.l A J. Gray. G. W. Gray. O J. Gilliland. W. P. Hal-rison. H. F. Hawkins, N. B. Hills. A. C, LaTouche . 440 I Dental Faculty H. A. Linek. J. L. Loop. F. R. Loscher, J. D. McCoy. C. A. McElderry. C. F. Nelson I. D, Nokes. B. A. Olsen. H. R. Potter, A. C. Prather. J. W. Reeves. C. T. Rice S. Rice. R. H. Roberts. H. L. Schofleld, C N. Skinner, D. E. Smith, H. M. Spears, J. O. Stoker W. H. Stringham, T. L. Terasawa. E. F. Tholen. O. J. Townsend. A. J. Wagner. W. S. " Warren, T. H. Watson ■7 i 441 Ralph Pace President Henry L. Harrison First Vice-President F. J. CONLEY Second Vice-President H. C Patterson Secretary i The Student Body of the Dental College Rcdpli Pace, FresxAcnt, Issues His Final Official Message to Dental Students On This Page % OMING to the end of a year of close asso- ciation with men striving for a similar goal, reminds one of the small boy who saw on the distant hill top a light reflected from a large golden window, and made a climb overcoming many difficult obsta- cles that he might view it closer. After arriving at the summit, and after examining closely the extreme beauty of the single golden window, he became aware of a still greater light. Looking up at a far- ther distant and higher hill that up to this time had been hidden from his view, he saw the light of a hundred golden windows. It is at the top of the first hill for some of us, and the farther hill for others, but no matter which, our climb has been justified and we have a broader vision. For some of us this is farewell; and those of us who are saying " au revoir " look back fondly at our many happy days, at our trials and at our friendships, and we realize what our days here have meant to us. We have been trained to be profes- sional gentlemen, to be broad in vision, and high in purpose. For our part, the year has been enjoyable in that it brought a closer association, a better under- standing, and friendships with members of the stu- dent body. Any task was made light by your en- thusiastic response, and all the functions made suc- cessful by your close co-operation and interest in student alfairs. So, on behalf of the Student Body officers, we wish to express our appreciation for the whole- hearted support that the Student Body has given to every activity. We would also like to take this op- portunity to thank Dean Ford and the Faculty for their keen interest and untiring effort to promote student activities. To those of you that are parting from our Alma Mater, we wish you every success, and hope that you will be loyal to Dental Alumni, character- ized by the true Trojan spirit. To those of you that remain, keep ever present before you the traditions of friendship, loyalty, and co-operation. R. LPH W. Pace Dental Student Body President w Va 442 Bill Moss Spencer Crump The Odonto Club By Means of An Annual Musical Show It Maintains a Loan Fund for Dental Students HE Odonto Club was organised in 1919 by Dr. Julio Endelman, and was the result of his con- viction that there was an imperative need for a loan fund to assist worthy students requiring financial aid. With an idea as a beginning Dr. Endelman pushed forward with his plans until the Odonto Club stood ready to function as an organization. In- stead of leaving the young Odonto Club to its fate, once it was started, Dr. Endelman gave more and more of hfs time and efforts until now the club stands as a perpetual monument to him who has always had the interests of his fellow men deeply at heart. At the outset the loan fund was designed to assist only Junior and Senior students who might need help; however, as the loan fund increases it is planned to extend the privilege to the Sophomore class. It is further planned and desired, after the fund is large enough to cope with student needs, that it he replenished until it is possible to endow research chairs. In co-operation with Dr. Endelman in the guidance of the affairs of the organisation has been Dr. La Touche, who, acting as Trustee of the loan fund, has given a great many valuable hours of time. The method of raising the necessary funds to carry on the work of the Odonto Club has been the presentation of an annual minstrel show com- posed entirely of student talent. Highly successful shows were presented in 1920 and 1921 at the Gamut Club; in 1922 at the Philharmonic Audi- torium; and in 1923, " 24, and " 25, in Bovard Audi- torium. So much of the students " time was required to successfully stage the minstrel shows that it was deemed advisable to change the type of entertain- ment sponsored by the Club to something that would bring in ample funds, and incidentally takfe- less time from school work. A benefit dance was dc ' cided upon as the best means to reaching this end; so in 1926 a huge benefit dance was held at the Elks Club, and proved so successful that the next year. ..X! 44.1 1927, a second dance was given in the Social Hall of the Student Union Building. Although the dances sponsored by the organi- zation had proved highly successful from a finan- cial stand-point as well as requiring much less time from those students who were actively involved, it was thought that a revival of the show type of activity was advisable, in-as-much as it offered a splendid means of bringing the students into a closer association with one another. As a consequence, this year saw the inaugura- tion of an entirely new venture in the form of a Musical Review which was presented at the Wind- sor Square Theatre on the evenings of November sixth and seventh. The presentation was on the order of a burlesque, in which the chorus was com- posed entirely of men, attired in the typical, abbre- viated costumes of modern chorus girls, and wear- ing wrigs of various shades and hues. The entire cast was composed of nearly one hundred students. Numerous short sketches of ex- tremely humorous nature were given by different members of the cast who were indeed well chosen for their parts. Probably the outstanding character of the production was " Humpy " Campbell, whose talent as a comedian deserves a word of praise. Tom Maloney, " Humpy ' s " team-mate also deserves much credit for his work as a comedian. The " girls chorus " consisting of fourteen men students has really won fame. Five hundred and seventeen newspapers published pictures of these men, including Pathe News and International Newsreels. The " Spanish Scene " was the most costly and elaborate of any presented, the scenery for this one alone costing approximately one thousand dollars. Each of the twenty-four scenes demanded special costumes. Bill Moss, who has been president of the Odonto Club for the past two years, deserves con- siderable praise for the manner in which he has handled the affairs of the organization. Through his untiring efforts and sacrifice of time from his school work the loan fund has been greatly in- creased and the organization has gained prestige that has made it outstanding in school activities. Spencer Crump, manager, deserves much credit for the way in which he handled his job. He has won the title of " the little business man, " and the Student Body wishes him the best of success for the coming year in the capacity of president of the Club, to which office he has recently been elected. Kenneth Ruedy, programme manager, also shares honors in making the show a success. The programme consisted of forty-two pages, thirty-two of which were filled with ads from local and eastern dental manufacturing concerns. From a financial standpoint this was a great asset to the show as it replenished the loan fund with twice as much money as did the show itself. The stage crew, headed by John Mauer and Lee Multer, should be lauded for their efficiency and hard work in carrying out their part " behind the scenes. " Mf Vsa 444 Medals and Awards As _S an incentive for the attainment of individual proficiency in scholarship, technic, and practical endeavor among the students of the College of Dentistry, a means has been established whereby those students who have been outstanding in some phase of their professional work are given special recognition. The Los Angeles County Dental Society Medal was awarded to Dr. Robin A. Bingham for having made the best average on theoretical work during the four years of attendance at this college. The Garrett ' Newkirk Medal was awarded for combined acad- emic and technical attainment to Dr. Walter E. Bonness. The Public Health Medal was awarded to Dr. Riley H. Roberts for having written the best article on public health in his Senior year. The Atwater Medal was awarded to Dr. Wilbur N. Van Zile for his proficiency in operative technics. The Cave Medal was also awarded to Dr. Riley H. Roberts for proficiency in prosthetics. The Ford Medal was awarded to Dr. James S. Smith for pro ' ficiency in Ceramics. The La Touche Medal was awarded to Dr. Clay P. Kniss for having attained the highest average in clinical operative dentistry in his Senior year. OMICROH KAPPA UPSILOH PHI KAPPA PHI This national honorary dental fraternity was organized for the purpose of encouraging higher scholastic endeavor among dental students. Zeta Chapter was chartered at the College of Dentistry, Southern California, on May 22, 1916. Each year twelve per cent of the graduating class receive keys, having been chosen on the basis of character, scholarship, and activities. The following members of the class of 1928 were awarded keys. Robin A. Bingham Walter E. Bonness Ross S. LeLansky Clayton J. Townsend Frank L. Adams C. Fordyce Nelson Herman W. Ganulin Robert T. Craig Dallas R. McCauley Albert L. Katzky James S. Smith Harold C. Decker W. Norris Ashton Lawrence W. Cowan C. Alexander Getschine R. B. Sykes Harry Kenny Hadley H. Hicks Phi Kappa Phi, national honorary scholastic fraternity, each year honors the highest seven per- cent of the graduating class from each college or division of the University, membership being based on scholarship and character. The following members of the Class of 1928 of the College of Dentistry were elected to membership. Elections to these honoraries, as to those in other parts of the University, come too late in the spring semester for inclusion in this book; the names of each spring election are included, therefore, in the following publication. Eugene F. Connor A. Alice Corpe S. Douglas Doughty Donald A. Forsblade Leland Heywood Joseph Jacobson Wilbur N. Van Zile W. Boyce Jones Lepold K. Levoy Wells R. Martell Arthur M. Swanson Kui Hing Tenn Elinor C. Van Valin k. 445 J History of the Senior Class Marcia Sneden o. N THE seventeenth day of September, 192 ' ), the class of ' 29 was welcomed to the College of Dentistry by Dean Lewis E. Ford. A Freshman class, one hundred and ninety strong, practically all strangers, from all walks of life, and from all parts of the world began at once to learn the sciences and technique that related to dentistry. The amount of work to be accomplished was great, and co-operation between the students and faculty was essential. A class organization was set up at an early date with Cliff Revell as president, Charles D. Moss as vice-president, and Scroggs Singleton as secretary-treasurer. The organization of the class served to bring down the wrath of the lords of the technique building, the Sophomores. Battles royal followed with such enthusiasm that the faculty was forced to step in to preserve the building. A chance to match strength was given to the two classes at the annual picnic in Griffith Park. The Freshmen won the majority of events. The lowly Freshmen soon became Sophomores with great dangers ahead of them. An experienced and tried crew to guide the new ship was necessary. Confidence was placed in Jack S. Rounds as presi- dent, Ralph R. Waggoner as vice-president, and Richard L. Fouts as secretary-treasurer. This was a great year for the class of ' 29. The soccer team won the inter-class and intra-mural championship. A great change occurred at the end of the Sophomore year. The technique building was left behind and a step toward practical dentistry was taken. The Clinic brought trials to the new Juniors that can never be told in words. The class was re- organized with Kenneth Thompson as president, Tim Maloney as vice-president, and Sarah Fay as secretary-treasurer. The Junior and Senior teams blended as one. Few will remember where they spent their vacations that short summer. All had returned to the chnic long before classes became a part of the routine. New class officers were elected with Roland Foutz as president. Mart MacDonald as vice-president, and Marcia Sneden as secretary-treasurer. This was to be the last lap for many good students; but at the beginning of the fall term in September, 1928, few could see their way clear through the maze of units required. It was mostly work those last two years, but it will he remembered that many had the courage and endurance to go forth and uphold the honor of their school on the athletic field. Charles Borah, the greatest athlete from the college of dentistry since " Bud " Houser, tied the world ' s record of 9.5 for the century while still a Sophomore. Again in his Junior year he earned the right to represent this country in the Olympics at Amsterdam. There were Mauer and Bagley in ten- nis; Maloney and Dalpiaz in baseball; Roloff, Bren- ner and Greenberg in soccer; and many others gave their precious time that the Student Body could function as it should. Ralph Pace, Student Body president, gave the College such a year of co-opera- tion with the University and the Associated Student Body that it can be a guide for future presidents to follow. The Odonto Club, with " Bill " Moss at the head, produced a revue that placed the College of Dentistry before the public in many of the cities in this country. Alpha Tau Epsilon, under the leadership of Jack Rounds, functioned perfectly to the benefit of the entire Student Body. Charles Ritter, as president of the Ford-Palmer-Newkirk Society, changed the inactive group into an organ- ization that has brought untold good to hundreds of children in the outside clinics. College life of the class of 1929 has been fin- ished, but the history of the class has just begun. It is on the first step of a stairway that has no limit as to the heights