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

 - Class of 1930

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 514 of the 1930 volume:

{ m. v Jl r iHBv m Uiy l HjV K B iljig2 2flMl «ii Fr [ f 1 - I EL HODEO Tn HAT achievement may not be et com- placency and for etfulness; that the dreams, the toiling, the strife of the first fifty years may not he lost to our minds; that we may build our hopes for the future on knowledge of the past, we, the CAssociated Students of the University of Southern California, have endeavor- ed to incorporate in this record of the living present a measure of the spirit of the years one by . Fifty years a o Los cy4ng,eles was till a little, sleepy pueblo; sycamores bordered du ty lanes wliere to- day busy boulevards stretch across tlie city; and tlie University of Southern California was still a vision unrealized ... a dream in the heart of a pioneer. ELKODEO 1930 f (Published byT THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA LOS ANGELES Copyright 1930 MATT BARR Editor LES HATCH Business Manager ORDER OIF BOOKS University -▼■ ■▼■ cylCTIVITIES Colleges Organizations ■ ■▼- g Illey at HIS, the Twenty ' Fifth volume of ElRodeo, attempts to record all {he events which have made {he year 1929-1930 memorable. ' Jhe editors submit to {he udents of the University of Southern California {his chronicle of a §reat year in the history of roy as a permanent record of {he achievements of the Fiftieth Year and as a reminder gf {he glorious stru les gf the First Fifty Years. HE Silver Committee, whose members have served {he University for more {han half its life, and who link {he present with the be innin s of Trojan history, belong to {he roup of pioneers to whom ' ■Troy owes its existence and its greatness. ' 5his El Rodeo for 1930 is dedicated, {herefore, to these members gf the Silver Committee: George Finley Bovard Laird J. Stabler Walter F. Skeele Lewis E. Ford Albert B.Ulrey Frank M. Porter James Main Dixon Adelaide Trowbridge Charles E. Pemberton Margaret Graham Borthwick EMI ' CENTENNIAL ODE By Floy Bernice Palmer iNG aloud, ho! — Sing aloud! Let us laugh in the face of the daum; Let us shout with the day coming on — Sing aloud, ho. ' — Sing aloud. ' They builded and sang, and their dreams and their song were one; They builded and sang, defying the near ' sighted hours; They built in the dark, that with dawning, the new day ' s sun Might gild and emblazon with promise the Trojan towers. They have builded all night in a chilling dar . Raising the Trojan towers Where the western s y meets the western sea, And the desert yucca flowers. They have builded a heritage to youth With the dreams they have dreamed so well; With the faith of our fathers, old in truth, They have raised a citadel. They have raised a strong citadel. And they sang as they toiled in the fog ' cold hours of the night; They sang of the joy that could laugh when the dawning came; They sang as they watched for the first pale hands of light That would rend the blinding dark with hammers of flame. Sing aloud, ho! — Sing aloud! Let us echo the challenge of dreams; Let us huild on the heritage of dreams. Sing aloud, ho! — Sing aloud. ' Now, day, be still, in reverence hush your singing; With memory seal the lips of laughter bold. Let triumph yield its place to vespers ringing Their gentle tribute to the faith of old. Now, dawning, kneel with rosary of gold, And, youth, chaunt softly in the morning air; Let aging doubt and worship wrapped in mould Stand shamed before the magnitude of prayer. And from the wind ' swept heavens let there be An echo of faith ' s immortality. " Holy, holy, holy, Lord of the old and the new Builder of forest cathedrals; Designer of rainbow-spun windows; Of high vaulted arches stencilled in silver and blue. Holy, holy, holy. Lord of the new and the old. Maker of music ' s splendor; Composer of harmony ' s patterns Flung out to the world on wings of the dawning ' s gold. Holy, holy, holy. Father of age and of youth. Author of justice and mercy; Creator of life that is climbing On ladders of prayer, faith ' hewn, to the portals of truth. " Now hail the dawning ' s light that springs Triumphant from the soil; Let morning sun on amber wings Proclaim the end of toil. Now, weary heart and weary hand, Look in these morning hours To where, from sun-washed western land, There rise the Trojan towers — A heritage from those who came To build with hopes and fears And wrote in words of lasting flame Upon the scroll of years. " A palm to him who merits it . . . " Let mankind judge his worth, And honor crown with true renown The splendor of the earth. Sing aloud, ho! — Sing aloud! Let us laugh in the face of the dawn; Let us shout with the day coming on. For they have yielded a dream to us Whose spires reach to the s y; And they have yielded a song to us With its courage soaring high; And the) have yielded a prayer to us That faith should never die. So... Sing aloud, ho! — Sing aloud! Let us laugh in the oncoming hours; Let us mount to the s y with our towers. Sing aloud, ho! — Sing aloud Copyright. 1929 by University of Southern California )0 THE University, its faculty and student administrations, and to all the fac- tors which make for co-operation between the two, the following book of El Rodeo is devoted. Within its pages is an account of the activities of the administration, and a record of its outstanding achievements. TIHIIE UNIVERSITY Old buildings are revered for fheir tradi- tions . . . for the life that was lived in them and the memories that they enshrine, c lthena Hall, now a part of Old Colle ,e. stands as a monument to memory. It was the birthplace of a r e a t modern university. The FoiDicI ' Dig of Troy Marion McKi First Pr, )AK people on the west- ern coast seem to have awak- ened early to a realization of the great potentialities of South- ern California. The outlook of Southern California has never been static ; it has always been one of receding goals. Progres- sive people fifty years ago were visioning great cities which would bring in their wakes a great distributing point of knowledge and culture. One who glimpsed a great future was the Reverend John R. Tansey, the Presiding Elder of the Los Angeles District of t he Methodist Episcopal Church. He formulated a plan for the establishment of a university, but died before he could accom- plish his purpose. Another man with the same thought was Judge Robert Maclay Widney, who collaborated with Abel Stearns for the founding of a great institution. This, too, had to be abandoned because of the sudden death of Stearns. Later Judge Widney laid a plan before the Fort Street Metho- dist Episcopal Church, of which the Reverend IVLir- ion McKinley Bovard was pastor. A proposition was soon in working order by which a college should be established in West Los Angeles on a grant of land with a donation of three hundred and eight lots. The original deed of trust was executed on July 29, 1(S79. It was incorporated as the " Uni- versity of Southern California " on July 30, 1880. This marks the first stage of development of the University of Southern California, that was destined to be known as the " Southland ' s Own. " A survey of the first four years shows the laying of the foundation of a great institution, an increase in faculty and general equipment, the growth and spirit of the student body, several proposed new buildings, and the preparations and exercises con- nected with the first commencement. The Reverend Marion McKinley Bovard was the first president of the L niversity and his brother. Professor F. D. Bovard, was vice-president at the same time. After five years of intensive work. Pro- fessor Bovard resigned. The closing years of the administration of President ]VL AL Bovard were distinguished by a great and sudden cessation of activity due to a disrupted money market. The very existence of the University was threatened ; it was only by dint of hard work and sacrifice that the Ni.EV Bovard •siJent situation was saved. By 1887 the cris is was well tided over and the University was launch- ed on a greater course with new vigor. However, in the next few years financial difficulties recurred. Because of the severe strain and pressure attendant upon the administration of af- fairs of the University during a period of financial stress. Presi- dent Bovard suffered a general breakdown in health. He was released by a leave of absence, and Dr. Matthew, as vice- (iresident, relieved him of the work. It was hoped that a long rest would restore his health, but no sign of improvement ap- peared. In 1891 the first presi- dent of the University of South- ern California died, ending a career of careful, wise and energetic discharge of duties and responsibilities. During the years from 1886 to 1889 many pro- jects were on foot for establishing academies and seminaries as branches of the University system. A proposition was made and accepted by the Board of Directors to establish a branch academy at Tu- lare, California. Defective records caused consid- erable trouble and delay. The errors were rectified and the academy was established, only to fall under the blight of a severe real estate and financial de- pression. L nfortunately the enterprise had to be abandoned. Another scheme for the opening of a seminary was undertaken at Escondido, California. Due to the efforts of the San Diego Methodist Church, land grants and financial backing were obtained, and in 1887 contracts were let. At the time of its completion, the Escondido Seminary was the most complete educational imit in the state. At the close of 1894 it became necessary to close the institution owing to lack of sufficient income. A number of projects were on foot during the era of expansion for the establishment of academies at Fresno, San Lu is Obispo, Elsinore, Nordoff, Paso Robles, Raniona, Rialto, and Montalvo, but nothing of a permanent character was ever done. The most spectacular enterprise contemplated was the founding of an astronomical observatory on the summit of Mt. Wilson. Scientists sent to approve the site were enthusiastic in their praise. Mr. E. F. Spence, a Los Angeles banker, announced the gift of aluable lands for the establishment, but [17] real estate inflation broke and the matter was a failure; one more charged to the financial depression of this era. The first institution established under the old university system, aside from the College of Lib- eral Arts, was the " Chaffey College of Agriculture of the University of Southern California, " at On- tario, California. On March 17, 1883, a large com- pany left Los Angeles for Ontario to participate in the laying of the cornerstone out in a barren, desert waste, where they had to frighten away the jack rabbits in order to find the stakes in the sagebrush that marked the campus site. It was found after two years that it was impractical to continue the agricultural phase, and it was decided to reorganize the instruction in order to place it on truly academic basis. With a reorganization it was provided that the President of the University of Southern Cali- fornia should be the President " de facto " of Chaf- fev College. As a Christian educational center the University established the Maclay College of Theol- ogy. After a period of activity, there was a period of financial embarrassment that demanded a suspen- sion of operation. The College of Theology was re- opened in 1907. Tile College of Medicine was the second de- partment to be established under the old university system. The movement was formally inaugurated in 1885, five years after the founding of the Uni- versity. In the month of September, 1884, the Board of Directors of the Lhiiversity passed a reso- lution that authorized the establishment of the Col- lege of Medicine. The inauguration ceremonies were