that may be attained for those who climb it earnestly and honestly. I 446 i Resume of the Junior Class III HE class of ' 30 is noted for the way its members work and the interest they manifest in their classes. Soon after they received their grades and pro ' motion to the Junior class, the clinic was made aware of the fact that here was a crowd of fellows who were willing to tackle anything from a prophy- laxis to a full upper or lower denture. As a result, by the time the regular session commenced in Sep- tember most of the class had experienced the thrill of trying to adjust a rubber dam and of working on his first patient. The class at once awoke to the realisation of their importance, and early in the year they met to select those who were to lead them for another year. After a spirited election, characterized by much rivalry, the following were victorious: Ed- ward E. Eggleston, president; Frank Kyes, vice- president; Eleanor Marks, secretary-treasurer, and George Clark, athletic manager. In reviewing class history we find that as Freshmen the organization of the class was started and the following officers were chosen : Mario H. Mock, president; George W. Wells, vice-president; Eleanor Marks, secretary-treasurer, and Bob Feeney, athletic manager. In the Sophomore year the class was officered by Reulon W. Openshaw, president: Frank Kyes, vice-president; Eleanor Marks, secre- tary-treasurer, and James Ruggeri, athletic manager. During the latter part of the Freshman year and the first half of the Sophomore year, Bob Feeney acted as second vice-president of the Stu- dent Body. At the beginning of the second semester of this year Student Body elections were held and two members of the Junior class were elected. They were Reulon W. Openshaw, president, and George McDavitt, secretary-treasurer. Other honors were also given to the class members when Henry L. Harrison was selected as editor of the dental sec- tion of El Rodeo while Arthur Greaser was selected to handle the business end of that section of the Annual. The presidency of the Ford-Palmer-New- kirk Dental Society was filled by James Ruggeri. At Beach Day last spring and at Field Day at the commencement of this year the class was well represented in every event. And although the aver- age in the win column wasn ' t the highest, it was felt that every class that was met realized their power and loyalty. It is with doubt and misgivings, as well as pleasure and great expectations, that the Juniors look forward to filling the vacant place left by the present graduating class. It is hoped that the class can uphold its good record and carry on as it has in the past. The class wishes to extend to the members of the graduating class its best wishes and sincerest regard, and hopes that they will meet with suc- cess in their chosen profession. Last, but not least, the class desires to express Its appreciation and indebtedness to the members of the Faculty for the instruction and help they have given so generously at all times. Egsieston, Kyes. Marks. Clarke k 447 J ' J I. MUK Class Members Abel, Beatie, Beaty, Borsum, Chu, Magill Brown, Davis, Dyer. Ennis, Fay, Feeney Geno, Glazier. Greater, Guilbert, Harrison. Kawamota Leitchfuss, McDavit. McLaughlin, Mock. Openshaw, Orth Parker, Revell, Rosenfeld. Riiggeri, Scotland, Servin, Shurtz Sowerbutts, Tuck, Tweed, Vann, Wells, Wolfe, Yamashira 448 t Bob Shurmer Jack Cox Sophomores Are Prominent in Activities e IGHLY co-operative, unified and enthusi- astic group is the class of ' 31. These outstanding characteristics may be attributed directly or indi- rectly to those members of the Faculty who so un- selfishly gave of their best in assisting and guiding the class a step higher toward assuming professional duties. Organized effort must have its executives. In the selection of officers the class chose wisely. " Bob " Shurmer, as president, has been both popular and efficient; his ability as a leader and server of his fellow students cannot be questioned. Vice-presi- dent Jack Cox, in his unassuming manner has shown just what a quiet, reserved person can really do. The financial end, a real problem at the institution, was taken care of by Larry H. McDermott. Need- less to say, the continued service rendered by Francis Conley as vice-president of the Student Body should justly cause him a feeling of pride. The candidness with which he handled the problems caused him to become highly respected by his fel- low students. If " actions speak louder than words " then Douglas Dyer, elected to the office of first vice- president of the Student Body, will have a very successful year. Although some of the competitive sports have been done away with, the class has contributed much to the personnel of the soccer and basketball teams, both of which have enjoyed successful sea- sons. An eventful, laborious and enjoyable day — in such a manner a Sophomore would describe the an- nual Field Day. The Freshmen were worthy " ene- mies, " yet they were put to shame. Tradition must be fulfilled. The dental dance, given at the Student Union, in honor of the Science and Technic Building stu dents, was a most enjoyable event. Many novel ideas were included which lent to the affair an air of distinction. Many hours were spent happily and profitably in preparing the Musical Revue which was spon sored by the Odonto Club. One hundred per cent co-operation was given by the class to make a suc- cess of the huge affair. The swelling coffer of the student loan fund speaks for itself. With the expiration of three years of prelim- inary training, the pulse of the class becomes more rapid. Soon the campus and its surroundings will be left behind; but it will never be forgotten. Antici- pation of clinical work so close at hand creates an incentive which draws one onward as an irresistible force. 449 !KKi:K::j:5 :j ' »S5RT « ?s .KW Russell Richards Helen Gregory Luke Wood Frosh Greenness Worn Off by Pre-Dent Courses A, I .LTHOUGH Freshman in name, the Fresh- man class of Dental came with a year of college work behind them. Thus, most of the usual " Freshie Greenness " had worn off and the class at once fell into the swing of the college. This class is somewhat of an e.xperiment in improvmg methods of teaching dentistry, as it is the first class to have taken its pre-dental work in other institutions. The association of a large portion of the class during the pre-dental year in the College of Liberal Arts made it possible for the election of officers of known ability. Russell Richards, as president, filled his office creditably and is responsible for much of the success of the class. Luke Wood, as vice-presi- dent, performed his duties in a commendable man- ner, and Helen Gregory, as secretary-treasurer, de- voted much of her time to the betterment and ad- vancement of the class. In the Student Body election Bob Wiley was elected second vice-president. It is not often that a class can be represented by a student with the abil- ity of Bob Wiley. With this representation a closer bond between the two buildings is certain. At the Field Day at Brookside Park the Fresh- men were very much in evidence. Field Day is the one time when the Freshmen can strike back at their traditional enemies, the Sophomores, and in doing this a great deal of satisfaction was enjoyed. With the presenting of awards came honors for indi- viduals and for classes. In this the Freshman class received its share. Probably the outstanding event of the year was the Odonto Club show in which the Freshmen did their part in making the show a success. Although many members took part, much credit is due Sparky Vamvas for the time and work he expended in rep- resenting the class in this production. The class demonstrated its originality when it not only decided to have a characteristic pin, but also designed it and submitted it to the manufacturer to produce it. In this project the class went over prac- tically one hundred percent. In athletics a great deal was accomplished. Tennis seemed to be the favored sport, and in this Ray Swain and Bill Keeley were decidedly promi- nent. Not only did they bring honor to the Dental College by their victories, but they also h eld down positions on the Southern California Varsity. In hockey, Paul Brassard demonstrated his ability on the ice, and proved himself one of the stars on the Southern California Team. The record made by the Freshman class in athletics is one of which they can be justly proud, and one which will probably stand for some time. 450 Dental Freshmen Arthur. Baker Bish. Blackman. Borins, Brandstatter, Brooks, Brossard Brownstool, Campbell. H. Ching. R. Ching. Christensen. Cooper Craig. Dorsey, Duchoney, Elvvood. Fate, Ferte Fluher, Frantzman, Frug, Gittinger. Gittens. Guerrieri Hamer, Harrison. Hoar. Holubeck, James. Johnson Jones, Karagozian, Keeley, Kindel, Labowitz, Lay Dl i lAL iKl HMtN A. Lee. Trapnell. Meisel, C. Lee Nasamota. Nakadota. Nedelman, McGilvray, Mclntyre. Menefee Mel-kin, Merrill. Montgomery, Olson, Ono, Rapp Rich, Richards, Rimmer, Rolin, Rohrer, Romme Ropes, Sauerman, Spencer, Spicer, Steingardt, Sterner Swain, Tennare, Taylor, Telford, Tomita, Vamvas Vorhees, Watkins, Weinand, Willey, Wood, Zukerman I 452 Class of Hygienists Janet Henze President HE present class in Dental Hygiene is the outgrowth of a demand for young women tramed in the iield of preventive dentistry. The dental hygienist movement is a gradual development of the work of Dr. Alfred C. Fones who inaugurated the first course for dental hygiene in Bridgeport, Con- necticut, in 1913. His main purpose was the train- ing of young women to become specialists who were to demonstrate the value of education and preven- tive treatments when applied to the mouths of school children. In the spring of 1914 he graduated his first class of dental hygienists. With this same idea in mind. Dean Lewis E. Ford established the new department of dental hygiene on September 1 7, 1928, under the able supervision of Miss Cora L. Ueland. Although the present class is nothing unusual, it has the sole distinction of being the first which has successfully completed its first year of dental hygiene in the College of Dentistry at Southern California. The course, which covers a period of two years, is the second of its type to be established in the state of California, with stress being placed on the preventive phase of dentistry. Shortly after school opened in the fall, the class met to elect officers for the ensuing year. Those chosen were as follows: Janet Hen;e, president; Helen James, vice-president; Loretta Kolbet, secre- tary-treasurer; and Dorothy Reed, publicity chair- man. These leaders have been most efficient in carry- ing on the work of the class. The annual Field Day program at Brookside Park was one of the occasions when students were allowed to forget the toils of school work. The fact that the class was composed of women did not pre- vent them taking an active part in all the activities. Social functions this year have been few in number, but nevertheless have been most enjoy- able affairs. On the thirty-first of October, a Hal- lowe ' en supper was given in honor of the dental student girls. At Christmas time an informal supper was given. With the closing of the first semester, the class had a formal dinner dance at the Sea Breeze Beach Club, this being one of the outstand- ing social events of the year. Haili-y. Ii.itttn. H.ik.j. J:,m- Kolbert, Reed, Riba, Trenner 453 I OlieAMIZATIO ALPHA TAU EPSILOK Honorary Dental Fraternity Organized m J 920 • z gf r— Jack Rounds President Faculty Lewis E. Ford L. Walter Reeves Julio Endelman H. L. Schofield Class of 1929 Felix R. Brewer Ralph W. Pace Charles E. Borah Harry C. Patterson Guy H. Foells Charles H. H. Ritter Ronald L. Foutz Louis W. Roloff Donald R. Goudey Jaclc S. Rounds Lester E. Heim Carl M. Secrest Phillip B. Howell Scroggs L. Singleton C. A. Moss Keith R. Thompson Harold V. Muehnic Herbert S. Winkler Robeit Ott Class of 1930 Earl E. Brown Mario H. Mock Earl E. Eggleston Reulon W. Openshaw Robert Feeney George A. Davis Arthur D. Greaser George W. McDavitt Henry L. Harrison James Ruggeri Frank Wolfe Class of 1931 Roy L. Arnett Spencer M. Crump Francis J. Conley Douglas Dyer Gordon R. Pace Robert E. Willey Robert W. Schurmer Dave R. Hoffman Hymen Klakoff Class of 1932 Russel L. Richards I [ S ip i Arnett, Borah. Brown, Brewer, Conley, Crump, Davis Foell, Foutz. Greaser, Harrison, Heim, Klakoflf, McDavitt, Mock, Moss Openshaw, Ott, Patterson, R. Pace. Richards, RolotT, Rounds, Singleton, Wolfe K PV 456 TROWEL Dental Masonic Fraternity Organized in 1916 :! i , r- S Felix Brewer President Faculty g i g Q) E. L. A. C. C. E. M. G. E. F. E. M. R. H. L. E. J. O. A. F. Eames La Touche Rice Varian Thok-n Brown son RiethmuUer Ford Stoker Warner C. E. Colvin B. A. Olsen M. W. Wilkinson F. Felsenthal A. C. Prather A. B. Clayton J. F. Christiansen C. S. Rice P. C. Rees R. H. Roberts L. M. Baughman Class of J 929 Felix R. Brewer Roman R. Rydgeski Howard Jewett E. L. Boiler Class of 1930 George L. Clarke Glen E. Wells Class of 193! Roy L. Arnett David R. Hoffman Elmer MacKecn Frank H. Tustin Wallace Harris Class of 1932 Ted Gettinger Arnett, Boiler, Tustin, Clarke, Gettinger Haj ' ris, Jewett. MacKeen. Rydgeski. Wells •k 457 - .i fe fegS XI PSI PHI Founded in 1889 at the University of Miclugan Alpha Theta Chapter Organized in 1914 Lodge: 631 West Twenty-eighth Street T f C T g fT Don S. Goudey President C CU tv Class oi 193J C. H. Bowman Cecil H. Collins Francis R. Loscher Harry R. Potter Van S. Allen John S. McCall Faye W Betts Don H. Bayne Jesse L. Chisler Willis F. Ader Douglass Dyer Class « J 929 Robert Grant Leonard Johnson Harvey R. Le Sueur Irvinp: R. Baldwin Oscar L. Gabriel Howard Dyer Baker Lynn F. Wip htman James H. Bletcher Lytton Swartz CIdSS 0 1932 Reynold Foutz Roeer K. Trueblood Don S. Goudey Martin Coonan Perry Davis Spyros Vamvas Kenneth Ruedy Harold Benedict Paul Lonp John G. Ferte, Jr. Kenneth W. Zook Harold E. Stabler Jack Wilson Robert Kinney Walter H. Rimmer Merle Brook ' s Class o J930 Fernando Guerrieri Virgil Olson Luke Wood Harold Blackman Hugh S. Beatie Edward ERpleston Virgil Menefee James W. Arthur George A. Davis Reulon W. Openshaw Will am Tweed Ader, Arthur. Davis, Baker. Baldwin Long, Bayne, Blackman, Bletcher. Brooks, Chisler, Dyer, Ferte, Wagner Gabriel, Foutz. Grant. Guerrieri. Johnson, McCall, Menefee. Olson, Openshaw Rimmer. Stabler, Trueblood, Tweed. Vamvas. Wightman. Wilson, Wood. Zook ■rvtVa 458 DELTA SIGMA DELTA Founded in 1883 at the University of Michigan Chi Chapter Organized in 1906 Lodge: 1204 West Twenty-seventh Street y. " V 5 Zfe Charles E. Borah President £ =2 Class o 1930 Faciiltv Lewis E. Ford A. C. LaTouche Julio Endelman A. C. Prather E. B. Brownson J. O. Stoker A. J. Gray J. S. Dillon Norris Ashton W. P. Harrison J. Walter Gray C. J. Gail F. E. Hogeboom Walter E. Bonness Clyde E Colvin Class of 1929 Frank Abbott Charles Rittcr Melvin Fitzpatrick Louis RololF Lee Symington Jack S. Rounds George Tolten Carl M. Secrest Charles E. Borah E. Scroggs Singleton Guy H. Foells W. Arthur Smith Alvin McCauley Ralph Smith Robert F. Ott Benjamin Guthridge Ralph W. Pace Donald Dickerson Frank Purcell George Bradley Arthur Greaser Mario Mock Robert Feeney Frank Wolfe Henry Harrison MiloP. Magill Eugene H. Dyer Atlolph Borsum Robert J. McLaughlin Class Willard Wilson Gordon Pace James McPherson Fred N. Harris of I93J Wallace Harris James Dailey Herbert Stroshein Dale Over Sherman Dahlman Class of i932 George Johnson Corydon Glazier Roger Glapp Percy Bud Brown Jack Taylor William Jones Thomas Kindel William Keeley Clarence Hoar Pledge Charles Craig Ray Swain Edwin Ropes Raymond McDonald Paul Spicer Russell Richards Claude Branstool Carl Rolin Borsum, Bradley, Branstool. Craig. Dahlman. Dailey, Dyer. Foells. Glazier Greaser, Guthridge, F. Harris. W. Harris. Harrison. Johnson. Jones. Kindel, McCauley McDonald. McPherson. Mock. Ott, G. Pace. R. Pace. Purcell. Richards. Rolin Roloff. Ropes. Round. R. Smith. W. Smith, Spicer. Swain. Symington. Taylor -A. 459 - e = S | PSI OMEGA Founded in 1892 at Baltimore College of Dental Surgery Upsilon Chapter Organized in 1902 Lodge: 2627 Menlo Avenue gsgg g -x x Lawrence E. Heim President Faculty J. R. McCoy J, T. Loop E. F. Tholer C. E, Rice S. W. Bowles J. n. McCoy C. S. Fice R. L. Spencer F. W. Frahm R. H. Reithmuller C. N. Skinner J. E. Mauer I. D. Nokes J. W. Reeves B. 0. Olson M. V. Varian D. E. Smith H. A. Stryker L. Felsenthal E. L. Eames Class " f 1929 Samuel B. Peterson James M, Pierce Alvin U. Bourgeois Wm. L. Leichtfuss William C. Sherwood Ernest G. Taylor Robert F. K. Houston Ronald M. Huntinprton John E. Mauer Vernon D. Steen C. Albert Moss Lawrence E. Heim Walter W, Crowe ThomaK E Crowley Homer Nicholson Maurice B. Ivie William J. W. McCand ess James H. Cherry Harry Patterson Class of 1930 John Abel George McDavit Frank Kyes CJass of J93] Spencer Crump Roy R. Phillips James Henery William Peschelt Roland Hewbold Carlos Schuessler Francis J. Conley Irving Cunningham Harold Carpenter Phillip Tennis Pledges Ted Gittincer Howard Clow Morris Murphy John Flaherty Boyd Thompson Edward Holubek Roy Vann Wilson Chase Clifford Harrison Charles McBride Conley, Gittinger, Lcichtfuss. Murphy, Schuessler, Tennig Abel, Bourgeois, Clow, Crowe. Crowley. Crump, Flaherty, Harrison, Thompson Holubek, Houston. Huntington, Ivie. Kyes, McBride, McCandless. McDavit, Mauer Moss, Nicholson, Sherwood, Steen, Patterson. Peterson, Peschelt, Pierce, Vann 460 ALPHA OMEGA Founded in 1909 at Philadelphia Tau Chapter Organized in 1924 (r -: s jsr Hyman L. Klakoff President ' S S =s S Graduates Harold E. Meyers Samuel Shapiro Harold Ganvlin Class of 1929 Herbert Muchnic Merris Warnick Class oj 1930 Charles Rosenfeld Class of J 931 Hyman L. Klakoft Julian Pevny William Lutzker Myer Freeman Class of 1932 Max Frantzman George Labovitz Juliu:s Romme Frantzman, Freeman, Labovitz. Lutzker Pevny, Rom.me, Rosenfeld, Warnick mf fVa 461 e g 5S fe s s UPSILOH ALPHA Founded ir. 1918 at the University of CaUjornia Theta Chapter Organized in 926 as gggg Hetty E. Cook President Faculty Dr. Emma T. Read • g g — Hetty E, Cook Class of 1929 Dr. Corpe Mauer Marcia R. Sneden Cioss of i930 Eleanor M. Marks Class of 1931 Lillian G. Van Woert Class of 1932 Mary Montgomery Helen Gregory Montogomery, Marks, Mauer. Gregory. Van Woert. Sneden k- 462 -A LAMBDA SIGMA HU Professional Organized m 1926 I «.= aS =i Earl Brown President Edward P. Boiler David W. Goodwin Charles A. Jackson Faculty A. B. Clayton Graduates Howard Jewett Douclas W. Stephens O. Cecil Wekell William Barmore Kenneth Brandstatter Earl Brown Horace J. Brown Odrian Cooper Undergraduates Lewis L. Davis Henry M. Nicklln Quentin Stephens Leonard B. Stallcup Mervin Tuck Eduard L. Wenzlaff Boiler, Brandstatter, Cooper Davis. Goodwin, Nicklin, Jackson, Jewett Stephens, Tuck, Stallcup, Wekell, Wenzlaff 463 ATHtBTie; Basketball o. NE of the most successful seasons in the his- tory of dental basketball was completed this year by a team composed entirely of Freshmen and Sophomores. Under the very able leadership of Vinnie Arnerich of the famous " Sutter Creek Boys " the team was able to complete a ten-game schedule and only drop one contest. In the series of games the Dents made a grand total of 377 points to 196 for the opposition, win- ning over the following teams: Southwestern, 52- 30; Adam ' s Club, 28-20; California Christian Col- lege, 44-43; M. E. Church, 32-31; Elks ' Club Ant- lers, 27-17; Varsity Club, 39-18; S. C. Medical School, 52-8; Y.M.C.A. Athletic Club, 37-11, and dropping the contest to Loyola, 16-18. Captain Vinnie Arnerich, playing his third year on the dental team, proved a very inspiring and capable leader as well as an outstanding run- ning guard. Paul Arnerich, last year ' s captain and high point man of the season, played a brilliant game at center. Ell Mcrkin, standing guard, won a regular position m his first year of competition for the Dents, his work always being consistent and de- pendable. Bob Grant, forward, proved himself to be a very capable hoop artist. His swift style of play was always of great concern to the opposition. Claude Branstool, playing forward opposite Grant is credited with improving more than any other player on the squad, this being his first year on the team. A brilliant future as a basketball play- er is predicted for him. Henry Baron, guard, played a very consistent game all season, alternating with Merkin and Labriola for the position. Charley Craig, playing at running guard in his iirst season on the squad, was handicapped by ill- ness, but showed fine form and style when he played. Parley Peterson, center, could always be de- pended upon to play a " bang up " game. Pete has played as a regular for three years. Roy Schmidt, forward, the " Adonis " of the squad, proved that beauty could accompany brains, and played a very intelligent game throughout the season. Max Kuplan, forward, was one of the " big guns " of the squad, and played a great deal during the season. Bob Labriola, guard, showed a marked versatil- ity in going out for basketball, being a broad-jumper on the track team as well. standing: Biandstatter, Romme. Smith, Arnerich, Labriola, Fi ' Llt-suu, Kuplan. Guillilarui (Cuiirii) Seated: Baron, Blackman, Marcus, V. Arnerich, Ncdelman, Branstool. Crais 466 - I Baseball T, HE coming baseball season at Dental prom- ises to be a very successful one, as never before has such promising material been available in the school. Two games have been played to date. The " regulars " won from the Ross Snyder Playgrounds team by a score of 6 to 1, the " subs " at the same time trimming Manual Arts High School 8 to 7. " Flash " MacKeen, a pitcher of two years ' ex- perience, is a very capable performer. Mac is a left-handed ball player, and a good one, this year promising to be his best. Louis Franko, a newcomer, has shown lots of ability, and will probably alter- nate with MacKeen at pitching. Norman Elwood, another " south-paw, " will be used as relief at this position. Captain Joe Dalpias, playing his last year, is out for his best season. He will have a very capable substitute in McBride. This is Joe ' s fourth year on the team and his loss will be felt keenly. At present, first base is being fought for by Markman, Ben Patton, and Dale Over. Markman seems to have the edge, as his hitting and fielding seem to be more consistent. " Buddy " Yoshida, a veteran of two years ' ex- perience, and Doug Dyer, a newcomer, are the prospective candidates for the second base position. Bud is an ideal " lead-off " man because of his stature and fleetness. Dyer is progressing rapidly and will soon see plenty of action. The failure of Maloney, a veteran, to report has placed McBride in the capacity of shortstop. Charley is a capable performer at any position and will probably alternate between playing short-stop and catching. A real find was uncovered this year when Lee Chong reported to the team. Lee is a good fielder, and a hard hitter. He knows his position well, and plays It like a veteran. At present, George Clarke, a letterman, Thompson, a substitute from last year, and Lantz, a new man, seem to have the best prospects of out- field positions. Franko will undoubtedly be used in the outfield when he is not pitching, because of his hitting ability. These men will have to fight for positions, as Frank Katoaka and Southard have shown real ability in the outfield. Games have been scheduled with Occidental College, California Christian College, Los Angeles Athletic Club, Southwestern, and some of the Southern Conference teams. Standiiiu: Katuaka. Suuthaid. ClaiUi. ' . Lantz. Thunipsun, McHridL ' . Myuf. Guilliiand (Cuack) Seated: Fi-anko, Chonj , Dalpiaz. MacKeen, Markman. Yoshida 467 Tennis E: STABLISHED as one of the four major sports on the dental athletic calendar, tennis is fast becoming one of the most popular athletic activi- ties. This was in evidence upon the announcement of the elimination tournament for membership on the team; an exceedingly large entry list was posted. Under the direction of Dr. Bonness, faculty advisor to the tennis team, the tournament was car- ried out and the team selected. Three lettermen and a newcomer comprise the team this year, which will strive to uphold the enviable record set by pre- vious dental squads. Captain John Mauer, Howard Klingstine, Ray Swain, and Bill Keeley make up the team. Matches have been arranged with some of the leading institutions in the Southland, including Pomona College, Caltech, Compton and Pasadena Junior Colleges, El Monte, Loyola, and Harvard. During the annual outing at Brookside Park, an interclass tournament was held. The results were very much in favor of the Freshman class. After a closely contested match, Bill Keeley won the singles and later in the day, ably assisted by Ray Swain, succeeded in winning the doubles also. A match for the supremacy of the Dental College between these two Freshmen will be inevitable. An early season game with the Medical Col- lege resulted in the downfall of the embryo medics by the score of 6 to 0. Nevertheless, there is much promise of keen rivalry between the two institu- tions in the future. Dental College will have two representatives at the Ojai tournament. Most of the colleges of the Pacific Coast will be represented. Captain John Mauer is playing his last year on the dental " varsity, " and if the past can be used as a means of determining the future, he can be de- pended upon to add a great many victories to the team ' s score in the year ' s matches. In the dual capacity of captain and manager he shows promise of being an inspiring and brilliant leader. Howard Klingstine, also completing his final year as a dent netman, can be relied upon for a consistently good game. His style of play has im- proved within the past few years, and as a result he looms as a formidable contender for honors of the season. Ray Swain, winner of the Riverside city cham- pionship, whose meteoric rise in tennis fame on the varsity last year makes him a greatly feared play- er, is the third letterman of the team. He also has attained the enviable position of second man on the S. C. Varsity. His brilliant style of play, com- bined with his consistency, makes him a valuable member of the team. Bill Keeley, a newcomer, hails from El Monte. As captain of the High School quartet, he brings an enviable record as a net artist. He is considered a prise addition to the group, and much is expected of him this year as well as in years to come. Klingstine, Mauer, Keeley, Swain 468 - Soccer E, t NTERING into the second round of the soc- cer season, the team representing the Dental College and led by Captain Francis Conley has been very successful. Although at this writing the schedule is not complete, such teams as Santa Monica Sons, Victorias, Union Pacific Railroad, and Los Angeles Sons of St. George have been met and defeated. Out of the squad, eight of the regulars have played at least three years on the " varsity, " four of whom have played four years. Seven regular men will be lost to the team by graduation, and tho their loss will leave quite a depression on the team, the spirit of keen competition manifest in the newer men indicates that they will attempt to carry on where the Seniors leave off. Captain Conley, playing in his third year, is one of the most consistent men on the team. In the capacity of captain, he has demonstrated the same fine ability that made him such a popular executive officer of the Student Body. Goudey, playing his third and last year on the team, has been one of the satellites on the soccer field, due to his alertness and dependability. Ro, a Dental four-year letterman, who will be absent when soccer practice is called next year, has been a player above reproach. His loss will be keen- ly felt. Greenberger, also a Dental four-stripe man who is graduating, has been one of the field aces for several years. Ashjian, a three-year man, whose services have been invaluable to the soccer team, has had wide experience, and his fine appreciation of the game has made him outstanding. Among the substitute forwards of outstanding merit and men who should see plenty of action, are Hendry, Kinney, Boring, Guerrieri, Vamvas, and Ono. Brenner, Dental four-year letterman whose ability as a soccer player is regarded very highly, is playing his last year and