held on the evening of October 14, 1885, in Nadeau, in Los Angeles. Believing that practical experience was of as great benefit as theoretical knowledge, the College from the beginning provided ample clinical advantages. The Medical School began its work with an enroll- ment of twelve students and a faculty of physicians well known in their profession throughout South- ern California. Students were required to be grad- uates of some University, College, High School, Academy, or Normal School before being allowed to matriculate or register in the Department of Medicine. In the session beginning in the fall of 1890, the requirements in the amount of work re- quired for graduation were increased. Ten years after the establishment of the College of Medicine plans were made for the erection of a building for its exclusive use. This building, named " Founder ' s Building, " was a three-story frame building con- structed on plain architectural lines. Dr. J. P. Widney was elected the first Dean of the Medical College. The College of Physicians and Surgeons was founded in 1904. Later on it was found advis- able to discontinue the Department of Medicine entirely during the World War. It was re-estab- lished in the fall of 1928. Chaffee College Academy lii ii.din CIS] (m {y s January, 1892, Doctor Widney, oiu- of the fouuiiers, was elected President of the Univer- sity. During his administration there was a decided reorganization of the educational system with the incorporation of the College of Liberal Arts as a separate department. Doctor Widney resigned in 1895, after serving fifteen years consecutively in al- most every position of responsibility in the educa- tional s stem. His successor, the Reverend George W. Vhite, brought about extension and expansion of the University in administration, collegiate and inter-collegiate activities, and improved the finan- cial status. Dr. White tendered his resignation as President in 1899. For four years — 1899-1903 — the University was directly imder the administration of the Hoard of Trustees. George Finlcy Hovard, as the president of the Board of Trustees, was the head administra- tor. In 1904 he was elected president of the Uni- versity, and continued in office until 1922. During his administration many problems confronted the I niversity; much credit and well-deserved praise tor what has been accomplished must be laid at the teet of (Jeorgc l- ' inley Ho ard. The construction of the Women ' s Athletic Huilding, the present admin- istration building, additions to what is now Old Col- lege, the Science Hall, and the basketball pavilion, took place under his leadership. As contrasted with six schools and colleges in 1903, President Hovard turned over to his successor eight separate schools and colleges, all on a sound financial basis. One of the great aims of Dr. Bovard was the advancement of the academic prestige of the University, and the requirements for entrance were raised, as were the scholastic requirements of the matriculating stud- ents. The World War took its toll in work and men, but peace brought growth in all departments. In 1921, Doctor Bo ard suffered a severe break in health, and was ordered to rest for six months. An administration committee was formed, composed of Lester B. Rogers, dean of the School of Education, J. H. Montgomery, Registrar, and Warren B. Bo- vard, Comptroller. Doctor Bovard asked then that a new president be found. His retirement was in- itiated by himself. In appreciation for his great work, he was elected President-Emeritus. Thus, Dr. Bovard went out of office. As it was during his administration that the name " Trojan " was first applied to the University of Southern California, it is fitting that Dr. Bovard be the first to wear the name of President-Emeritus of the " Trojans. " the Southland ' s Own. Here ends the account of the conception and inauguration of the University of Southern Califor- nia on a sound and plausible basis. The vista of these past years shows the sturdy character of the founders of this institution, the unfailing devotion to their task, and the increasing momentum of the pace to maturity. Athena Hail, 1900 Tjik Class ok ' S9 [ 19] T hc Modem Era ' he inauguration of Dr. Rufus Bernhard von KleinSmid as the President of the University of Southern Cah ' fornia marks the beginning of the present era. Growth and expansion have continued unabated, and many schools and colleges have been established. Today the fame of the Southern Cali- fornia " Trojans " is wide-spread ; the University has become the " dynamic center of a dynamic com- munity. " The College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences is the nucleus of the campus life and activity. Radially from the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences spread other colleges — Music, Dentistry, Medicine, Pharmacy, Commerce and Business Administration, and Engineering, and several schools — Law, Speech, Architecture, Education, Social Welfare, Religion, and Citizenship and Public Administration. Be- cause of Dr. von KleinSmid ' s intense interest in International Relations, the Los Angeles Univer- sity of International Relations was founded. The extension of the university program has been ampli- fied to include three summer sessions, the Commun- ity Service division, and a Radio department. Be- cause Southern California believes in scholarship applied to the problems and activities of life, it has remained a metropolitan university rather than ac- cept the proposals that have been made to move the campus to more spacious grounds. Its situation in the heart of a city has brought to the university the responsibility for supplying the cultural needs of the people of the community. The achievements of Southern California in the world of sports have been remarkable. Trojan ath- letes held national records for the hundred yard and two hundred and twenty yard dashes, in the high and low hurdles, javelin, discus, shotput, and world record in the pole vault, discus, and sprint relavs. Its football teams have won their wav to the top of the national ratings. Nevertheless, the real goal should not be overlooked in considering these feats. Athletics are encouraged because the Univer- sity believes in the great physical and mental benefit of physical development. Scholarship is watched and guided from the time that the student enters the University until he leaves for the last time. The faculty acts as an advisory body in helping students to select their vocations. The incoming student is required to pass a psychological examination that aids in placing him according to his ability. The University of South- ern California has been granted chapters in the two foremost honorary scholastic fraternities of the coun- try, Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi. Graduates of this institution have received hon- ors in all walks of life. Numbered among the not- able alumni are a star of the Chicago Grand Opera, the only woman Assistant United States Attorney General at Washington, an Associate Justice of the California Supreme Court, two Justices of the Dis- trict Court of Appeals of the State, seven municipal court judges in Los Angeles, the Los Angeles Coun- ty District Attorney, and a member of the United States Court at Shanghai. Trojan alumni clubs show on their member- ship rolls men and women prominent in business, politics, the professions and the arts. Bridck Hai I. A CoRNtR OF Old C nl.l.lci [20] ■ _yHERi-; are three hundred and thirty-six law- yers in Los Angeles, six hundred and ninety-one dentists, five hundred and eighty-three teachers in the metropolitan area who have all received their training in the different schools and colleges of the University of Southern California. With the celebration of the semi-centennial anni- versary, the University of Southern California be- gins its second fifty years. The past half century appears in retrospect as a colorful panorama ; the oncoming years slowly come into view as one goal after another recedes. The student body, with the conscious pride of " Trojans, " looks forward to the accomplishment of its ripening desires. This anni- versary year means the beginning of greater endeav- ors, the building of a beautiful and serviceable struc- ture on the sturdy foundation of the past fifty years. Progression is the order of the day. With the formation of the campus site into a triangle by the changing of Hoover Street, the University plans to develop the campus into a com- plete imiversity unit. The groups of buildings com- pleted and planned by the administration will be the nucleus of the campus grounds. The Library, which will probably be situated opposite the Administra- tion Building, the Athletic Building, the Arts group, of which the Law School and Bridge Hall are now completed, the Seeley Wintersmith Mudd Hall of Philosophy, the Science unit. Old College and its environs, all comprise the future collegiate center. The proposed changes will give Southern Cali- fornia a campus that will be unique among those of metropolitan universities in the L ' nitcd States. The greatest progress and development has taken place since l ' )2(); this was made possible by the great constructive work of the preceding years. The fac- ulty group, the high scholastic standing, the ath- letic prowess, the collegiate activities, will all con- tinue to contribute to the advancement of the " Tro- jan " institution throughout the succeeding years. The research that is carried on in the labora- tories and libraries of the University constitutes one of the great services of this institution. " The Jour- nal of Applied Sociology, " edited and published at the University, is a recognized authority among the advanced thinkers in that field. " The Personalist, " a quarterly publication of the Philosophy depart- ment, and the Hoose Library of Philosophy, add further distinction to the University. The professors, instructors, and graduate stu- dents of the University of Southern California are in estigating problems of genetics that will have a definite bearing on the subject of heredity and race improvement. Another field of research is that of petroleum products where they are seeking im- proved methods of fuels and lubricants. In the School of Education intensive study is being made of teaching problems and the application of psy- chological tests in estimating the students ' ability and guiding them in their work. In the School of Social Welfare, problems and social relationships and social adjustments are receiving definite atten- tion. The materials used in these investigations are those peculiar to Southern California; therefore, the results obtained from this work have an especial interest for the surrounding community. Thus, ac- tivity progresses at the opening of the second fifty years. The dynamic character of the university, ex- pressed in this record of cont inuous growth, augurs well for the next fifty years, when a mature univer- sity will reach new heights of fame. Admimsikai ion l-ii ii.dini The Law Schooi. :2i} The Semi- CetiteiDiial Celehratioji ' he University of South- ern California celebrates its fif- tieth anniversary by an entire week of festivities in the month of June, 1930. One hundred and seventy-eight outstanding foreign universities have been invited to send representatives to Los Angeles to participate in the event. Some of the fea- tures of the Semi-Centennial program are the educational ex- hibits, scientific studies, and aca- demic demonstrations ; a histor- ical pageant to be presented by the School of Speech ; a colleg- iate chorus that will present the oratorio " Elijah " ; the Golden Jubilee Banquet ; the dedication of the new buildings ; the laying of the cornerstone of the new Library Building; the presentation of the University Ode; the unveiling of the emblematic Trojan statue, " The Spirit of Troy. " The chairmanship of the Executive Committee is held by Dr. Rockwell D. Hunt; other members are Emory S. Bogardus, vice-chairman; Hugh C. Willett, .secretary; Ruth Brown, James McCo) ' and Charleii Seaman. The Alumni Committee is headed by James McCoy, chainnan, and Frank Hadlock, Allen T. Archer, Linton Smith, Helen AL Morehouse and Everett ALittoon complete the committee. The Associated Students committee is composed of Leo Adams, chairman. Bob Beardsley, Art Neeley, Sam Newman, Isabel Loftus, Janet McCoy and Dorothie Smith. The members of the Entertainment Committee are Francis Bacon, chairman, Bruce Baxter, Louis Wann, Dean Crawford and Ruth Brown. Charlotte Brown is the chairman of the Exhibits Committee; her assistants are Dr. Irene McCul- loch, Ray MacDonald, C. A. Johnson, Clayton D. Carus and Willard S. Ford. The Music Committee is headed by A. M. Perry as chairman ; Horatio Cogswell, Alexander Stewart, Harold Roberts and J. Arthur Lewis are the other members. The Printing Committee is composed of H. W. Dean ' Rockwell D. Hum Hill, chairman, Josephine C. Wice and Roy T. Thompson. The Program Committee is made up of R. D. Hunt, chair- man, E. S. Bogardus and Hugh Willett. The Publications Commit- tee consists of Emery Olson, chairman, Grace Walker, Gladys Wadsworth Tuttle, Gwynn Wilson, R. L. French, and Esther Shelhamer. The Reception Committee is composed of Roy Malcolm, chairman, Francis M. Baldwin, Delia T. Early, O. W. E. Cook, T. D. Cooke, Justin Mil- ler, Ray K. Imme ' l, V. H. Brown, C. M. Case and Edith Johnson. These committees have outlined one of the most brilliant celebration programs ever undertaken by an educational institution. Visitors from great uni- versities throughout the world received invitations to attend the Semi-Centennial celebration. A Cour- ier Committee, composed of faculty members and prominent alumni, visited Europe in the summer of 1929, and delivered personal invitations to celebrat- ed friends of the universitv in everv nation of the Old World. Madame Ernestine Schumann-Heinck, Alice Gentle and Laurence Tibbett, singing in the ora- torio, " Elijah, " are only three of the famous per- sons whose efforts assisted in the success of the plans of the committee. Every student enterprise during 1929 and 193(1 has also been directed toward the great June program. Those faculty members of the university staff whose terms of service exceed the quarter century compose an honorary committee. The members of the committee, all veterans in the service of South- ern California, are: President Emeritus George Finley Bovard, Dean Laird J. Stabler, Dean Walter F. Skeele, Dean Lewis E. Ford, Charles E. Pem- berton. Dr. Albert Ulrey, Margaret G. ]?orthwick. Dr. J. F. Mauer, Frank M. Porter, dean emeritus of the Law School, Dean Ezra A. Healy, Adelaide Trowbridge Perry, and Dr. James Main Dixon. This " Silver Committee, " as it is known, represents almost every college in the university. Each of its members has distinguished himself in his field. [22] Faculty Administration I Gf.orgf. Finlev Bovard Because he aiiUd a small, growing university through the dangerous period of the war, and because he was the moving spirit behind the rapid expansion ivhich carried that university to the heights during the year inimediatdy foUoiving the war, George Finley Bovard, President Emeritus of the University of Southern California, rightfully deserves a place of honor in the history of Troy. His was a task as difficult as that which faced Marion Mc- Kiiilcy Bovard in his efforts to build a university from the tiny institution trhich occupied a small tract of land on Wesley Avenue in 1R90: and the completion of that task made Southern California ready to step into its place as the great university of the Southicest. [24] R. B. voK KleinSmid - XyO Rufiis Bernlianl von KhinSinul. pitsiiUnt of llic I ' nivtrsily (if Southern Calif orniti, mint yo the lion ' s share of credit for the re iiarl-ahle groivth of the university iluriny the past deeaile of our history. An administrator par exeellenec. an educator tcho values eoininunity cultural progress as irell as traditional standards of edu- cation. President von KleinSmid has made the University of Southern California an integral pari of the life of Los Angeles and of Southern California. Today the university, celehratini its fiftieth annivcr- sar , remembers the names and the deeds of those ivho built the nails of Troy, and Rufus Bernhard von KleinSmid, ivatehing the great Semi-(Jentcnnial Jubilee, may justly be proud of his share in the development of this great institution of learning. ■25} W ' ARRKN li. BOVARD Dr. Frank C. Touton The Vice-Presidents ARREX B. BovARD, vice-presideiit and comp- troller of the University of the University of South- ern California, and secretary of the Board of Trus- tees, today keeps the name of Bovard as prominent in the activities of the university as it has been since Marion M. Bovard took office in 1880 as the first president of the institution. First as comptroller, now as vice-president, re- taining his former duties, Warren Bradley Bovard has served the university in an executive capacity since 1920. Young enough to respond to the name " Bovie, " yet experienced in business and executive work through years of association with business men, with the university, and with state government officials, Warren B. Bovard has done much to aid in the great strides which the university has made since his appointment to office. Future histories of the university will place his name beside those of his father and his grandfather, George Finlev Bovard and Marion M. Bovard, in the ranks of those who built the mighty educational institution which is the University of Southern California. Because he is extremely young, compared with many other university executives, and because his family history is so closely tied up with that of the University of Southern California, Warren Bradley Bovard is ideally suited to serve the institution at the close of its first and the beginning of the second fifty years. He knows the university, its st udents, its problems, and its purpose, and with that knowl- edge he is able to serve Southern California as a leader, a friend, and an ardent worker. HOUSAXDS of high school and grammar school students know more of Frank C. Touton than did most Southern California students until a compara- tively short time ago. Most of the students entering Southern California gained their first knowledge of algebra from the books which bear Dr. Touton ' s name. Today, however, as vice-president of the uni- versity. Dr. Touton has become known to every undergraduate on the campus. In less than one year he has taken a new office and made it one of the most important imits in the administration of the university. The appointment of Dr. Touton to a vice- presidency during the summer of 1929 was a meas- ure of recognition for the admirable work which he had done as director of educational research. His labors in the field of education were invaluable in improving the standing the the university, and in making the School of Education one of the great forces in the improvement of education throughout the state of California. Representing the university in many conven- tions, acting for the president in important cases of all kinds, and directing a myriad activities on the campus. Dr. Touton is one of the busiest college executives in America. He is an important factor in the administration of the university. Beginning his second year in office in Septem- ber of this year Dr. Touton will find more tasks awaiting him, tasks which will aid in the develop- ment of a greater university. [26] Dean Marv S. Cravvfoku Dean Francis M. Bacon The Deans EAX Mary Sinclair Crawford, dean of women of the University of Southern Cahfornia, is one of those rare and invaluable persons who combines brilliant scholarship, great teaching ability, and executive ability. As the controlling force in all women ' s activi- ties on the campus. Dean Crawford has earned the respect and admiration of all women students. Dur- ing her term of ofHce women ' s social, scholastic and extra-curricular activities have been put on a plane far above that ever reached before. Every women ' s organization has felt the advantages of her sound advice, and her admirers may be found in every women ' s group in the university. Since the advent of Dean Crawford the Y.W. C.A. has made great strides; the Women ' s Self Government Association has achieved national rec- ognition ; a court of justice has been established ; and regulations of women ' s activities have been put on a sound footing. Many women who have journeyed to Europe with Dean Crawford will testify to her interest in subjects which lie beyond the bounds of her office, and hundreds of others will remember her as a teacher of languages with few superiors. In addition to her official capacity as Dean of Women, she holds the title of Doctor of Philosophy in French. This title has been conferred upon her in recognition of the valuable work accomplished in that field. No brief article written can convey the sincere regard and respect that the students on our campus hold for Dr. Crawford. Each collegiate unit is definitely aware of the friendly influence wielded by her wise po -er. Her place is paramount. L NDREDS of freshmen last September filed into the office of the Counselor of Men, shook hands hastily with the smiling person behind the desk, and then fled from the room. Those who returned, whether through personal desire or in answer to notes from the Counselor, were privileged to speak at greater length with Dean Francis Hacon. Francis Miller Bacon, lecturer, and Francis Bacon, Counselor of Men, are two very similar persons, in their kindliness, tact, and humanness. But the lecturer who sticks closely to his subject, and holds hard to facts, is not the Counselor who can find time to discuss with the frightened fresh- man ways and means of studying, or methods of earning a place on the Trojan staff. Scholarship, extra-curricular activities, and a host of other problems of undergraduates are dis- cussed each day in the office on the second floor of the Student Union. In addition to his official duties. Dean Bacon acts as advisor to the Men ' s Council, taking an active part in all meetings. He also acts as one of the facultv representatives on the Legislative Coun- cil. Dean Bacon , in spite of his awe-inspiring list of duties which are known to the students, has won a name for himself as one of the most popular fac- ulty members in the university. He has become a campus figure known alike to freshman and senior. Owing to the success with which he has met the problems which daily face a Counselor of Men, Dean Bacon has found his work as an adxisor grow- ing so that an assistant has been appointed to help him in his duties. [27} Board of Trustees George I. Cochran President W. F. Cronemiller Charles E. Seaman ice-President ] ' ice-President Harrv J. Bauer, LL.B. F. E. Eckhart ' ■(• e-Presiden t I ' ic e- Preside n t Andrew M. Chaffev Treasurer W. W. Beckett, M.D. L. E. Behvmer, M.B.A. W. C. Buckner, D.D. Bishop Charles Wesley Burns, D.D., LL.D. Asa V. Call J. E. Carr Ernest P. Clarke Prescott F. Cogswell W. L. V. Davis. D.D. E. E. Helms, D.D. Alfred Inwood, D.D. F. M. Larkin, D.D. Ben R. Meyer C. I. D. Moore Wayland Morrison, M.D. M. H. Mosier Seeley G. Mudd, M.D. J. W. Oakley, M.D. C. A. Parmalee Harry Philp S. K. RiNDGE Merle N. Smith. D.D. Governor A. J. Wall.ace, LL.D. Walter P. Watts Warren Bradley Bovard Secretary Honorary Members George Finley Bovard, A.M., D.D., LL.D. E. A. Healy, D.D. F. Q. Story [28} Student yldwinistration The Associated Studcfits ' T L ' D E N T go ernnient whose