his position will be hard to fill. He is a past captain of the team. Skolnek, a three-year man who will be lost to the team by graduation, proved to be one of the best bets on the squad. Charles A. Smith, and Abramson, both three- year men, have done good work in the past and deserve a great deal of credit. Gruden, a regular of two years ' standing, has proved to be a very capable fullback. Lou Roloff, a Dental three-year letterman whose ability as a goal keeper has been aptly dem- onstrated many times, is playing his last year on the squad, and his shoes will be hard to fill. = k JM ' Front Row: Conley, RolofE Middle Row : Abramson, Skolnek. Nakadata,, Greenberger, Goudey, Smith Back Row: Guilliland (Coach), Brenner. Rapp, Ro, Ashjian Mf fVa 469 laAW g ' TUDIE-MT BoDT Howard Edgerton, Editor Southern California Law School A)i Outstanding, J ationally Famous Institution, Which Is Headed hy Dean Justin Miller Q TUDENT Bar Association of more than three hundred and fifty members, a building that is re- puted to be one of the finest in the west, a loca- tion in the heart of one of the greatest cities in the world, and a Dean who is a practical idealist, one who has the energy and ability to carry out his dreams — there you have a picture which may enable you to guess at the future in store for the Southern California School of Law. From mere rooms in the downtown district of Los Angeles to the spacious brick building on LTniversity Avenue, the College of Law has de- veloped into a position of prominence among the leading legal institutions of the country. A man standing on the banks of the Mississippi River may now gaze east at the Harvard School of Law and west at Southern California Law School. plishes, and Southern California profits by the result of his able work. In keeping with the high standard, the Faculty is composed of men who are recognized leaders in the educational field. Professors Crane of Pittsburgh, Howell of Stanford, and Kingsley of Minnesota were added to the staff this year in addition to the full time faculty composed of Professors Burby, Cockerill, Vallee, and Whitney. The climax of Southern California ' s scholas- tic progress up to date was the installation on April 4, 1929, of the Southern California chapter of The Order of the Coif, the highest legal honor- ary organization in existence. Prominent members of the State bar are heard as special lecturers, and act as judges of the S. C. practice court. Dean Justin Miller, al- ready an outstanding figure in the field of legal education, has in a comparatively short time achieved the distinction of being the most Law Dean in the thinks, plans and progressive west. He so accom- Dean Justin Miller W io, (IS head of the first class school of Southern California, is outstanding figure in the field of legal education. law an Law School Building ■d " 472 Law Review; A Student Periodical Published Five Times a Tear hy t he Associated Students and the Faculty of the Law School HE SOUTHERN California Law Review has just completed two successful years. Over one thousand pages of discussion covering subjects in- terspersed throughout the entire field of law has been served to the legal profession. The Law Review renders a threefold service: it provides the lawyer and the law student with clarifying analyses covering the law upon difficult problems; it offers twenty or more of the students highest in scholarship an opportunity to develop their minds along legal research, analysis, and ex- pression; it maintains and preserves the already existing respect, confidence in, and prestige of the Southern California School of Law. The Southern California Law Review is the only legal publication of its kind in the Southwest. SOUTHERN CAUFORNIA LAW REVIEW The Law Review And some of the staff memhers who edit the periodica]. It is an uniqjie contribution lo th e field of either acad ' emic or professional fdiication. At the present time the Law Review is pub- lished in November, January, March, May, and July of each year by the faculty and students of the Law School. This year the Editorial Board was composed of Robert Kingsley, Editor-in-Chief; Harold Doug- las Kraft, Student Editor-in-Chief; Nina Rea, Sec- retary, and Stanley Howell, Business Manager. Only those students high in scholarship are chosen for the staff. This year the work was carried on by Arthur Freston, Comment Editor; Edward Gay lord. Case Note Editor; Dixie Dunni- gan. Article and Book Review Editor; and Jack Morris, Assistant Business Manager. Other stud- ents contributing were Henry W. Bruce, Harry C. Cogen, Richard E. Davis, Gordon E. Dean, Max Finkleman, Florence Galentine, Joseph G. Gold, David W. Johnson, Harold L. McClana- han, Solomon Rosenbaum, Wil- liam V. R. Smith and Edwin W. Taylor. Noteworthy articles are also written for the Review by members of the faculty. Bruce, Cogen, DunniKan, Finkleman Freston, Galentine, Gaylord, Kingsley, McClanahan, Rosenbaum w fVa 473 Student Bar Association A)i Unique Organization Which Successfully Supplants Usual Student Body Government F III ROM a student body to a Bar Association " IS an appropriate phrase when referring to the administration of Arthur E. Freston and the other student officers of ' 28, ' 29. When the fall term opened in September, 1928, the Law School student organization was still existing under the rather in- adequate plan adopted in 1915, which, altho it complied with the usual requirements of student body officers, class officers, et cetera, had nothing to distinguish the Law organization from any other organization of students of the same size on this campus or any other campus. Then, under the able and energetic leadership of Dean Justin Miller and Arthur Freston a movement was started for the innovation of a Model Bar Association, with the result that when the year closed in June, 1929, the three hundred and fifty law students enrolled in the University of Southern Cali- fornia were all active mem- bers of the Southern Cali- ornia Bar Association, the first of its kind in America. Patterned in all respects like the California Bar, with its Sections, Sub-Commit- tees, and Board of Govern- ors, this S. C. organization is a new experiment, and one never tried by any other Law School. Its assured suc- cess has been proved by the interest of the Law Students themselves, as well as by the commendation of such out- standing men as Joseph Webb, past president of the California Bar, and Gurney Newlin, president of the American Bar Association, who highly complimented Sou thern California for in- troducing such a practical educational measure in the ranks of American Law Schools. Undoubtedly the experience gained in the S.C. Bar Association will event- ually be regarded as an in- tegral part of the curriculum. Arthur E. Freston President of the Southern California Bar As,sociation. highest in scholastic attainments, and a true ge7atle»nan, Arthur Freston served a most success ftil year of leadership. Because of the rigid requirements of the course in Law School, and the necessity for hours of preparation in each class, the students have had very little time or inclination to participate in student activities, and as President Freston put it, there was nothing there to participate in. But with the adoption of the Constitution of The South- ern California Bar Association in March, 1928, the students became members of an organization off ering ample opportunity for every student to work in a Section devoted to the outside study and investigation of that particular phase of Law work they are most interested in, be it civil, criminal or legislative. There is a section devoted to every field of the legal profession, and every problem of law. The former student body officers are now de- noted as the Bar Association President, Senior Vice-Pres- dent. Junior Vice-President, Secretary Treasurer, Editor of El Rodeo, Manager of El Rodeo, Sergeant-at-Arms, and six Governors, two elected from each class, who serve with the President, Vice-Presidents, and Secre- tary Treasurer as the Board of Governors of the Asso- ciation. Students now graduat- ing from the S. C. School of Law will have at least a slight knowledge of the workings of the great Cali- fornia Bar, and will be bet- ter able to take their place among the other advocates of jurisprudence in that state. The Association ' s pres- ent motto is to promote the welfare of the Alma Mater and to secure an equitable student government. Thus student government and the progress of the law school are bound together. I • k 474 A Law School Social Functions A Calendar of the Events Which Arc Under the Direction of the Senior Vice-President A. .LTHOUGH social functions at the South- ern Cahfornia School of Law are few and far be- tween, Pauline Hoffman, Senior Vice-President of the Southern California Bar Association, was more than able to fill her spare moments of time dur- ing the recent year. As one of the duties of her position. Miss Hoffman was the general program chairman, regu- lating the various section and committee meetings so they would not conflict in time, and to serve as a medium of knowledge between the Publicity Section and all the other Sections of the Bar Association. By far the most important function of the school year was the annual Southern California Bar Association Banquet held in the Student Union Building on March 4. At this time the Order of the Coif was installed in the S. C. School of Law, mak- ing it the twenty-ninth Class A Law School in the United States to be awarded this distinguished honor. This achievement, closely follow- ing the in.stallation of Phi Beta Kappa on the Liberal Arts campus, rates the Uni- versity of Southern Califor- nia among those at the top of the scholastic list of American Universities. The Banquet itself, at- tended by nearly five hund- red students, alumni, and • friends of the Law School, was a decided success from every standpoint. Gurney E. Newlin, president of the American Bar Association was the principle speaker of the evening, and highly commended the S. C. Law School, especially in re- gard to their new Bar As- I ' . L " LiNE Hoffman As social hostess, stude-it leader, and sell o lav. Miss Pan (hie Hijfman gained tile admiration of the entire Student Body m lier year of se ' vice as Senior Vice-President of the Bar Association. sociation and the Order of the Coif. Dean Justin Miller and the members of the Law School faculty were complimented for their outstanding work in the field of legal education. One of the highHghts of the banquet was the fact that the highest ten percent of the gradu- ating classes since 1898 of the School of Law were present to be installed as members of the Order of the Coif, and it was illuminating to note the large number of Southern California Alumni who have distinguished themselves in the California field of jurisprudence. The banquet committee consisted of Professor Stanley Howell, faculty representative; Arthur Freston, Pauline Hoffman, Florence Galentine, and Howard Edgerton. The only other large social function of the year was the annual dance given by the first year class in October at the Oakmont Country Club. In attend- ance and pleasure the dance will rank as one of the best ever given by the Law School. The dance Commit- tee consisted of Ward Foster, class president; Bon- nie Sylvia Hickey, Vice- President, and Edwood Har- mon. With the study of law their ever present occupa- tion, and the Bar Examina- tion their main objective, the students of law have very little time for the social diversions customarily asso- ciated with all parts of col- lege life. The library, and not the ballroom, is the scene of many, many even- ings of activity by those energetic persons following Blackstone. Their recreation is the perusal of law tomes. 475 ' Student Bar Associations Sections Modeled After the State Bar Association, Student Groups Regulate Law School Activities JIL HE object of the new Southern California Bar Association, according to its constitution, is to promote the welfare of the Alma Mater and to secure an equitable government based upon the will of the students; to encourage a thorough legal education and advance the science of jurisprudence; to uphold and elevate the standard of honor, integrity, and courtesy in the legal profession, and to cultivate social intercourse among its members. To carry out this intention, fifteen sections have been formed by the by-laws of the Bar Association, molded after the California State Bar, and doing the same type of work. Section heads were ap- pointed by Arthur Freston, President of the Association, and other members of the Association joined those sections in which they were interested. I. Section On the Library, composed of Gordon Shellcnberger, chairman; Florence Galentine, ' Helen Perelli, and J. Krieder. this section is devoted to the upkeep and regulation of the Law School library, scouting for new books, working for endowments, and doing everything possible to promote its welfare. 11. Section On the Law Review, which has the task of keeping up the advertising, sales, and interest in the Southern California Law Review. The Section devoted to Harold Kraft ' s little masterpiece this year was composed of Edwin Taylor, chairman; C. F. Nelson, Eleanor Power, Herman Teplesky, Mary Esty, G. C. Lyon, Max Finkleman. in. Section On Building and Grounds, composed of Gene Fay, chairman; Marjory Cook. B. S. Harris, David Lyons, H. M. Simon. This committee is one with an eye for original ideas in the way of new smoking rooms, sun rooms, etc., for the students, and any im- provements in the buildings and grounds they can suggest. IV. Section On Curriculum. As the name denotes, this section makes a study of the Law Curriculum at Southern California, as well as other schools throughout the country, from the standpoint of the student, and makes such motions and suggestions as may seem neces- sary for the successful and expedient study of the law. David John- son, chairman, and O. W. Palmer handled this section during the past year. V. Section On Admission to the Bar. A section in which all have a heartfelt interest, and one which has the opportunity of doing some valuable research work for the good of all students. The com- mittee did not get organized soon enough during the past year, but has a definite program outlined for the future. Al Shonk, chairma n; Dixie Dunnigan, Miriam Olden, D. G. Lowndes, E. E. Sex, and Pauline Hoffman. 