foundation is pt-rnia- nent and valid while its elas- ticity allows for progression with changing times, and equit- able stability is that of South- ern California. A constitution revised in 1927 is the govern- ing article of the Associated Students. Principles set forth in this constitution are based upon the traditions and ideals that have grown and developed throughout the life of the Uni- versity. The greatest document in America, namely, the Constitu- tion of the United States, was the model for the preamble of the Trojan governing body. Many things are concentrated in standards of University life, the leges, intercollegiate relationships governmental organizations. this preamble, the unification of col- and the student Investment of governmental power is provided for in the Constitution on three general depart- ments: Executive, legislative and judicial. Three elective offices of the student body and Gvvynn Wilson, graduate manager, constitute the executive department and are charged with the execution and operation of all policies a nd acts. Determination of all policies, instruction of the executive, and the passing of all necessary legislation are the duties of the legislative department desig- nated in the Constitution. In the Senior Men ' s Council is vested the Judicial department. Only the duties of the general student body offi- cers are definitely outlined in this constitution. Con- crete settlement of duties for the various commis- sioners necessary for effective work of an organi- zation is provided for in legislative act, enacted by the Associated Students assembled in the Legislative Council. Freedom in progression and less confusion and conflict is allowed by such an arrangement, pro- moting greater stability and efficiency. Procedure is outlined in the Constitution for an amendment in cases where an act is found to be unnecessary and out of date in view of the changing conditions on the life of the University. Leo Adams is president of the Associated Students and head of the executive depart- ment of the student govern- ment, which is federal in nature with separation and division of official power and duties. In addition to his duties as executive, Adams is a member ex-officio of all committees. He presides at all meetings of the Legislative Council, represents the associated students in their relations with other university student bodies, and in all ways exercises the authority of the executive department. He does, however, share his executive power with the legislative council, whic ' combines a measure of executive authority with the right to legislate. The Legislative Council represents even, ' por- tion of the student body. Its membership includes the president of each college, as well as other elected members from the larger colleges in the university. Deliberations of the Legislative Council, held on alternate Tuesdays, in the Council Room of the Student Union, are open to the student body. Bona- fide undergraduates may attend any meetings, and learn first hand of the operations of the group of representatives. Chairmen of standing committees are ex-officio members of the Legislative Council, and their sug- gestions and discussions are of vital importance in the activities of the council. Student body elections are held each spring, with polls in every school and college. Increased student interest in governmental afifairs is shown by the greatlv enlarged vote cast in elections during the past two years. Record ballots show that profes- sional schools have become more closely connected with the student body government since the adop- tion of the new Associated Students constitution. The healthy growth of interest bespeaks a finer school spirit, with a corresponding growth in active work for the welfare of the university. [30] The Plan of GovcnifNoit ' he Associated Student Hody adiiiim ' stratioii for the year 1929-1930 has had certain definite aims and purposes which have been effectively ac- complished. The work, for the most part, has been an attempt to carry out the plans of student body government which were adopted and put into ef- fect last year under the new A.S.U.S.C. Consti- tution and Legislative Acts. For the purpose of making the Constitution more concrete and pennanent, Legislative Acts have been created to cover all of the varied student activities which are controlled by the Student Body. Various committees are provided for, both as to organization and duties, under these Acts, and, be- cause of the definite connection between these com- mittees, and other student organizations, and the Constitution, every activity on the campus is closely related to the work of the student officials. A separation of the various schools and col- leges from the federal body of government, that is, the A.S.U.S.C, has been especially stressed this year. One form of furthering this separation and independence of the several branches of the Univer- sity has been effected through the operation of in- dividual elections in each division, both as to college and class officers. Under the administrative routine, certain com- mittees have taken over duties which will increase the efficiency of the government, and will also diminish the duties of the President. Although these committees are doing the work, they are un- der the President ' s supervision and responsibility. The committees are headed by chairmen whose positions on the legislative council make them a cab- inet, with opportunity to advise the president. DoROTHiE Smith Vice-President The University of Southern California has a Student Body organization and government which will some day be one of the finest systems of gov- ernment to be found in American universities or colleges. Perfection of Student Body organization, standardization of the rules and regulations of com- mittees, and the separation of colleges have been the aims of the administration this year, and they will undoubtedly be fully realized in future years if administrations continue to carry out the ideal of the Constitution. It is also the plan of the stu- dent body officers to codify all the rules and regu- lations of the various committees. It is their hope that, in the near future, student officers will make use of this system so as to carry out the traditions under which these committees have worked in the past. The importance of the separation of the col- leges cannot be too greatly stressed, because their existence in the future will depend very largely upon the separation. It is not that the Associated Students of the LTniversity of Southern California will be completely divorced from these other col- leges, for they will still act as the supreme force in undergraduate government, but the separation will allow the various colleges to operate extensive- ly in their own fields. Although the constitution of the Associated Students of the University of Southern California has now been in operation for two years, it is still in a state of flux. As the university grows, changes are made to provide for the new problems which necessarily arise. In line with the continual progress to keep pace with the changes in needs. Dental College was granted an additional representati e on the legisla- tive council in April. [31] Legislative Council Adams. Barr, Beards ' ey. Benedict. Brenner Fttterly. Flynn. Foster. Goush. Hatch Heber. HoIIinpsworth. Loftus. McCoy. MacLarr Meyer, Miller, Neilson. Openshaw. Pace Patterson. Petty. RitcViie. Smith. Tennant White. Willis. Wright. Young, Zeman [ :.2 ] The Legislative Council Leo Adams Prendent Dorothie Smith ] ice-President Janet McCoy Secretary Gwynn Wilson Ceiieral Manager VOTING Architecture Kenneth Winebrenner Commerce Walter Benedict Charles Nielson Dental Rulon Openshaw Engineering Lumir Slezak Pharmacy Karl Brenner Laiv Ellsworth Meyer Ward Foster Music William Ellfeldt Letters, Arts and Sciences Don Petty Gregson Bautzer Jessica Heber Dorothy Hollingsworth Gene Lynch Doris Tennant Ray Zeman FACULTY Dr. Albert S. Raubenheimer Dean Francis Bacon EX-OFFICIO MEMBERS Trojan Editor ------- Ralph Flynn Trojan Business Manager - - - Mulvey White El Rodeo Editor -------- Matt Barr Business Manager ------- Les Hatch Wampus Editor ------- Carl Fetterly Business Manager ------ Al Michalean Debate Manager ------- Ran Ritchey PF.S.G. A. President - - - - Doris Tennant Amazon President ------- Isabel Loftus Trojan Knight President - - - - Sam Newman Panhellenic President ----- Irma Willis Interfraternity Council President - Don MacLarnan Play Productions Manager - - ' illiam C. Miller Y.W.C.A. President ------ Beth Tibbott Yell King - - - - Gordon Pace Y.M.C.A. President ----- Leland Jacobsen Rally Committee ------ Sam Newman Freshman Advisory Committee - - Jack MacFaden Student Union Committee - - - Charles Nielson University Relations Committee - Lorraine ' oiing Homecoming Committee - - - - Bob Beardsley Historical Committee ----- Grace Wright Student Neu ' s Committee - - - Tom Patterson Community Chest Committee - - Glenn Johnson Elections Committee ----- Arthur Langton [33] The Business Office ' he important business of handling the student finances of the University descends upon the office of the General Manager, which is headed by GwTon Wilson. Because of the many and varied sources and dis- bursements of monies, a highly efficient and exten- sive department is needed. The common belief is that the general manager need only handle the foot- ball receipts, but in reality this is but a small part of all of the duties. Every student activity is handled through this office. All athletic receipts and expenses go through the General Manager ' s hands. All four student publications — the El Rodeo, Trojan, Wampus and Pigskin — are handled by a business manager con- nected with the department. All All-University clubs, fraternities and groups, handle their finances through this office. The student body membership dues and indi idual class dues go through this cen- tral office. The two University publicity bureaus are in contact with this department. Gwynn Wilson, former student, occupies the office of general or graduate manager, and it is his duty to administer the student funds. Salaries of all employees of the student body, including the ath- letic coaches, trainers and assistants, are paid through here. This department handles the tickets for all athletic contests in which the university teams participate. Arnold Eddy Assistant Graduate Manager CiVVVNS ' WU.SON Graduate Manayer Assisting Mr. Wilson is Arnold Eddy, who does the actual work of allotting tickets to the various games. He also handles all arrangements for the transportation of athletic teams, delegates to the conventions peculiar to their work, and the like. Webster Hopkins is Eddy ' s chief assistant, and in addition there are innumerable stenographers, clerks, typists, bookkeepers and other necessary assistants. The task of handling all of the business of the four publications has dissolved upon Kenneth Ston- ier. While three of the University publications have their own student managers, it is Stonier ' s duty to oversee their work, to approve or reject advertising contracts, and to let contracts for printing, engrav- ing, binding, art work and the like. In addition, he is the business manager for the Pigskin Review, which has no student in that capacity. Alfred Wesson, former Trojan editor, is head of the University publicity department. He centers his work, however, in the athletic department, with Miss Grace Walker handling the more general stud- ent activities. A force of five student employees com- pletes the roll of this department, all of them work- ing on a part time basis. It is the policy of the general manager ' s depart- ment to use students in any position whenever they arc available and capable, and