476 G. LENT1NE Finkleman Fay Shonk Research and Practice Are Combined The Procedure on Civil and Criminal Cases and Enforcement of Prohibition Are Studied u, .NDER ordinary circumstances it would be impossible to get groups of serious-mmded law students to take time ofF from the study of their regular courses and devote much of it to collateral research. But working on a section of the Bar Association is a different matter. New ideas, new contacts, and new fields of endeavor are brought before their eyes, all pertaining to their life ' s work, and yet would not have been unearthed in the usual perusal of the case book and class research. Such men as Hon. Charles A. Beardsley of the Cali- fornia Crime Commission, Hubert T. Morrow, president of the L. A. Bar Association, and Thos. C. Ridgeway, president of the California State Bar were guests and principle speakers at Bar Asso- ciation meetings sponsored by the various sections during the year. VI. Section On Progravi. Under the direction of Pauline Hoff- man, Senior vice-president of the Association, and assisted by Jeanette Scharlin, Morris Stephen, Brooks Thompson, Ellsworth Meyer, and Don Hamilton, this section has the duty of arranging for and regu- lating the various Bar Association meetings during the year. VIII. Section On Legal Clinic. This is a section having a new and interesting subject to deal with. At the present time there is no legal clinic at Southern California, and although the section this year was established too late for results, the one next year should have a rich field for research. Don Mayhew, chairman: George Baird, and C. Levi constituted the section this year. VIII. Section On Publicity. Handling the Law School and Bar Association Publicity for all sections and functions was in the hands of a section this year composed of Howard Edgerton, chairman; Leon Schulman, Webster Hayne, Morris Chain, and George Keefer. Hoffman Mayhew Edgerton Fetterly IX. Section On Civil Procedure. One of the most important and best functioning sections of the Association this year was the one devoted to the study and practice of Civil Procedure. Numerous meetings with outstanding men of the profession as speakers were conducted during the terms. The section was composed of John Hunt, chairman; Harry Miller, assistant chairman; J. S. Krieder, F. M. Riedman, R. E. Johnson, Fred N. Howser, Burdette Daniels, E. W. Taylor and Alvin Drumm. X. Section On Crimrniil Law and Procedure, another important section and capably handled this year by a committee under Gordon Dean, chairman, composed of Ruth Feider, Lester Boone, Leon Bonwell, Carl Dumbra, C. A. Gingery, Frank Crerick, Carl Fetterly and Boyd Taylor. k 477 J Ferguson TUTTLE Keller w. ITH fifteen sections functioning, and a great many more students participating in them, it is not hard to realize what a vast improvement this type of organization is over the old student body government. At the present time there is a section open to everyone, an opportunity for all regardless of their inclination, and if there be some who are unable to find an interesting section, they may petition for another. The purpose of the sections is not to force work upon anyone, but to make it possible for every student in Law School to do some outside research on their favorite phase of the law, and make contacts with the leading jurists in that field. Like everything new and original, the inaugu- ration of the new Bar system in the S. C. Law School required time, effort, and patience on the part of the toiling few, and in this respect Justin Miller, progressive Dean of Law, and Arthur Pres- ton, the Association ' s first president, deserve the highest praise and commendation for their work. The five remaining sections of the Association are; XL Courts and Judicial Ojficers. Gene Cra- ven, Chairman; E. E. Tuttle, Richard Davis, and Samuel Strieby composed this section during the past year. This section is charged with the duty of observing the practical workings of the courts of record, both criminal and civil, and reporting such facts to the association as may seem advisable to them from a student standpoint. The practice court system at S.C. as well as other law schools must also be considered and compared. XIL Regulators Commission. This is a section requiring an abundance of personal investigation, and there is opportunity for quite profitable results to the Association from the reports of this commit- tee. Those working on it this year were Frank Fer- guson, Chairman; Ben Riskin, Carl Fetterly, B. Chapman, and E. F. Barker. XIIL Professional Conduct. Just as the Cali- fornia State Bar must have its section on the con- duct of its members, so must the Law School Asso- ciation. Its duty is to watch the conduct of the students in law and report all violations to the Board of Governors with such recommendations as are deemed advisable with each particular case. Joe Crail, Chairman; George Shapitric, Secretary; and George Lawrence, Sidney Weiner, J. J. Waller- stein, E. Bridenbaugh, and Bonnie Hickey composed this section. XIV. Pro iibition Enforcement. The name ex- plains this sectio n, this year composed of Paul Fritz, chairman; Don Hamilton, Ray Foote, W. V. R. Smith. One important piece of work developed by them during the year was an essay on Prohibition Enforcement which they contributed to the Durant contest. XV. Corporation Law. This is a very special- ized section, dealing with corporation practice en- tirely, and making a study of the various types of corporations and the qualifications necessary for the legal minds at the head of them. This section in- cludes R. Keller chairman; Cliff Twombly, H. Jud- son, and Helen Perelli. With hardly one year of work completed, the principle result of the sections this year has been in the organization and getting the foundation laid for future research. Now that this is done, the sections in the future will profit by the labors this year and will be in a position to turn in valuable report s to the Association for the use and study of all students and alumni of the Association. Every report is kept on file in the office of the Bar Association, and ac- cessible during all study hours. ■ 478 I f Board of Governors OFFICERS OF THE SOUTHERH CALIFORHIA BAR ASSOCIATIOJi 1928-1929 President ------ Senior Vice-President Junior ' Vice-President ■ ■ ■ - Secretary-Treasurer - - - - Editor, Law Section, El Rodeo Manager, Law Section, El Rodeo Arthur E. Freston Pauline Hoffman Albert Shonk Cecil Graves Howard Edgerton Webster Hayne BOARD OF GOVERHORS Arthur Freston Chairman Eugene Craven John Hunt Frank Ferguson Ardene Boiler Pauline Hoffman Cecil Graves Oaven. Edperton. Frepton Graves, Hoffman. Hunt. Shonk K 479 Southern California Law Library III HE Law School Library, that all-unl ' ortant insutiuion in the Uves of all law students, where the embryo attorne s figuratively eat, sleep, and study. But luhether it be to read the Codes, peruse Black- stcne, or dt and gaze at the Librarian s chief cler flitting around in her wi ' d colored rvioc s, the greatest majority of the S C. lawyers will bj fiuiJid 171 the library at all hours. And Southern CaHf(.rnia students are particularl fortunate in having an extremely well-equipped library at then coynmand, and one that is enlarging with rapid .■itrides each year. At the prer-ent time the library has 27.000 I ' olumes on its shelves. Ill eepmg ivith the increased importance of law reviews and ether legal periodicals, these are receiving special attention. Practic- ally every legal periodical published in the English language is com- ing into the library regularly, representing forty-one American Law Schools and inclndiyig journals from Canada, England. Scotland. Australia, S.nith Africa, and India, making more than cne hundred all together. V iUiam R. Roalfe, assined bv Helen Perelli, run ' i the place I I The Law School Library 480 PHI DELTA PHI Founded in 1869 at the University of Michigan Beatty Inn Organized in 1907 (r» - fe s gr I i Frank Ferguson President Faculty Hon. Gavin W. Craig Orville P. Cockerill s s =»s Judson Crane Paul William Jones Justin Miller Class J 929 Richard Davis Gail Burck Gordon Dean Frank Ferguson Spencer R. Thorpe Ray Foote Herschel Green G. Everett Miller Edwin Thomas Class of 193! Robert Baker Robert Campbell Malcolm Chambers Richard Chapman Ralph Chick Arden Gingery Arch Tuthill I i Pledg. e Jack Powell Russel Hager Sheldon Hartwell Wesley LaFever Milo Olson Elliott Pentz Boyd Taylor Glenn S. Rogers Malcolm Chambers w fVa 481 £ PHI ALPHA DELTA founded in J 897 at Chicago Law School Ers in M. Ross Chapter Organized in J 9 ! 2 Lodge: 1200 West Thirty seventh Place gpsggjgg e iF r r Eugene Fay President Class of 1929 Alvin Drumm Ravelle Harrison Eugene Fay Harold Kraft Arthur Freston George A. Miller William V. R . Smith Cla55 o 1930 Frank Bray Garth Laeey Howard Edgerton Paul Moody Roger Johnson Edwin W. Taylor CIdSS of 1912 Ardene Boiler Richard Lapic John Bolton George Lawrence Cabel Carrin ton Rulon McQuarrie Gene Curry Joseph Powers Roland Ecke Henry Rohr Ward Foster Gordon Shellenberger Frank Harvey Sam Streiby Richard Jones Clifford Twombly George Keefer Rodney Williams » Boiler, Edgerton Foster, Freston. Johnson. Miller Streiby, Taylor, Twombly. Williams w i9 4S2 I DELTA THETA PHI Founded m 1909 at Cleveland Law School Field Senate Chapter Organized in 1913 Lodge: 120S Weit Thirty-seventh Drive I . - feJ S iSsi ; Cecil W. Graves President ; = « Faculty Hon. Ira F. Thompson Robert Kingsley Class of 1929 Henry Archibald John Hunt Clifford Arjjue James JetTery Jack Fowler William Shaper Cecil W. Graves Clayton Straub Theodore Ward CIdSS of 1930 Andrew Ballentine Jerome McKemie Georce Bradley- William D. Moore Charles Cook Jack Morris Burdette Daniels Clarence Rippey William D. Foote Kenneth Sperry Harold Heimbautrh Stanley Tomlinson Henry Johnson Leonard Triponing Webster Hayne Emberson Wright Class of J932 Royal Chapman George Oliver Fred Howser Edward Tuttle Bi adlcy, Huw lt. Johnson, Oliver Sperry. Straub. Trigonins. Tuttle wf Va 483 (g g fea s GAMMA ETA GAMMA Fuundcd m 1901 at University of Mame Sigma Chapter Organized in 1922 Lodge: 1175 West Thirty- seveyiih Street gj ggc Ellsworth Miyer President g g r— facility Glsnn E. Whitney Honorary Frank C. Weller Curtis D. Wilbur Class of 1929 George R. Baird Elmo Morris Joseph Frenette Manuel Ruiz John Gilbert Clarence M. Walz Homer C. Wishek Class of J 930 Ernest Bridenbaugh Elh worth Meyer Carl Fetterly Albert Shonk Woodbridge Geary Joseph Thomas John Hart Hillis Trefz Class of J 932 Sumner Bryant Donald McMillan George Gibson John Paap Howard Hart Brooks Thompson John Hartley Edward Worrell i i Haird. Fetterly, Frenette Geary, Shonk, Wishek K» 484 PHI DELTA DELTA Founded m 1911 at Southern California Alpha Chapter Organized in 1911 t i " T S5 Isabella L. Dodds President l g s Faculty Mrs. Justin Miller, Patroness Graduates Helen E. Perrelli Pauline M. Hoffman Class of 1929 Elizabeth R. HenscI Pauline M. Hoffman Class of 1930 Isabella L. Dodds Lola A. Thompson Florence E. Galentine Jean Vaughan Class of 1932 Lois R. Carmichael Thelma Gibson Lucille E. Conrey Dorothy P. Soeth Ruth Taylor Pledge Florida J. Craig Sara A. Ellis Bonnie-Sylvia Mickey Katherine Moriarty Conrey, Craig. Ellis Galentine, Hensel, Rickey, Hoffman Moriarty, Perrelli. Thompson, Vaughn d " 485 e : s KAPPA BETA PI Founded in 1908 at Chicago-Kent CoUepe of Law Omega Chapter Organized in 1923 Ji P C Marjorie Cook President :j r r Graduates Matilda A. Bardenstein C a s of 1929 Ella Rae Brings Dixie Dunnigan Marjorie Cooke Nina Woodell Class of i930 May Ryan Creutz Viola Foster Catherine Fluke Ella L. C. Vollstedt Class of 1932 Mary Esty Eleanor Power Evelyn Lofiand Mary R. Prange Helen Sander Briggs, Dunnigan, Esty. Power. Prange 486 II SKULL AND SCALES Legal Honorary Frdt :rnity Organized m 1912 : Eugene Craven President Class of J 929 EuKenc Craven Paul Fritz Eusrene Fay John Hunt Arthur Freston Harold Kraft Manuel Ruiz Class of 1930 Charles Cooke Howard EdKerton Gordon Dean Frank Ferpruson Edwin Taylor Class of 1932 Ardene Boiler Ward Foster Boiler, Edgerton, Fay, Foster Freston. Hunt. Kraft. Taylor B? " 487 Practice Court at S, C. T. HE modern law school graduate receives his training practically inside the four walls of his school. In order to make up for the loss of direct contact and opportunity of observing and assim- ilating the trial lawyer ' s art, as well as to train the student to plead properly, the practice court sys- tem was evolved. The practice court system at Southern Cali- fornia differs from that carried on in most other law schools in that it is more elaborate, more uni- versal in its application, and of great practical value. When the freshman enters school he is plunged immediately into participation in the trials, and there he remains until graduation. Be- tween 175 and 200 trials and judicial proceedings take place each year in the weekly sessions of the eleven departments of the Municipal, Superior, and Supreme Courts of the Law School in and for The University of Southern California. These cases are divided into civil cases, of Vifhich the Juniors try the divorce proceedings, criminal cases, and probate matters, and a number of jury cases, as well as the appeals of all civil caces. Judges Ira Thompson and Gavin Craig of the Appellate Court of the State of California preside over the departments of the Supreme Court. Judges James H. Pope and Thomas L. Am- brose of the Superior Court of the County of Los Angeles, and a number of prominent attorneys of the city preside as judges over the Municipal and Superior Court Departments. Mr. Paul Vallee and Glenn E. Whitney preside over probate matters. All pleadings are filed with Donald P. May- hew, clerk of the Practice Court, and his assistant Frederick N. Howser. 1! A TYPICAL PRACTICE COURT IN SESSION Fritz, Ruiz, Freston, Dunnigan and Vaughn, attorneys; Kraft, Judge; Boiler, witness; Edgerton, clerk of the court 488 - Order of the Coit GT. HE Order of the Coif is a national legal honorary scholastic society, similar in organisation, selection of members, and purpose to Phi Beta Kap- pa, but restricting its membership to the highest ten per cent of each graduating class. It is unique in that no members of the legal profession are eligible for membership until after graduation. For that reason, no members of this year ' s graduation class may be initiated until after they have received their degrees. Chapters are granted only to Class A law schools. It is a signal honor, that a chapter was or- ganized and granted at the Southern California Law School. MEMBERS Faculty Class of i929 William E. Burby Orville P. Coclieiill Judson Crane Stanley Howell sley Robert E. Kin Paul Jones Justin Miller Glenn E. Whitney Arthur E. Freston Harold D. Kraft John Gilbert Harry Cogen Ralph D. Sweeney Dixie Dunnigan Edward Gaylord Bac}{ Row: Gaylord, Kraft Middle Row: Sweeney, Freston, Kingsley, Dunnigan, Jones, Rulple Front Row: Crane, Burby, Dean Miller, Howe!!, Coclcrill B f a 489 .. NOW THAT EL RODEO HAS PER- FORMED ITS RAISON D ' ETRE— THAT OF " ROUNDING UP " ALL DATA CONCERN- ING THIS 49TH YEAR OF THE STUDENT BODY— THE TRUTH WILL BE TOLD. THIS THIRD PART OF EL RODEO— THE ALLEY RAT— IS A BOOK IN ITSELF WHICH HAS ITS OWN TITLE, DEDICATION AND A TRUTHFUL RECORD OF THE SCHOOL YEAR. THE CONTENTS WILL MARK WITH AN EVERLASTING BRAND THE EVENTS AND PERSONALITIES OF THE CAMPUS. The. ]E)]RAMDiMe Volume I Vi. -ILOeING the facts of the events which were glorified into the con- tents of El Rodeo. Piiljlished hy the fair-minded, impartial, nnbiased. broad-minded members of the unassoeiated stu- dents. Dedication JIL O THE Faculty members of the now defunct University Welfare Committee this First Volume of THE BRAHDDiG is dedicated. Not from love of ease nor from dislike of their strenuous tasks did the members of the Welfare Committee give their solemn duties into the charge of the Senior Men ' s Council, but, realizing that in the breast of each loyal Trojan lies the germ of justice, mercy and moral righteousness, they sacrificed their personal desires, and re- linquished their rights which have descended from professor to pro- fessor since the Middle Ages, when a similar band of high-minded men, bound together in the interests of moral, religious, educational and scientific advancement, established the justly famous Spanish In- quisition. That the Faculty of the University of Southern California should voluntarily relinquish the opportunity for community service which was bequeathed to them by their ancestors in order that the students of this University might enjoy to the full the fruits of their knowledge stands as silent testimony to the zeal and inherent good- ness of heart of the members of the Faculty Welfare Committee. The pages of this boo , iouiriglv dedicated to them, will stand forever as a inunii,ment to their worth, and as a history of their achievements in character btuJding. It has been prophesied, and that prophesy is echoed by all loyal Trojans, that with the noble precepts of the former welfare com- mittee still in mind the students of this University will so conduct themselves that the Senior Men ' s Council will find no cause for sum- mary discipline in the future. SEHIOR MEN ' S CLOWN CELL Estabhshed m 1928 at Alex ' s Lodge: Divinity Building Attic la x -i x . c E STABLISHED shortly after the passage of the Jones Law, the Senior Men ' s Clown Cell, al- though one of the youngest recognized organiza- tions on the campus, has had a long and active ex- istence previous to its entrance as a University group. The Clown Cell succeeds the Faculty Wel- fare Committee as dispenser of justice, mercy, and revenge to members of the student body. Evidence of the eificient manner in which the new organiza- tion has organized its activities and transmitted to the students a sense of obedience to law is seen in the records, which disclose that it has not been necessary to discipline a single Trojan during the life of the Senior Men ' s Clown Cell. At the iirst meeting of the new Welfare Com- mittee, Bob Behlow, president of the unassociated students, said simply: " The establishment of a Men ' s Clown Cell is my greatest achievement in the field of student government. To be specific, cases of cribbing, drunkenness, theft, traffic viola- tions, breeches (sic) of social regulations, etc., will be tried. The Clown Cell assures every offender of a trial by his peers. " Dr. GilHland replied for the faculty: " The Men ' s Clown Cell off ers an opportunity for the students to help themselves. Integrity of character is above price; when it is sold for an inebriated state, then it is no longer integrity of character " . His succinct speech was greeted with cheers. At the opening meeting the case of Bill Ford, accused of conduct unbecoming a gentleman, dur- ing the course of the first night presentation of the Extravaganza, was discussed. Arlowyn Hohn, prin- cipal witness, refused to testify against Ford, and the case was dismissed for lack of evidence. An important decision was handed in this first meeting. A student was accused of being inebriated. The Clown Cell handed down the precedent that that which cannot be sold may be bartered; and that barter does not change the integrity of any- thing. Crawford, Huston, Harvey, De Lapp, Houlgate, Burns " 494 -A " COLLEGE DAYS " BRINGS SARDONIC LAUGHTER AUDIENCE DISAPPOINTED AS PUBLICIZED SHOW FLOPS FAULT LIES ELSEWHERE THAN WITH STUDENTS A COMPETENT DIRECTOR AND A LITTLE THEATRE ARE NEEDED FOR DRAMATIC PRODUCTIONS By Henry Clay (r» -: ; sg 2fe Jazz music, attempted by a petite symphony orchestra but playi.a in luneral march time, mummified jokes, and a bur- les(iue on fraternities were the outstanding failures which doomed the 1929 Extravaganza to a complete flop before it was produced in Bovard Auditorium three nights in April. It was pathetically, obviously amateurish from start to finish. If Morrison and Auer wanted to write a script of jokes they should have helped out Paul Wood when the latter was having such a terrible time getting rallies to keep up the fightin;4 football spirit. The best half-dozen jokes in the Ex- travaganza would have nicely supplied at least one of these half-hour rally programs. With the exception of the choruses and the dance special- ties the entire show failed to click. Bill Ford had the lines of the imaginative college hero, since we understand, he works out in football signal practice on Bovard Field, but he could not sing ; Arlowyn Hohn could sing but only had two vocal selections, and there was no chance for her to project her personality over the footlights, granted that she had one. The one who took the part of the vamp wasn ' t one and could not act as one. The authors gave comedy lines to every character in the cast. They did not limit them to a team which, in every re- spect, could put them over as no one else could— namely, Ruth Wilson and Bob Cooke. And anyway, the entire idea of " College Days " was not that of college life. It was the antiquated plot of the hero blackballed in a fraternity because someone does not like him ; and to justify this blackball, the campus vamp was called — on the telephone — to make a date with the poor unsuspecting adonis and thus create a situation which would darken the otherwise unsullied reputation of the hero. What could be more pathetic, antique or pitiful? The music was good, from the standpoint of melody and harmony. In fact. Auer and Morrison deserve praise for this part of the production. But to orchestrate the lyrics for a fifteen piece little symphony orchestra and expect that group to play snappy jazz tunes and moonlight waltzes was an in- congruity which should have been seen before the work was started. ' SS S =i S The dramatic construction ? It was nil. And. what there was. was all wrong. The general concensus of opinion is that Auer and Morri- son know as much about university student life and dramatic construction as a movie director, or as much as Virgil Pinkley thinks he could tell Lasky. The latter amount, let me add, would not fill a two-inch box in the Trojan. Now that THE BRANDING has recorded the opinions which met the production of " College Days " it will offer some facts which, while they will not justify the errors made originally in the script submitted by the two students, yet will give some explanation of the reasons for the poor production of the entire dramatic piece, in toto. In the first place, Bovard Auditorium is absolutely un- suited to the production of a dramatic performance, of what- ever nature. The platform, the auditorium, and the equipment were planned for Sunday services. It was built for ecclesiastical purposes ; therefore it natur- ally follows that it is cold, forbidding, depressing, that the platform — it could not be graced with the name stage — is limited to space occupied by a Sunday choir. WHEN BOVARD AUDITORIUM WAS CONCEIVED AND PLANNED NO ALL- UNIVERSITY DANCES WERE HELD : THE FRIVOLOUS THINGS OF THE THEATRE AND DANCES HELD NO PLACE THEN. Bovard was in keeping with those times, but it is behind them now. Acoustics were over-looked when the auditorium was built. It was not so constructed that a whisper could be heard in the last row of the gallery — or second balcony— pardon me. Only the hallelujahs or hymns soul fully lifted to a Sunday heaven could be heard there. There was no equipment originally back, of the front cur- tain for stage production. There was no room for either props or flys. The original floor was cement. (Continued on next page) No, this chorus was not in the Extravaganza; if it had been, it probably would have stopped the show and thus saved the performance from being a flop on one point at least. k. 497 A With these almost unsurmountable handicaps under which to work it is a wonder that there are any dramatic produc- tions attempted on this campus. When the only vocal solo which can be heard back of the twelfth row is that of a choir soloist what chance did Ford and Arlowyn Hohn have? When a choir, seated solidly in camp chairs, takes up the entire stage space of the platform, what chance has a show- Rirl chorus, or the pony chorus, for that matter, if size is an item ? When a speaker, in order to be heard over the footlights, must stand with his toes on the footlights, and shout, what chance has an actor or actress in mid-staj re ? Now that those facts have been stated it might be well to point out the fundamental flaws of the entire situation. In answer to the criticism that the Extravaganza was not representative of the best of campus talent, this should be said —that if the students were given some dramatic instruction in the Extravaganza, they would enter into it with more gusto. And that is not casting reflections on Lucille Taylor as student director in charge of acting. She filled her position and did her work capably. Probably one-half of those who were in the cast of this production realized, before the thing was produced, that it was not up to par. But what could they do, more than that which they were doing? They were giving their time, their energy, and were willing to take directions from the three student assistant directors. All criticism to the contrary, students enter into activities for what they can learn in the work which they do. as well as to have some fun and spend time doing something other than study. That is why as many as there are enter the pub- lications activity. They learn, and yet they have pleasure in learning. If there had been a co-ordinating director for this Extra- vaganza, one who could have and would have unified the entire thing, had taken the show in hand, cut out all deadlines and revived the thing before it was still-born, then it would have amounted to something, perhaps. This fo-ordinator should be someone who knows the prin- ciples of dramatic construction. He would have to be able to recognize the flaws of dramatic construction in a script ; it would not be suUicient for him to know that a Broadway success is sound in such construction and that therefore he need make no changes when he directs it. He should be able to take the work of the three student directors — the dancing, acting and orchestra — and iron out all the flaws. Students know, when they are working on the Extrava- ganza, that they do not know it all, and they would, welcome some forceful direction after all the routine had been worked out by the student directors. As has been said before, they want to learn the business of dramatic production or they would not be there. That does not refer, of course to choruses who go out for it because of pledge duty. This direction should not be " bawling out " when mistakes are made ; the director should have sympathetic, understanding, co-operation between the three student directors, the members of the cast and himself. If this calls for an outside professional, undoubtedly Gwynn Wilson will concede the expense. No student is expected to coach football ; and few universities have their own presses and engravers for their publications. There are two things, therefore, which are seriously lack- ing in the dramatic activities on this campus — -a director who can direct [ilays and also manage musical comedies, and a little theatre to house the productions. Greeks, Social, But Not Sociable Boarding Houses On Fraternity Row Where Gree Meets Gree in Spanish Sport Sigma Tau A motion to go national was voted down. Established in 1919 under the Eighteenth Amend- ment. Live next door to Kappa Deltas, but the secret is kept fairly well. Halfhill made them rich, Harvey made them famous, and Underwood makes them sick. Gamma Epsilon Established as an auxiliary of Phi Delta Theta. Joined with S.A.E. in a conspiracy against frater- nities. De Lapp tried single-handed to land a Phi Deit chapter, but Behlow ' s missionary work thwart- ed that. Huston leads the pack, but does not wear a pm. Bud Lichty and Rod Pomeroy represent the studious element. Prof. Harley is their faculty mem- ber, and most of the boys are registered in political science. Ruymann ' s Gang No one can remember the name of this organi- zation. Established three times. Once in 1902, once in 1927, and once in 1928. Decided to stick to the first plan, with hopes of going Beta when the pres- ent chapter has graduated. Ray Zeman is publicity agent, trying in vain to offset the work of Ruy- mann. Theta Sigma Nu To be found in the phone book under the name of Mr. T. S. Nu, late of Yokohama. Estab- lished once upon a time. The crest bears the motto " Sigma Nu in Seven Years or we go Beta. " The Beta petition is under way now. Famous for a great line of brothers ranging from Buque down through Boots, Eddie, Tommy, etc. Considering the degen- eration, if there are any more, the next member is destined for Norwalk instead of S. C Charley the Wright is the prominent member, and Lloyd Thomas the athlete. Other notables include Jack Stumph and Jess Hill, who are noted for their join- ing proclivities. Sigma Phi Epsilon Have not yet recovered from the effects of go- ing national in 1928. That was when Earl Culp and Milton Booth were the fraternity. Since they graduated it is no longer a fraternity, not as far as we know, even on the campus. Milton Maurer, the sprinter, confesses to membership, when cornered, but otherwise preserves a discreet silence on the matter. The Other Nu Delta If you know the name of Ruymann ' s gang this is the other. Chapter list, date of establishment, and place of residence unknown. Finis. Theta Psi Bud Fessler carries on the tradition. This group, once a campus by-word, regrets past glories. Sic transit. 