needy students fre- quently find this method suitable to payi ng their way through school. Willis O. Hunter is affiliated with the depart- ment as director of intercollegiate athletics. [34} T ie Mors Gi ONSlDl-RATlox of all cases involving the disci- pline of men students of the University is the duty of the Men ' s Council. The judiciary body of the Associated Students government began active par- ticipation in student affairs only a year ago, in April, 1929, but its first year has already proved the practical value of the organization. The Men ' s Council has inaugurated a new era in student government. It is given the power to in- vestigate, judge, and discipline all cases brought before it for consideration. Using these powers with discretion, the council has arbitrated cases, settled disputes, and brought about changes in student af- fairs which would, under the old regime, have been handled by the faculty. Members of the adminis- tration have been warm in their praise of the efforts of the group. Student discipline, always a source of misunderstanding when not cared for by student organizations, has been put on a par with other activities of the Associated Students, and one of the most advanced steps toward complete under- graduate enfranchisement has been made with the complete approval by professors and students alike of the Men ' s Council. The Men ' s Council has surpassed the expecta- tions of the administration and of the faculty Wel- fare Committee, which groups welcomed the experi- ment with warm approval when the council was founded last year. A great need for a student judicial body to take its place beside the Legislative Council, the execu- Council tive and legislative body of student go ernment, led to the establishment of the first council. President von KlcinSmid and Dr. Clarence V. Gilliland, of the Faculty AV elfare Committee, were largely in- strumental in allowing the students to form the Men ' s Council, and their advice has assisted ma- terially in the establishment of a highly creditable record during the past year. The formation of the Men ' s Council made the Faculty Welfare Committee a court of appeal, with power to consider cases submitted to them after con- sideration by the student court. Although this power of appeal is allowed, the decisions of the Men ' s Council have been received with approval in almost every case. The impartiality and good judgment of the council is attested to by the comparatively small percentage of cases in which a decision has been appealed. Francis Bacon, Counselor of Men, meets with the student members of the Men ' s Council. As the ofHce of Dean Bacon is the receiving point for hun- dreds of grievances each year, and as Dean Bacon meets personally everj ' man enrolled in the univer- sity, the Counselor is enabled to furnish the stud- ent Council members with many points of advice and constructive criticism. Frank Smith is present chainiian of the Men ' s Council. Ralph Flynn, a junior member in the original council, is now a senior member. Others on the council are Paul Zander, a junior; Francis Tappaan, a senior; and Lewis Gough and Glenn Johnson, juniors. tix 1 i. [35} Doris Tennant ]t ' .S.G.A. President IVometi ' j Self Government %_, HE Women ' s Self Government Association is an organization in which all the campus activities of Trojan Women are centralized. It is an official part of the university student organization. W.S. G.A. reaches out to preparatory schools for a certain standard of girlhood. In the university it has varied relations to the campus, and it is a valuable means of contact between the student body and the faculty and officers of this institution. Because the W.S. G.A. is the central point for all women ' s activities, the officers occupy positions of supreme importance in the women ' s student body organization. It is their duty to control and regulate all women ' s extra-curricular activities, to formulate rules for elections to student offices and honor or- ganizations, and to appoint the judicial court mem- bers. Since its formation five years ago the W.S. G.A. has always taken an active interest in all student body affairs. It strives to uphold scholarship among its women — every coed in the university — and en- courages the entering into activities by its women because of the broadening of interests thus acquired. All girls, however, are limited to 15 points of activity points per semester in order that these phases of college life may be divided up among the women of the student body. Strict enforcement of the point system began last year. A limitation placed upon the offices en- tered into benefits the participant and tends to equalize the responsibilities of each organization. W.S. G.A. has attained prestige in being ad- mitted into the National Association of Women Students. Relationship with these bodies gives Southern California ' s Women Self-Government As- sociation an entrance to national conferences on solving government and organization problems of University women throughout the country. Each year two delegates — the incoming and outgoing presidents — are sent to the national convention of this body, much as the student body president is sent to the National Association of Student Body Presidents. Here the two women are able to confer and discuss with similar representatives from all over the country. Much interest has been evidenced in other universities over the work done at Southern California, and the Trojan delegates have been able to give many helpful suggestions to their associates. Personal contacts among all the girls of the Uni- versity is one of the big purposes of W.S. G.A. Its activities begin in the fall of each year in helping entertain the entering freshwomen, and to aid them in their work, and in selecting their activities. A luncheon is held each Freshman Week, at which time the outstanding women of both the faculty and the Student Body are introduced. The W.S. G.A. endeavors to contact each fresh- man woman, and seeks to discover her special apti- tude or talent, and to get her interested in that particular line of activity in the University. Inas- much as almost any desired activity is found in the extra-curriculum department, most of the women are soon launched on helpful campaigns. As additional social activities, two songfests are sponsored by the W.S. G.A. during the school year. The first is held early in the fall semester, when more than 300 women students gather socially and sing popular and university songs. At the second [36} song-fest during the past year, held in March, par- ticular emphasis was placed upon the old Alma Mater " ' Mid Western Lands, " as this number was strongly featured in the semi-centennial celebration. Other activities of the Women ' s Self-Govern- ment Association include a Christmas party, the All-University Women ' s banquet, and the awarding of numerous prizes, trophies and honors, and the scholarship loan fund. The annual Christmas party is presented just before the annual Christmas vacation, and is given for the children of members of the faculty. Suitable decorations are put up, and each youngster attending is presented with a small gift. The party brings together the women students and the faculty mem- bers to promote a closer feeling and understanding between the two groups. The annual All-University banquet is probably the most important function of the year for the Women ' s Self-Government Association. It is the climax of the year for the organization, and at this time all trophies and awards for activity during the year are given out. Among these are the trophies for general activity and Women ' s Athletic Association points. To the woman showing the greatest all-around activity, par- ticipating in the greatest number of different circles with exceptional merit and accomplishment, even though she may not have the greatest number of points for her four years, one beautiful trophy is presented . To the other woman, who has more or less specialized in women ' s sports, such as inter- sorority swimming and basketball, interclass swim- ming, rifle team, soccer teams aiiii the like, aiiotlier trophy is awarded. At the same time tropliies to the outstanding women members of the Senior class, a cup to the woman wlio has made the most outstanding contri- bution to the work of the " WW.C.A., the Pi Lambda Theta monetary award, and the Town and ( iown trophy for the most outstanding contribution to campus life by an individual woman, are awarded. The loan fund, amounting to about $1,500, is provided to needy woman students on the campus, and is probably the most outstanding feature of the work of the organization. Any woman student who needs the loan is eligible to borrow from this fund. Officers for the past year are: Ol FICFRS Doris Tennant -------- Prcsuliiit Lucille Huebner ------ ice-President Jane Lawson --------- Setretary Wilma Goodwin -------- Treasurer COUNCIL MEMBERS Bonnie Jean Lockwood - - - - Alortar Board Irma Willis - - - - Pan Hellenic BethTibbot ---------- Y.IF.C.A. Isobel Loftus ---------- Amazons Dorothie Smith - - J ' ire-President, A.S.U.SAJ. Rebecca Singleton ----- Court of Justice Grace Vright ------ Social Chairman Marion Johnston ----- (Jampus Puhlicity Mary Alice Parent -------- Publicity [37} The JucUcial Court ONTINUIXG the policy of giving control of student affairs into the hands of the students them- selves insofar as is possible, in order to settle disputes and disciplinary action involving members of the student body, the Vomen ' s Self-Government Asso- ciation Court of Justice was established in 1929. This, its first year of activity, has proved the value of student organization for solving student problems. It is the duty of the Women ' s Self-Government Association to consider all cases involving the discip- line of women students of the University of South- ern California. It parallels in many respects the work conducted among the men students by the Men ' s Council. The group has the power, new to the organi- zation, to investigate, judge, and discipline all cases brought before it for consideration. It is the judicial body of the Women ' s Self-Government Association, and as such acts for the entire group of women on the campus. Members of the Women ' s Self-Government As- sociation Council appoint the members of the court of justice. Rebecca Singleton, a senior student, and an active member of the Women ' s Self-Government Association, is chief justice of the court. The court is composed of girls chosen from the Junior and Senior classes of the university. Junior members are chosen in order that they may acquire experience on the court. It is the policy to select the members of the court from those showing the greatest knowledge of campus problems as well as great interest in the activities of the W.S.G.A. The court began to function in September, 1929, for the first time. In the future activities will begin promptly with the opening of the school year, and will continue until June. Every case brought before the court will be judged impartially, and the decision of the members will be given, not in the nature of a penalty, but in the fonn of advice and construc- tive criticism and helpful suggestion. The rules and powers of the Women ' s Self- Government Association Court of Justice have been reinforced recently because of the tremendous in- fluence which the court has exerted in women ' s af- fairs, and today those duties and powers are stronger than ever before. Because it offers sound advice to women students and exercises in an advisory capacity all of the power and influence of a body with the power to inflict penalty, the Court of Justice has taken its place as one of the really important groups on the campus. In addition to Beth Tibbett, Chief Justice, the