498 THE BIGGEST NAME IN AWARD SWEATERS Produced Exclusively By OLYMPIA KNITTING MILLS, Inc. Olympia Washington ' Manufacturers also of ' the tlAltKlN OF IWIMMINC APPAnCi Authorized Agent SILVERWOODS Sixth and Broadway Los Angeles 499 I Phi Sigma Kappa Or maybe this is Phi Kappa Sic;ma. Hardly well enough known to warrant mention, as they do not rate socially. Pledged Sid ZilF, and through his machinations won the football captaincy for Mr. Nate Barrager. Nate started out in life as a full- back, but lately he has merely been full. Lowbrowed athletes who scare Sigma Chi now go here in pref- erence to S.A.E. They have a gold mine in Nelson, and are rapidly working it to death. Zeta Beta Tau If they are not Phi Beta Deltas, Tau Delta Phis, Tau Epsilon Phis, or Pi Kappa Epsilons, they ' re Zebts. Hartfield, Hirsch and Grossman essay to pack the burden of the house. Strong financial in- stitution, even if the various members all try to hold the job of treasurer. Distinctive for holding more class treasureships than any house on the campus. Established by an act of God, and will be destroyed only by the same, including fires. I I Delta Phi Deha They sent a missionary to California, in an at- tempt to better their chances for Delta Tau Delta, but Gosline crossed them up by telhng the north- ern brothers that the locals were not ready for a national charter. Famous, along Ellendale, for Har- ris ' Cadillac, P. Keller ' s bulk, and their great num- ber of non-entities. Lost their two athletes last year when Mitchel and Thiede turned in their buttons. The loss of Houlgate helped their social prestige, but destroyed their lone contact with civilization. Fond of the Kappa Delts, but it is not mutual. Phi Kappa Tau Established to take the run-over crowd from the Y.M.C.A. Noted for its many candidates and its few real results. Its chief contributors to the welfare of the campus are an earnest group of young men who hide their pins, but can ' t keep their affiliation silent long enough to amount to a great deal. Among their personalities are Dave Bryant, their best contribution and severest critic; Howard Edgerton, The Halderman twins, Sam Yocum, and John Ward. Have the honor and distinction of be- ing the only house on the campus ever raided for throwing a wild party. Have not yet announced their next perpetual candidate. • Where Trojans gather . . in San Francisco CLI FT Count The CUft your northern campus whenever you come to San Francisco. It is the official headquarters for all Uni- versity of Southern California teams Dance and dine in the Roof Lounge. You ' ll find it the highspot of gaiety among " places to go. " Reservations are now being accepted for the 1929 Trojan Stanford game. wm M Frederick C. Clift, President H. S. WARD Resident Manager 500 Newest Interpretations b y A mericd s roremos F t Stylist DOBBS FINE HATS MICKEY- FREEMAN CUSTOMIZED CLOTHES Mullen Bluett In LOS ANGELES In HOLLYWOOD In PASADENA In BEVERLY HILLS ' ' ' ' Better Products thru Greater Knowledge " WILKINSON GOLDS in Dentistry have a real value which is measured in successful users Purchase from Your Dental Supply House 1 THE WILKINSON COMPANY METALLURGISTS Santa Monica - - California yoi WITZEL Pho tographer OFFICIAL FOR U. S, C. 1 1011 West Seventh Street ME. 7383 6324 Hollywood Blvd. GR. 9470 LOS ANGELES CALIF. 502 LOS ANGELES ' Our s ill and care ma}{e your clothes wear. Telephone WEstmore 63 51 1618-1630 Paloma Avenue, Los Angeles, California Nick B. Harris, Chief Cable Address " Hardet " Established 20 Tears NICK HARRIS DETECTIVES 272 Chamber of Commerce Bldg. WEstmore 83 31 Phi Kappa Psi Changed their name from Zeta Kappa Epsilon when Phi Psi was napping. Orv Mohler and Chuck Anderson have promised to make this the most im- portant house on the campus in two years. Morgan Cox is president emeritus, and Al Bowen is a track man. However there are compensations. They can always fall back on Buddy Rogers. Kappa Sigma Lambda Psi became the two-hundredth chapter of Kappa Sig, thus adding one hundred ninety-eight high schools to the rushing list. This group was never organized. Jimmy Payne ' s pleurisy robbed them of their athlete. Ralph Clare carries on as a politician, thereby ruining Adams ' chances. Jimmy Lane is their contact man, maintaining cordial rela- tions with the Y.W.C.A. and the Women ' s Resi- dence Hall. Weekly meetings in the chapter house have superseded the former gatherings in the Coli- seum. Pi Kappa Alpha Origin and date of founding unknown. Their petition to be recognized on the campus was voted down when Sandholdt, Kispert, and Scruggs left school. Fitsmaurice and Patterson almost make up for Powers, but Cromwell has this house on his black list. 503 Mahe Your Practice Pay Better Thousands of dentists find doing their own X-Ray work promotes systematic methods . . . accurate diagnoses . . . elimination of errors. When a radiosraph is desired the dentist with a CDX simply readies OTer to the ivalt -.vhere it is mounted on a foldius bracket, and hHnss it into operatins Position as easily as he does his dental engine. $100 down payment puis theVktorCDXVnit in your office. The balance is payable in 2 5 easy monthly payments. Compactness is another feature in the design of the CDX. Requires no floor space, as it is jnonnted on the wall and out of the 7vay when not in use. The restless patient doesn ' t worry the dentist who uses a CDX. for he knows it is 10i %electKically safe. ' % THERE used to be more argument than now regarding the value of a dentist doing his own X-Ray woric. That was before Dr. Cool- idge (inventor of the Coolidge tube) perfected the CDX. Now thousands of dentists have installed the Victor CDX. They are finding it increases their production by promoting systematic methods, by insuring accurate diagnoses, by eliminating a large proportion ot errors. These dentists, since owning the Victor CDX, have improved month by month in their radio- graph technique. Through constant and increas- ing use, they have educated themselves in this important phase of the profession. And this course of education has not been an expense but a profitable investment. Costs nothing to investigate You may think you " can ' t aflx)rd to bother with X-Rays. " But that ' s what hundreds of denrists have said. Then they looked into the matter more thoroughly. Now these operators cheerfully ad- mit that owning a Victor CDX has made them better dentists . . . has paid them dividends in cash and in prestige. It is so easy to own a Victor CDX. Don ' t let " cost " worry you. Make us show you that it needn ' t be considered. Just ask us on the con- venient coupon to send you all the facts. VICTOR X-RAY CORPORATION Dental Department A GENERAL ELECTRIC CHICAGO ORGANIZATION Victor X Dept. A Ray Corporation 1 1 1 20I2 w. Jackson Blvd., Chicago 1 ! Please send booklet and full information on the j 1 Victor CDX. 1 Name 504 Sigma Chi Fourteen football captains, one track captain, and sundry other athletes, finding themselves home- less during the spring of 1889, organi::ed the first athletic club in Southern California. That club, now known as Sigma Chi, has passed through myriad vicissitudes during the past four decades, since competition has reared its head, but today, triumphant after many hard battles. Southern Call ' fornia ' s oldest national fraternity still stands. The two most notable achievements in the past quarter of a century were the establishment of the new gym and dormitory on Thirtysi.xth street, and the enlargement of the Sigma Chi chapter to in- clude bona fide students at the University. Today there is not a larger house on the campus. Jack Williams, Charles Borah, Eddie Lawrence and Ernie Pinckert are registered on the chapter roll. Howard Failor represents himself on the Inter-fra- ternity Council, and Senior Men ' s Clown Cell, and Hilton McCabe is also a politician. The Zeta Tau Alpha house lends Frank Anthony to Sigma Chi for signal practice on Mondays. Delta Chi Burns is gone; Dolan is gone; Burgess is gone. Hawthorne tries hopelessly to take their place. Rest in Peace! DOIR America ' s Finest Milk 81iake $l eare didn t OM ' ii a Clothing 8tore hut . . . POLONIUS advised his son Laertes, (in " Hamlet " ) " costly thy habit as thy purse affords ...for apparel oft proclaims the man! " Polonius was really voic- ing a wonderfully wise man ' s opinion on the value of Good Appearance! 5)esmond ' S LOS ANGELES Phi-Tau-Tau-Epsilon If they aren ' t Z.B.T. ' s they must be one of these four. Harry Edelson is the athlete, and has his own private rooting section of the brotherhood. Made up, variously, of disgruntled studes who fail to make Z.B.T. Can ' t say much for any of them. Established at different times and for different pur- poses. Alleged fraternal organizations, but no defi- nite proof. Sigma Alpha Epsilon This fraternity was established in 1921, after S.A.E. announced its affiliation with the American Legion and the Society of Automotive Engineers. Finances have not yet permitted this group to re- main in one house long enough for a permanent ad- dress to be established. It is rumored that an amal- gamation will be formed with Gamma Epsilon, in order to insure recognition on the campus. Russ Saunders is their athlete, Fred Chase, their student and poet, and Bill Crawford their missionary. Matt Barr is their only sorrow. Eber Jacques, the nominal president, is expected to register in the University next semester. 505 UNION ETHYL YeskT- offers few - - - Advanced Sparlc Poiiver After more than two years experience in " service testing ' ' Union Ethyl, the real anti-knock fuel built up for high compression, the Union Oil Company developed New Advanced Spark Power. New Advanced Spark Power means Peak Performance from your motor car. It means that you may obtain maximum mileage with increased power. Fill your tank from a blue and white striped pump today and take advan- tage of this High Compression Triumph. UNION OIL COMPANY If 506 Fab ?er 8181 Seventh at Olive Ready for the KICK OFF? DYAS ' line of football equipment more than meets the requirements of the game. It is a silent team mate — stands the wear because it is correctly designed and made right. Let DYAS ' equipment help you make your touch downs. Loner Street Floor co : tc ri con " Yl • ••■SSe ' v paM V- " " It ines. an ' easy b o - so action ° ,n iWP " p aycr BIR.KEL MUSIC CO. 446-445 S0.BR.0ADWAY WE.STLAKi 11K.ANCH 1402 W f.ST SEN ' EMTH University of Southern California general alumni association TROJANS 507 LOOSE I-Pihaf] (( Campus " and " University " Fillers Made in Standard Loose Leaf Notebook sizes. Made of exceptionally good grade durable Bond paper. Complete iiifoniKitiou C fillers iivailable at your ASSOCIATED STUDENTS STORE OR AT STATIONERS CORPORATION Hollywood 525 Soi ' TH Spring Street, Los Angeles San Diego San Francisco ADAMS-GOODMAN CO., Inc. Spo rting Goods " Our New Store Can Noiv Serve You " at SPECIAL WHOLESALE PRICES Athletic Equipment — Golf — Tennis — Sweaters — Rathing Suits — Beach and Gym Clothing — Fishing Tackle — Guns — Ammunition — Etc. 1041 So. Broadway 508 CoDi pliiucnts of RALPH C. FLEWELLING, A. I. A. Architect for the MuDD Memorial, Hall of Philosophy WESTERN COSTUME COMPANY COSTUMES - WIGS - PROPERTIES MILITARY EQUIPMENT 935 So. Broadway TRiNiTV 1171 5533 Sunset Biad HOllv 0664 Com pi intents of HARRY LEE MARTIN Signia Chi ' 96 Alpha Eta Rho Trojan Flying Club Back row: Burcham, Stoeffer, Waters, Peck, Smith, Dr. Hill, Deirart, Mogle. Bonadituan, Diehl, Striebel, L. Smith, Poole Front ro}r: Elder, Herbert, Porter, Sykes, Newmeyer, Dr. Herschberg, Crail FRANK BUNKER ' S Varsity Auto Repair Shop Mechanical — Electrical — Batteries Flat Rate System On All Jobs 935 W. JEFFERSON ST. " Where Trojan Greets Trojan " 509 R. WESTCOTT COMPANY CONTRACTORS FOR THE MUDD MEMORIAL HALL OF PHILOSOPHY UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Style leaders in the West ! We ' ve always been proud of our reputation for style leadership — we ' ve earned it by a constant search for clothes that please one group — Western College men. Vou can always be assured that a suit by our designers will be not only smart and correct — but at least a year ahead in style. Clothing — Haberdashery British Shoes Pkelps Terltel 34th University Ave. 707 N. Heliotrope U. S. C.-Stanford-O. S. C. Washington - U. C. L. A. SEE J. B. WARD for Photos VARSITY PHOTORIUM In The Students Union 510 1 i gl E " • A FOOD -vital as sunshine s J The ice cream of surpassina: quality- Delicious food that stimiUates the brain and invii orates the bodv. The bes t dealers have it — because it is California Dairies, Lw the • Best. 237 WINSTON STREET E. K. WOOD LUMBER COMPANY •GOODS OF THE WOODS " ROUGH AND FINISHED LUMBER Dexter Locks Inso Board and Builders Hardware Insulation 4701 Santa Fe Avenue MIDLAND 3111 THE FLORSHEIM SHOE For the voung man, we olifer " The Fiat, " one of those roomy, easy fitting FLORSHEIM styles, in smart new shades of tan. Many styles await your selection here. 216 West " ith St. 626 S. Broadway 611 S. Hill St. 708 S. Broadway Aiso 60 E. Colorado St., Pasadena 511 Prospective (graduates Have you definitely decided upon a vocation or profession? Life Underwriting as a life career offers young college men and women excep- tional opportunities. The graduates of Yale in one year who engaged in life underwriting earned fifty per cent more than did the average of the class in twenty other professional or business vocations. You can begin preparing for the work now without cost. Don ' t wait. Write for the book " Life Underwriting as a Career " to the Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Company You will find " Live to Win " a most interesting and instructive story of how one deposit of $400 resulted in the payment over a period of 30 years of $122,000 dxmng the life oj the insured and his wife under the Multiple Income Policy that " pays 5 ways. " This California Company was organized in 1868 by Leland Stanford, its first president. It has $145,983,165 in assets and over $700,000,000 of insurance. Call, telephone (TRinity 9501) or write the Company, Pacific Mutual Building, Los Angeles. GEORGE I. COCHRAN, President. WHEN IN PORTLAND Make the Multomah Hotel Your Headquarters WE APPRECIATE YOUR SUPPORT RICHARD W. CHILDS, Mgr. fi Sj ? t The WM. LANE COMPANY 108 E. Adams St. at Main Sporting GroodLsi OFFICIAL ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT WHOLESALE RETAIL 512 Quality Laundry " Entire La nil rJry Stitisfaction " Telephoxe WEsTMORE 3456 1518 PALOArAR Avenue Los Angeles, Cal. CONFIDENCE t Expected T| Appreciated Deserved JJ Twenty successful years manufacturing School Jewelry . . . Graduation An- nouncements . . . Cups . . . Medals Trophies . . . Diplomas THE T. V. ALLEN COMPANY i 2 Maple Avenue Los Angeles, California ENVELOPE and ,EAT.HER COAST :; PRODUCTS Co Manufacturers ENVELOPES BOOK COVERS FOR EVERY NEED BILT-RITE As a sample of our Product, we are pleased to present the cover of this El Rodeo For a number of years our con- cern has furnished the covers for many of the better annuals of the Pacific Coast. Our Representative will be ylail to offer s u g g e s t i on s and give you our proposition. Main Plant and Office Traction Ave. at Rose St. Los Angeles 513 Honesty IdOYALTY Courtesy .ERVICE oftudent ' s of tore OWNED AND OPERATED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS STUDENT ' S FOUNTAIN Coffee Shop and Qrill A TROJAN ENTERPRISE J] Serving Better Foods For The Same Price 514 We Point With Pride to El Rodeo 19: 9 It is a source of much satisfaction that we have again had the honor of producing the Year Book for the University of Southern CaUfornia. CARL A. BUNDY QUILL ) PRESS 1206-120S South Hill St. WEstmore o347 LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA 515 CLASS PINS CLASS RINGS • FLATWARE OfAMOND RINGS WEOOINC RINGS SILVERWARE during 1928-29 Our Clever Dance Programs have made your dances more popular Our " Favors " have made your dances more appreciated Our Fraternity and Sorority Badges have bound you closer together Our Pledge Pins made on a moment ' s notice were a real service to you Our Watches have proven to be good time-keepers as well as attractive in appearance Our Silverware has made your table more attractive Our Diamonds have been a source of pride to you Our Wedding Invitations and Stationery have marked your occasions with the stamp of correctness Our Wedding Ring is a source of never ending joy to you THEN . . — we have, in a measure fulfilled our purpose and we sincerely appreciate the opportunities of serving you. J. A. MEYERS CO. Inc. Jewelers and Stationers Since )9I2 822 So. Flower St. FAVOR NOVELTIES ATHLETIC AWARDS FRATERNITY PIN? APTER GUARDS PLEDGE PINS CRESTED RINGS DANCE PROGRAMS CORRESPONDENCE CARDS ART OBJECTS MONOGRAM STATIONERY GAVELS 516 t el LOW 1 rojAns 517 nr A eKMOWtlBDei MEMT ITHOUT the aid, advice, service, and patience of the many connected with the production of the thirty-fourth volume of El Rodeo the publication of the annual would have been impossible. Before closing the hoo}{, therefore, the editor wishes to ta e this opportunity to express her appreciatioyi to those, and they are many, who have aided and encouraged her. To ]ohn B. Jacl{son, of Carl A. Bundy Sluill and Press goes the fullest meas- ure of than s. His patience, his willingness to assist, and his invaluable sugges- tions, which always resulted in improvements, were great factors in the success of the publication. In the matter of ma e-up, and the myriad practical details. Johnny assisted the editor as no one else could have done. Ed ' Ware and Les Hatch, business manager and assistant manager, respec- tively, deserve unstinted congratulations for their iuor in caring for financial matters, and for providing for the difficult tas of distribution. Ed, with an efficient business staff, handled advertising to perfection. K. K. Stonier, manager of student publications, deserves thanks for his as- sistance to the business manager and the editor throughout the year. Ralph Huston and Matt Barr have been mentioned before, but too much cannot be said for these two members of the staff. They were on their jobs con- tinually. There was never a question but that Rxilph ' s wor could be ta en hot from the typewriter and sent to the printer immediately, or that Matt could be depended upon to chec the most minute detail. These are indispensable items in ma ing a boo of this sort. Bert Butterworth, John Butler, and Irvine King, of the Star Engraving Company, were indispensable aids. Many were the rush orders mar ed on the panels, which, but for the personal attention of these three men, would have been delayed. To Al Sealoc}{ of the Coast Envelope and Leather Products Company, who personally .supervised the ma ing of the cover, the editor extends deepest than s. Raymond ' H.ott, artist who painted the color pages, and designed Fraternity and Senior borders, dreads to see his name in print. But the editor coidd not finish this ac nowledgeme-nt without mention of him. The wor he did in inter- preting the ideas which she had for the art theme of the boo is incomparable. Harry Hahlbec}{, who laid out the snap pages and sport layout pages, has the deep appreciation of the editor. Those of ' Witzel ' s studio to whom the editor is indebted are Julian Gibbons, the photographer, and Juanita Frain and Mrs. Allen, the tu o assistants who cared for all picture appointmerits for iridividiuil photographs, and who rushed orders of extra prints in order that the panels might be engraved in time. For all action pictures and snapshots Mr. and Mrs. V ard, the University photographers, deserve high praise. Mr. Ward ' s excellent photography, together with Mrs. Ward ' s indefatigable energv in rushing prints and enlargements tnade it possible to obtain photos of campus scenes, groups, and athletic events. Gwynn Wilson, graduate manager of the Trojan student body, did more for the editor than can be expressed adequately here. He aided her with advice and material assistance, and was ready to use every means necessary to insure the success of the yearboo . A more valuable bac er El Rodeo never has had, or could have. Jesse G. Jessup, of Bundy § uill Press, was a dominating factor in the ma ing of this boo}{. His l nou ' ledge and his technical direction were an aid to the editor. In common with the entire staff of Bundy uill Press Mr. Jessup too a personal interest in El Rodeo. And last— to Paul Kiepe, Bill Miller, Stan Ewins and Wilbur Kiepe (Paul ' s brother) the editor is drowned in than s and than s for appreciation for eeping up her spirits and those of her co-wor ers. Things loo ed prettv lou ' sometimes, but these friends — tried arid true friends — made them effervescent. 518 IMDI) A Achievement 23 Adams, Leo --------- 338 Advertisements 499-522 Aeneas Hall 3 34-3 3 5 Alley Rat 492-516 Alpha Chi Alpha 379 Alpha Chi Omega 314 Alpha Delta Pi 325 Alpha Epsilon Phi 321 Alpha Gamma Delta - - • - - - 323 Alpha Kappa Kappa ------- 380 Alpha Kappa Psi 381 Alpha Nu Delta 307 Alpha Omega 461 Alpha Phi Epsilon 382 Alpha Rho Chi 387 A.I.E.E. 388 Alumni 350, 1 Alumni Review 88 Amazons .,,...... 47 Apolliad 105 Architecture 367 Aritotelian Literary Society 425 Athena Literary Society 427 B Bachelors Club 376 Bacon. Francis - - - - - - - 15, 129 Band 110.11 Bar Association, Law 474-8 Barr, Matt 89 Baseball 184-92 Basketball ' ' ' l ' - - - Bautzer, Gregson: Dickens. Milton - - - 130 Baxter, Bruce 131 Behlow, Bob 3 5 Beta Alpha Psi 385 Beta Sigma Omicron 326 Board of Governors, Law 479 Board of Managers ....... 44 Board of Publications 44 Board of Trustees 14 Book One 31 Book Two 353 Book Three 491 Bovard. Warren B. 13 Broomfield, Ray 121 Bryant, Dave 53 By-Liners 586 c Campus Groups 422-33 Chi Epsilon 387 Chinese Student Club 43 3 Circle S.C. Club 428 Class Officers 372, 3 Clionian Literary Society 424 Solwell. Alice 45 Commerce - - - 359 Committtts Commencement 271 Constitutional 40 Elections 42 CoiTiinittees Flying Squadron 42 Freshman Advisory 43 Homecoming 277 Organisations 40 Rally 65 Student News 41 Student Union 41 Council, Legislative 36, 7, 8 Council, Men " s 39 Crawford, Dean M. S. 15 D Daggett, Avalon 92 Dances, In General 124, 5 Deans of Colleges 15 " Dear Brutus " 362 Debate Cup Winners 345 Debate, Frosh 344 Debate, Varsity 3 38-44,347 Debate. Women 346 Delta Chi 387 Delta Delta Delta 320 Delta Gamma 322 Delta Kappa 378 Delta Phi Delta 306 Delta Phi Epsilon 388 Delta Psi Kappa 389 Delta Sigma Delta 459 Delta Sigma Phi 292 Delta Sigma Pi 390 Dcla Sigma Rho 391 Delta Theta 329 Delta Theta Phi 483 Delta Zeta - - 324 Dennv. Carl 48 Dental Section 437-470 Dickens, Milton - 338 Dickens and Bautzer 130 E Edgerton, Bailey 71 El Rodeo 84-87 Elmassion, 2aruhi - - - - - - - 131 Engineering 368 Epsilon Phi 393 Eta Kappa Nu 396 E.xtravaganza 97-101 Failor, Howard - 39 Farmer. Betty - - 35, 120 Flynn, Ralph 39 FOOTBALL 136- 172 Champions 137 Coaching Staff 170 Color Page. Facing 138 Freshmen Squad 169 Graduating Seniors 172 Managerial Staff 171 Ralph Huston 134 Season ' s Record - 136 Trophy Cups 152-3 519 wr- G Gamma Epsilon 304 Gamma Eta Gamma 484 Gamma Lambda Epsilon 397 Glee Club. Men ' s 112 Glee Club, Women 113 Gough, Lewis 48 H Hceb, Muriel 122 Hendricks, Calvin 131 Hibbs, Jesse 140 Homecoming 276-81 Homecoming Dance 120 Honorary and Professional Greeks - - 376-419 Honorary Music Club 398 Hopps, Rosita 52 Hubbard, Florence 92 Hupp, Earl 69 Huston, Ralph 89,134,277 I Iota Sigma Theta 328 Inter-Fraternity Council 285 Interfraternity Formal 121 International House 431 Intra-Mural Sports 217-23 J Japanese Student Club 432 Jean, Katherine 123, 131 Jones, Coach Howard 139 Joyce, Mary 46 Junior Prom 118, 19 K Kappa Alpha 294 Kappa Alpha Theta 318 Kappa Beta Pi 486 Kappa Delta 319 Kappa Psi 399 Kappa Sigma 293 Kaufman, Bill 93 Kiepe, Paul 93 Klene, Helen 123 Knights, Trojan 48 Knopf, Carl 130 L Lambda Kappa Sigma 400 Lambda Sigma Nu - 463 Law 472-91 Law Library 481 Law Review 473 Liberal Arts 3 58 Liberal Arts Sports Dance 122 M Main, Mary 47 McCoy, James 3 50 McDonald, VV. Ray 92 Medicine 369 Miller, Bill 93, 128 Miller, Dean Justin 472 Minor Sports 208-15 Mortar Board 5 2 Mu Phi Epsilon 402 Music 367 Musical Organizations 108-15 N National Collegiate Players o Olympic Team . . . Omega Delta Optometry .... Orchestra .... Order of the Coif Outstanding Fraternity Men Outstanding Sorority Women Pace, Gordon , . . . Palmer, Bernice ■ . . . Pan-Hellenic Patton, Gwen .... Permanent Class President Pharmacy Phi Alpha Delta .... Phi Beta Phi Beta Delta .... Phi Beta Kappa .... Phi Chi Theta .... Phi Delta Chi - - - - Phi Delta Delta .... Phi Delta Phi - ... Phi Kappa Phi - - - - Phi Kappa Psi .... Phi Kappa Tau .... Phi Mu Phi Mu Alpha .... Phi Nu Delta .... Phi Phi Phi Sigma Kappa Pi Beta Phi Pi Beta Phi Scholarship - Phi Delta Phi ... - Phleger, Fred .... Pi Kappa Alpha .... Pi Kappa Epsilon Pi Kappa Sigma .... Pigskin Review .... Play Productions Staff Pleasants, Gibson Political Science Club Practice Court .... Prelude Press Club Professional and Honorary Greeks Professional Pan-Hellenic - Prospectors Psi Omega Publications " Pygmalion and Galatea " 403 20-21 429 369 114 489 284 321 67 128 313 54 270 368 482 404 290 58 405 406 485 481 59 298 291 316 407 302 408 300 317 409 392 93 295 308 410 83 93 39 401 488 9 430 76-419 419 411 460 76-89 104 Quill Club 412 52a R Rallies 64-73 Raz: Sheets 89 Raubenhcimer. A. S. 128 Research 23 Rho Pi Phi 413 " Rip Van Winkle " 94-5 Hal Roberts 70, 108 Rooting Sections Stunts 66-73 Roudcbush, Mildred 119 s Scarab 414 Scholarship Students 60, 61 School of Religion Club 426 Seniors 234-74 Senior Hall of Fame 23 5 " The Show-Off " 96-7 Sigma 415 Sigma Alpha Epsilon ------- 289 Sigma Alpha Iota 416 Sigma Beta Chi 417 Sigma Chi 286 Sigma Delta Pi 394 Sigma Delta Tau ' 327 Sigma Phi Delta 395 Sigma Phi Epsilon 299 Sigma Sigma 54 Sigma Tau 303 Skull and Dagger 53 Skull and Scales 487 Smith, Dorothie 3 5 Society 117-25 Social Fraternities 284-310 Social Sororities 313-330 Speech 362 Spinsters " Club - - - 377 Spooks and Spokes ------- 354 Squires 49 Stonier, Kenneth 38 Student Body Government . . . . 3 5-49 Student Officers, Musical Organizations -------- 109 Taylor, Lucille 92,98 Tennant, Doris 130 Theta Psi 301 Theta Sigma Nu 305 Track 193-206 Trojan Oath 34 Trojan, S.C. Daily 76-9 U University Expansion 18, 19 Upsilon Alpha 462 Van de Verg, Louise - von KleinSmid, President R. B. 129 12 w Wampus 80-82 Ware, Ed 118 Williams, Don 141 Wilson, Gwynn 38 Wing Kwong Tse 129 Women ' s Residence Hall 3 3 2-3 Women ' s Sports 225-31 Wood, Paul 65 Wright, Charles 55,270 Wright, Grace 46 W.S.G.A, 45-6 X Xi Psi Phi Y Y.M.C.A. 423 " The Youngest " 102-3 Y.W.C.A. 422 Tau Delta Phi Tau Epsilon Phi 296 297 Zeman, Ray - Zeta Beta Tau Zet Phi Eta - Zeta Tau Alpha 344 288 418 315 521


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

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