members of the court are Doris Tennant, Carolyn Colmery, Virginia Link, Ruth Goldman, Emory Ardis, Virginia Monosmith and Pauline Hazzard. The members of the court are actively engaged in campus affairs, social, governmental and profes- sional. Hence they are able to direct the activities of other women into the proper channels, to recog- nize the problems which must be met by the Women ' s Self-Government Association, and to ad- judicate disputes arising from failure to comply with the rules of campus organizations. Ardis, Goldman Hazzard. Monosmith, Singleton, Tennant [38] Student Boards Lpox the Board of Student Publications de- volves the duties of centralizing the four student publications, and making appointments to positions on the staff of the Daily Trojan. The Board consists of the editors and business managers of the four publications, three students at large, and three faculty members. Those who served during the past year were Ralph Flynn, editor of the Daily Trojan ; Matt Barr, editor of the El Rodeo; Carl Fetterley, editor of the Wam- pus ; Louis Gough and Mulvey White, business managers of the Trojan; Les Hatch, business man- ager of the El Rodeo; and Thorsten Halldin and Al Michalean, business managers of the Wampus. Isobel Loftus, Don Petty and Fred Chase were members-at-large, while Gwynn Wilson, Kenneth Stonier and Prof. Roy L. French represented the faculty. The Pigskin Review editor was repre- sented on the board during the first semester of the school year. Among the noteworthy accomplishments of the Board were the increase in the size of the Daily Trojan, and the leasing of an International News Service contract. The paper was enlarged to eight columns daily, instead of the previous seven, with the approval of six pages on frequent occasions. Contracts for all printing, binding, engraving, photography and the like for all four publications are approved by the Board. l AN ' AGRRS of major sports, of debate and play productions, have, by virtue of their con- trol of certain specified activities of the student body, an important part in the ailministration of extra-curricular affairs. To simplify the choice of managers from among the scores of applicants, the Student Board of Managers takes complete charge of the petitions for managerial appointments. Qualifications are weighed in meeting, and the choice of the proper men made, subject to the approval of the Legisla- tive Council. Two student members. Bob Beardsley and Blake Hanson, were elected to the board by the Legislative Council. They, together with Gwynn Wilson, general manager, Leo Adams, student body president, and the directors and managers of each major sport or activity, make up the personnel of the managerial board. Whenever vacancies in the departments make it necessary to appoint managers, the leading candidates from the list of assistants are called upon to submit petitions. Then, taking past work as the criterion, the board of managers, with the advice of the coach or director of the activity, chooses the most eligible man. A promotion system in athletics makes it pos- sible for the board to render its decisions on the basis of recorded performances. Freshman work- ers are eligible for sophomore managerships in their second year. Uyi Publications and Managerial Boards [39] Standirici Committees - ' JL ' RSES in Orientation, talks by professors, articles in the University Handbook, and a score of other aids to the incoming student are in force at Southern California, as at every modern American university. However, too often these guiding forces are insufficient to enable the entering student to orient himself to his new position. In order to guide freshmen, particularly in their choice of extra-curricular activities, the Freshman Advisory Committee functions each year. During Freshman Week this committee is one of the great factors in welcoming new students. With every department of the Associated Stud- ents represented, with faculty advice, and the co- operation of the Counselor of Men, the Freshman Advisory Committee endeavors to introduce the new freshman to the activities of the students, to show him the opportunities in each line of work, to dis- cuss his abilities and preferences, and to assist him in entering the field which he eventually chooses. During its two years of existence the committee has proved its value not alone to the new student, but to the student body as a whole. The former haphazard choosing of activities has been abandoned. Jack MacFaden, chairman of the committee, had for his assistants this year Martha Riehl, Cleon Knapp, Tack Gage, James McCully, Tom Ouder- meulen, Merril Cowles, Gene Lynch, Martha Van Buskirk, Glenn Johnson, Gregson Rautzer, Dick Learned, Bonhomme Cahn, Lauren Dahl, Gene Roberts, George Froley, Charles Wood, Sam Kline, Fritz Chapman, Jeannette Brown, Hyrum White, Mary Weegar, Howard Hogle and Ruth Wencl. FRESHMAN ADVISORY COMMITTEE RnnRRT L. Keards ev Horn no m iny Chairman Although Homecoming Week and the events which take place during that time involve a myriad duties, necessitating weeks of concerted effort by the entire student body, the Homecoming Commit- tee, under the direction of Bob Beardsley, handled the complicated mechanism of the affair to perfec- tion. Hundreds of alumni visiting the campus were entertained, a colorful parade staged, football din- ners and smokers held, and a contest for house decorations managed with remarkable efficiency. Leland Jacobson and a committee of five super- vised the decoration of the streets surrounding the campus. Tom Oudermeulen headed another sub- committee which took charge of the task of decor- ating fraternity houses. Each house was allowed free rein in the matter of decorations, after ideas had been registered with the committee. Similarly sorority decorations were handled by Dorothy Hol- lingsworth and a sub-committee. Gregson Bautzer was given the important task of managing the annual Men ' s Football Dinner, one of the social highlights of the year. Connie Vachon headed the committee which managed the W omen ' s Football Dinner. The parade, vhich passed through the Coliseum before the Carnegie Tech football game, was direct- ed by Larry Weddle, assisted by Steve Underwood, Ned Cole and Brick Hancock. The Men ' s Smoker, to which all alumni and men students were invited, was one of the most suc- cessful in recent years. Fred Smith, chairman, Ted Rizer, Nap Alexander and Ralph Collins handled the arrangements for the affair. Publicity for the Homecoming programs was di- rected by Bob Gorton, Bill Baxter, Phyllis Doran and Hyrum White. [40} Flying Squadron ' HE Flying Squadron was inaugurated at South- ern California in 1927, and after a period of lax experimentation, it was tackled last year with renewed vigor and has become a unique part of the student body organization. " Paul Revere of the Student Body " is the nick- name that has been applied to the Flying Squadron. Its members are literally Paul Reveres, and upon summons, at a moment ' s notice, they make the rounds of the fraternity and sorority houses and dormitories, reminding students of impending events, furnishing them with desirable tickets for univer- sity functions, or telling of important events de- manding the full support of the student body. Hyrum White has been chairman of this organi- zation of the Minute Men of Troy, all trained speakers, and most of them seasoned debators. Put- ting service to their Alma Mater before personal pleasure, they are representative of Trojan spirit. Delivering a message to their fellow students is their duty at all times during the school year. In addition to White, chairman, the personnel of the Flying Squadron consists of Gregson Baut- zer, Walter Benedict, Ames Crawford, Arnold Freeman, Irving Harris, Glen Jones, Jack Marks, Roulen Openshaw, Randolph Ritchey, Frank Sle- kaz, Randell Swanberg and Van Tanner. The Junior and Senior class plays, the Trian- gular debate with California and Stanford, the Ha- waiian debate. Homecoming, and the various athletic contests of the year were among the many activities assisted by the Flying Squadron. The Flying Squadron was one of the most use- ful organizations on the campus during the Semi- centennial celebration and during the weeks of preparation. L PHRX ' ISIOX in an ad isnr - capacity to all those organizations recognized by charter and discipline of those which have failed to abide by the rules vuider which the charter is granted is the duty of tile Student Organizations Committee, organized in i ' )29 by the Legislative Council of the Associated Students. All campus organizations, with the exception of those under the jurisdiction of the Pan-Hellenic Association or the Inter-Fraternity Council, are under the immediate control of this committee. Disciplinary action may not be taken by the Or- ganizations Committee, but nuist be recommended to the Legislative Council by it. This year the committee has been more active than ever before in the readjustment of organiza- tions in the university. Various groups have been expelled from their lists and others that have proved their worthiness have been admitted. Qualifica- tions for a charter have been raised until an extra- curricular unit on the campus must have a truly ad- mirable purpose to gain recognition through the Organizations body. Fred Pierson was appointed with the founding of the committee to be its chairman, and he was re- elected this year for that position, in accordance with the committee requirement that their chaimian be chosen by the president of the Student Body. Members of the Organizations Committee are Lucille Huebner, Herbert Pratt, Jane Lawson and Ralph Flynn. Recognized fraternities, sororities and clubs which successfully passed the scrutiny of the com- mittee were given official charters, which serve as certificates of approval. Those organizations which failed to comply with the rules of the committee were not granted the privileges given to recognized groups, and in some cases purposeless organizations were disbanded. [41} e©H, CoMMi ' MT-i ' t ' nEsi Committee ' LEiVX Johnson, chairman of the Commun- ity Chest Committee, reported at the close of the annual charity fund drive that students and fac- ulty had responded to the appeal so readily that the final tabulation of donations showed an increase of nearly one hundred per cent over that for 1928- 29. The success of the drive was attributed to the co-operation of campus social, professional and de- partmental organizations with the committee chair- man. Every organization, school and college on the campus took part in the Chest drive, and each sent one or more students to aid the committee in its efforts to reach the quota of $1,500. The Community Chest drive, which takes the place of any organized charity drives, was given better support by the student body this year than ever before. Johnson organized his Community Chest work- ers into a well balanced group, basing his com- mittee system in the military ' plan. The workers were assigned to divisions under a colonel. Each division was subdivided into battalions, and each battalion into companies. Competition between the companies in the effort to reach the quota resulted in a complete canvassing of the campus. The campaign proved to be more nearly an actual All-University affair than any previous drive. Professional schools and colleges vied with the sor- orities and fraternities, residence halls and Y.W. C.A. and I ' .M.C.A. in the friendly contest for lead- ership in collecting funds. Since the Community Chest drive is the only fund campaign allowed on the campus, general stud- ent body approval has been set on the work of tlie committee. IE Elections Committee is responsible for the direction of all elections and the management of the polls throughout the university. In 1928 the organi- zation of the committee was revised, and deputies were appointed for each school and college, with sub-committees assisting in controlling the elections. Sam Jonas, a member of the committee for 1929, was promoted to the chairmanship during the fall semester, holding office until February, 1930. When Jonas took leave of absence during the spring term, Arthur Langton, who had also previously served on the committee, was appointed chairman, and it was under his supervision that all-university elec- tions were conducted. Working with the chairman is a group of sub- committees, sufficiently large to cover the seven sep- arate polls on the campus, without the necessity for any individual member absenting himself from classes during the elections. Attesting to the completeness and efficiency of the Elections Committee is the fact that in the last two years, since the revision of the committee or- ganization, not one error has been made nor one complaint recorded. Hyru m White was elections commissioner of the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences, and Glenn Johnson was commissioner of the College of Com- merce. Members of the committee were Hazel Redfield, Jane Abberly, Ruth Browne, Fred Goss, Dick Harris, Stanley Lcvine, Jack Marks, Florence Bry- an, Tom Flynn, Bill Mengidoth, Cecil Schnelle, Jerry Spann, Randall Swanberg, Martha Van Bus- kirk, Mary Weegar, Marjorie Edick, Ruth Stein and Kelley Flint. Elections Commiiiee [42] . XcTlviTlES of college undergraduates have always been of great interest to the general public. Los Angeles newspapers, realizing the wish of the residents of the city to learn of the life at the Uni- versity of Southern California, maintain under- graduate correspondents on the campus, in order to supply them with news stories of cvery-day events as well as to provide interesting feature stories. In order to insure the student body against the publication of fictitious stories of college life in the metropolitan newspapers, the correspondents have organized the Student News Committee, which has on its membership rolls representatives of each downtown daily. The members co-operate to publi- cize worthy campus organizations, and to gather news of extra-curricular activities. The efforts of the committee, during the three years of its exist- ence, have brought about a better understanding of campus problems by the downtown editors, and have resulted in an increase in legitimate news in the papers, with a corresponding decrease in the number of stories of a sensational nature. Newspaper photographers in search of " copy " on the campus have, through the efforts of the mem- bers, been supplied with many new sources of pic- tures, resulting in the elimination of " faked " photo- graphs purporting to display new college fads. Tom Patterson, Ray Zeman, Vivian Crawford, Leon Bastajian, Fred Chase, Stuart Josephs, and Quentin Reger are the correspondents who make up the Student News Committee. Patterson is chair- man. Each of the members acts individually as a reporter, but matters of policy are decided by the committee, and news leads are furnished for the use of all members, in co-operation with the various organizations on the campus. •-• ,-6 L ■ ' Si ' Student Nev » ( High Schools Relations Co.mmiitee ACH fraternity on the campus is represented on the High School Relations Committee, which en- deavors to improve the acquaintance of high school students with the University of Southern Califor- nia, and to foster a spirit of friendliness between the campus organizations and incoming students. The purpose of the committee, to acquaint pros- pective entrants with the activities of Southern Cali- fornia students, has been accomplished admirably under the guidance of Willis Hirsch, chairman. With the assistance and advice of James Spence, alumni advisor, and Leo Adams, student body presi- dent, Hirsch has conducted his committee through a year in which cordial relations between high school students and university undergraduates have been greatly strengthened. Members of the High School Relations Com- mittee are Albert Fritchee, Alpha Nu Delta; Rob- ert Gorton, Delta Chi ; Glenn Johnson, Delta Phi Delta; Jack Gates, Delta Sigma Phi; Ralph Flynn, Gamma Epsilon ; Robert Allan, Kappa Alpha; Syl- van Covy, Phi Beta Delta; Hugh Leininger, Phi Kappa Psi ; James Reinhardt, Phi Kappa Tau ; Hugh Andrews, Phi Nu Delta; James Truher, Phi Sigma Kappa; Cleon Knapp, Pi Kappa Alpha; Joe Tempkin, Pi Kappa Epsilon ; Jack Downing, Rho Alpha Sigma; Leon Bastajian, Sigma Alpha Ep- silon; Aaron Nibley, Sigma Chi; Theodore Holz- hausen. Phi Kappa Psi ; Ronald Sweet, Sigma Tau ; Joseph AVolf, Tau Delta Phi ; Mac Rosen, Tau Delta Phi ; Sheldon Wells, Theta Psi ; Paul Zander, Theta Sigma Nu; and Irving Harris, Zeta Beta Tau. Begun as an experiment, the committee has won a permanent place in student government at Southern California. r43i MAKE the Student Union the center of campus activity and interest is the policy of the Student Union Committee. It is invested with ad- ministrative, investigatory and judicial power to this end. Through this committee students may file re- quests and suggestions in regard to the operation of the Student Union, all such suggestions being con- sidered by the committee in deciding upon matters of policy. The committee may formulate and enforce rules for the government of the Union and its facilities, as an administrative agency. All conditions and practices of the Student Union are handled by the committee in their investigating capacity to deter- mine if prevalent conditions are in accordance with policies of the Union. Its judicial consists in arbi- trating disputed rules, regulations and applications. Personnel of the Student Union Committee for the past year was Charles Neilson, chairman, Leo Adams, Dorothie Smith, Gwynn Wilson and Alma GrifTin. There is in the Constitution a required member- ship for the committee: President, vice-president, and general manager of the Associated Students, and one other member chosen by the student body president. Duties of this organization have been so administered that it has come to be depended on a great deal by the other committees of the Asso- ciated Students. Since the Student Union committee began to function, many of the suggestions and constructive criticisms of undergraduates, with regard to the Student Union, have been put into eflect. The committee hopes to receive suggestions from all students. ' HE University Relations Committee is a new institution on the Legislative Council. It was organ- ized at the beginning of the year to serve as a liason organization with other colleges and universities, as well as with the general public. The main duty of the committee is to keep track of all the material printed in publications of other universities that is derogatory to the student body or the activities of the University of Southern Cali- fornia. The efforts of this committee alleviate pos- sible complications arising from unintentionally ad- verse publicity to Southern California which might appear in other school papers and magazines. In cases where motion pictures and metropolitan publications give a false impression of college life, and Southern California is definitely involved, it is the duty of this committee to show them wherein they are wrong, and try to prevent a reoccurrence. When Lorraine Young was appointed chairman of the University Relations Committee, she was confronted with the task of developing a smooth- running group that could tactfully handle difficult situations that were arising more and more often. This was accomplished with the aid of Marjorie Edick, Mary Belle Robertson, Florence Bryan and Jack Marks, committee members. Committees similar to S.C. ' s University Rela- tions committee are being formed in many other universities. Carried to its completion, the idea which led to the formation of the committee will include a complete system of interchange of ideas when universities appear to clash. The members of the committee will occupy a place similar to that of a diplomatic corps. It will be their duty to keep " foreign affairs " in an amicable state, and to pre- vent misunderstandings between universities. Charles Neilson Studrnl Union Chairman Lorraine Young University Relations Chairman [44} Rally Committee ' URING the school year of 1929 and 1930, the Rally Committee, always one of the great factors in student body affairs, became more prominently connected with the life of the undergraduate com- munity by the inauguration of a new method of organization. Because the activities of the Rally Committee have a direct bearing on the general student interest in assemblies, athletic contests, and student body gatherings of all kinds, the proper functioning of the group is of paramount importance. To insure co-operation with the chairman of the committee, it has been a matter of extreme importance that the members of the committee be chosen from those students whose interests are closely bound up with those of the student government. The new system which ends its first year this month was established to guarantee the choice of such members. The chairmanship of the Rally Committee, under the legislative act which went into effect last September, is vested in the president of the Trojan Knights, the honorary service organization which has for many years been entrusted with the task of organizing and controlling the rooting section, and which has for many years been the host to visiting athletic teams, debaters, and other student guests on the campus. The Trojan Knights, because many of their activities duplicate those which were handled by the Rally Committee, were judged able to combine the duties of two organizations under one head. A committee of eight, actually the executive group directing all rallies, with the assistance of the entire personnel of the Trojan Knights, together with three associate members and three members ex-officio, acted this year under the chairmanship of Sam Newman. Members of the committee are Kenneth Callow, William Ellfeldt, George Richter, Hyrum White, Mulvey White, Willis Hirsch, Townsend, Gordon Pace, Yell King, and Sam New- man, chairman. Ex-officio members of the Rally Committee, Leo Adams, Ralph Flynn and Gwynn Wilson, aided the active members in planning rallies, skits and send- offs during the past year. Bobbie Loftus is secretary of the committee, and Constance Vachon is recorder. Lorraine Young was director of publicity for the rally organization. These three, associate members of the committee, represented the Amazons. RALLY COMMITTEE {45} jSi) ' R lDITIO S arc not made by laiv ; they gr(jiv ivith time. Their enforcement is impossible, and only those ivhicli are accepted by mutual consent because they are of value will remain through the years. But traditions must be knoivn to those who would be accepted in those places ivhere tradition governs many actions. Not to en- force, then, but to acquaint neiu students ivith the tradi- tions of the university is the duty of the three service organizations ivhicli maintain valuable precedents at Southern California. Sophomore men in the Trojan Squires, Junior and Senior Men in the Trojan Knights, and Junior and Sen- ior fp omen in the Trojan Amazons serve the university in a valuable capacity. Theirs is the task, also, of controlling student gatherings of all kinds. AIembcr ; of the Trojan Knights anil Trojan Ama- zons are elected from those students zvhose service in all lines of student activity has merited honor. Their mem- bership implies a responsibility to the university and to the students which cannot be other than an honor to the holder. Hosts to visiting students, preservers of tradition, supporters of rules and order — the Service organizations are valuable adjuncts to the Student Body organization. [46} Honorary Service Organization TROIAN KNIGHTS Sam Ne W.MAX Prosiutnt Leo Adams Pat Humphreys Robert L. Beardsley Glenn Johnson Karl Brenner Harry Kufus Kenneth CaHow Art Neeley Frank Carson Fred Pierson Curtis Duncan Sam Newman William Ellfeldt Arthur Owen Bud Fessler Gordon Pace Ralph Flynn Duncan Powers Lowell Goode Herb Pratt Lewis Gouph Georjre Richter Dick Halderman Roland Rosauer Robert Halderman Frank Smith Ted Halfhill Ray Stevens Clifford Hancock Perry Townshend Willis Hirsch Mulvey White Adams. Brenner, Carson. Ellfeldt. Fessler. Flynn. Gout ' h. R. A. Halderman Robert Halderman, Halfhill. Hancock. Hirsch. Humphreys. Johnson. Kufus. Neeley Owen. Powers, Pratt. Richter. Rosauer. Smith. Stevens. Townshend [47] TROJAN AMAZONS H ' omnt ' s Honorary Service Organization Isabel LOFTUa President Virginia Arnold Pauline Mather Katherine Ault Janet McCoy Winifred Biegler Mildred Roudebush Wilhemina Campbell Dorothie Smith Betty Leola Ferris Doris Tennant Florence Galentine Edwina Thomas Alma Griffin Florence Waechter Muriel Heeb Dorothy Warner Betty Henninger Grace Wrisht Louise Hoeschen Constance Vachon Lucille Huebner Lorraine Young Bonnie Jean Lockwood Priscilla Eraser Isabel Loftus Jean VaURhn Margaret Lytle Beth Tihbot Arnold. Campbell. Ferris. Galentine. Griffin, Heeb. Henninger Hoeschen. Huebner. Lockwood. Lytle. McCoy, Mather. Smith Tennant, Thomas. Vachon, Waechter. Warner. Wright, Young [48] Sop iomorr yfrri ' s S Onjajiization TROJAN SQUIRES Ai.uiticii F. MlCDBERY Pr esident Harold Blackman Fred Leix Lyman Bosssrman Hudson Martin Robei ' t Boyle Aldrich F. Medbery Francis Buchard William Mevors Clifton Caiips Edward Naess Ralph Collins Aloysius Nicholson William Do-.vler LeRoy Phillips John Eley Russel Richards Winston Fuller Edwin Ropes Gordon Glenn Edward Sauerman Jack Green Richard Smart Irvins Harris Fred Smith William Horton Robert Voigt Forrest Hill Donald Wyman Dixon Kelley Blackman. Bossarman. Boyle. Bushard. Collins. Fuller Glenn, Harris. Horton. Hull. Leix. Martin. Medbery Nicholson. Phillipps, Richards. Roper. Smith. Stillman. Wyn 49] UST as SI holistic excellence r-cceives its mvartls tvh ' ich arc recognized everyirkere, and as athletic proivess gains its laurels universally, so does sterling service to student body affairs, necessary extra-curricular activity, receive its due at the University of Southern (California. Junior men and iconien hai ' e their oicn high stan- dards hy iihich they judge their felloiv classmates, and the entire student body has its opportunity each year to be- stoiv recognition on those ichose ivork for the n-clfarc of Southern California has been of superlative character. In order to give lasting recognition to the undergraduates who rise to positions of prominence , and ivho, by their untiring efforts, their specialized talents, and their un- failing interest, promote the welfare of the Associated Students, four honor societies have arisen, sponsored by student interest, halloiied by tradition, anil recognized by common consent as the outstanding student organizations of the campus. El Rodeo of 1930 devotes this section of the book of student administration to a record of the honorary socie- ties. Skull and Dagger, Mortar Board , Sigma Sigma and Spooks and Spokes. sily Mill ' s Uniiniiiry I ' ralri iiiiy SKULL AND DAGGER Arthur Neelley President UNPERGRADUATES HONORARY FACULTY Leo Adams Allen T. Archer Bruce Baxter Carl Denny Frank Bouelle I ' .mory S. Bosrardi Andrew Fessler Eusene W. Biscailuz George F. Bovaril Ralph Flynn Guy Van Buskirk Warren B. Bovar. Ralph Huston Asa Call William M. Bowe Paul Kiepe Huron Fitts Henry Brace Sam Newman Herl ert Freston Gavin W. Craig Arthur Neelley Frank Hadlock Arnold Eddy Roulon Openshaw Richard Lane Dean Fiske Gordon Pace James McCoy Clarence V. Gillil Fred Pierson Frank Otto Earl Hill Frank Smith Linton Smith Rockwell D. Hunt Edwin Ware Fay Stone Willis 0. Hunter Charles Wrisht W. W. Tritt Howard Jones Carl Knopf R. B. von KleinSmid William R. LaPorle A. C. La Touche W. Rav MacDonald Rov Malcolm Alan Nichols Harold William Robe Clair S. Tappaan Hugh C. Willett P S i p n n Adams, Denney, Fessler, Flynn Kiepe. Newraan, Pace, Smith [51] MORTAR BOARD .Ul-U nh ' frsity Honorary Sorority Virginia Arnold Lillian Smith Elliott Betty Ferris Florence Galentine Bonnie Jean Lockwood Isobel Loftus Pauline Mather Gwendolyn Patton Mercedes Sparks Doris Tennant Jean Vaughn Florence Waechter R Arnold, Elliott. Ferris. Galentine Loftus. Mather. Sparks. Vaushn. Waechter [ -2 ] .luiiiiir Mill ' s Honorary Fratirn- ily: Oriianized in 1916 SIGMA SIGMA FACULTY Francis Bacon Bruce Baxter Clayton D. Carus Dean Fiske Lewis E. Ford Euffene Harley Willis O, Hunter Howard Jones Carl Knopf Raid L. McClung Laird J. Stabler HuKh C. Willett R. B. von KeinSmi UNDERGRADUATES Leo Adams Matt Barr Nate Barragar Charles Borah Howard Edjirerton William Ellfeldt Frank FerKuson Bud Fessler Ralph Flynn Richard Halderman Jesse Hill Raliih Huston John Lehners William McClung Arthur Neellcy Sam Newman Roulon Openshaw Gordon Pace Fred Pierson Leslie SaKe Frank Smith EMwin Ware Edi;eiton. Elfeldl. FerCTison. Fessle- n. Neeley, Newman. Pace, Smith. Wood [53] SPOOKS AND SPOKES B P Betty Leola Ferris President Wilhelmina Campbell Betty Leola Ferris Percy Jane Frazer Alma Griffin Jessie a Heber Betty Henninger Lucil e Huebner Bonn e Jean Locl vood Isabel Loftus Janet McCoy Pauli ne Mather Cathe rine Stone Doris Tennant Flore nee Waechter Grace Wright Lorra ine Young fl IHI Juninr H ' nini n ' s Ilnnurary Snrorily M in Campbell, Frazer. Henninger, Huebner, Griffin, Lockwood. Loftus Mather, McCoy, Stone. Tennant, Waechter. Wright. Young [ 4] Classes Arthur Neellev Permannit President Senior Class _yHE senior class in Letters, Arts, and Sciences was quite circumspect in choosing its class officers for its concluding year at the University. During the first semester its members chose from their num- bers Ed Ware as president, Muriel Heeb as vice- president, Katherine Ault as secretary, and Wesley Wilson as treasurer. The second semester their leader s became Mur- iel Heeb, president, who advanced from the posi- tion of vice-president the previous half ; Lorraine Young, vice-president; Grace Wright, secretary; and Katherine Ault, treasurer. The seniors in the College of Commerce elect- ed Howard Hogle to represent their class the first semester. Hogle was succeeded the second semester bv Wesley Wilson. The latter was also elected all- university senior class president. Art Neelley, prominent senior in the College of Commerce, at an all-University senior class elec- tion, was voted the permanent presidency of the Class of 1930. This office, which was created by the new As- sociated Students Constitution in 1929, and the permanent president elected for that year was Charles Wright, outstanding orator and writer. As permanent president for all class-of-1930 students, it will be Neelley ' s duty to appoint all committee chairmen for commencement week. He will preside at all reunions of the class in future years. Neelley was accepted into Skull and Dagger in 1929, and is president of that group this year. Muriel Hti ' b. Howard Hoglc. Dick Mulvin. Wesley Wils. C ' 6] Class of liU. ' ,. An old fjradaatinif yruui) poses for a piclurc. Somt of the sinior fuimalitUs in days gone hij. Campus siccit- hearts in the " i an nineties " . Some of the hoys tallcivff it over. Flag raisinfj ceremonies. Some eds and co-eds go for a ride. [ " ] The Class of 1930 EXIOR classes with more than a thousand stu- dents are comparatively new developments in the history of the University of Southern California, having begun to appear only v.-ithin the past three ears. Today, after fifty years of development of the University, a class of one thousand students is commonplace. It is a mark of the service which a great metropolitan university renders in bringing educational facilities to thousands of persons, and in furthering the spread of culture throughout the Southland. In 1884, when the first class was graduated from the infant University, there were four students who wore the mortar board. Two men and two women made up the class of 1899, which was grad- uated from the small ivy-covered building on Wes- ley Avenue. Two years later the class had grown initil there were seven, two women and five men, who received diplomas from the University. A tremendous growth was noticed in the next two years. The Class of 1892 numbered fourteen students. Following the opening of the Twentieth Cen- tury the classes grew much more rapidly, although in 1918 the entire student body was smaller than the 1929 graduating class. One of Southern California ' s most famous alumni, and certainly the one who has done the most toward the building of the present great institution, is President Emeritus George Finley Bovard. Dr. Bovard was graduated with the class of 1884. An- other of Troy ' s old graduates who still serves his University actively is J. AI. Currier. Mr. Currier was graduated from S.C. after having transferred to the new college from the east. Today the Dale Currier Memorial Fund, supported by Mr. Cur- rier ' s salary, is a living record of the interest which S.C. ' s oldest living graduate holds in his Univer- sity. The present senior class of the University of Southern California entered the University when the modern period, the period of active expansion, was well under way, with the new building pro- gram changing the appearance of the campus almost overnight. Loren Alatheson was first president of the class, elected during the fall of 1926. Marion Abbott was vice-president, and Pauline Mather secretary. Ralph Saylor was class treasurer. During the second semester Sam Newman offi- ciated as president of the class. Lorene Ziegler was president, Lorraine Young secretary, and Al Kayser treasurer. The Class of 1930 began its history rather sadly, when the sophomores won the annual soph- frosh battle. The second year began more auspiciously. The sophomores defeated the new Class of 1931 in the annual brawl, and from that time on the class ga e an excellent account of itself. An underclass dance, given during the fall, was a great social success. " To the Ladies, " the underclass play, was the next event of importance in the history of the class. Lorraine Neel, as the wife, and Alfred Hamilton, as the husband, were ably supported by Mary Anderson, Thomas Gra- ham and Averill Chapman. Leo Adams was the first sophomore president, and Dick H alderman presided during the second semester. Victoria Sanderson and Lorraine Young were the vice-presidents. During the junior year of the Class of 1930, Edwin Ware was president during the first semester. It was he, assisted by Mildred Roudebush, vice- president, who directed the presentation of the an- nual Junior Prom. The 1929 Prom was the out- standing social affair of the year. Other officers of the class during the first semester were Grace Vright, secretary, and Lowell Goode, treasurer. During the spring semester, Sam Newman was president of the class, and Doris Tennant was vice- president. Lorraine oung acted as secretary, and Henry Crrossman was treasurer. The College of Commerce elected its own class presidents during 1929. Charles Nielsen was chosen to lead the last of 1930. [ 8] The band hadn thr processiov at comminceimnt. Homt of the d„„s jjosr for lln camcia T)n seniors talc- tluirlas wa ' k The croud at commencement. The seniors Me into thiir seats prior to receiving their diplomas. President voti Klem Smid congratulates a great Trojan, Lloyd Thomas. The flag bearer headx the senior file. Charley Wright talks. [59] Letters Arts and Sciences Martha Jbcll is a graduate of the School of Library Science .Western Reserve University . Cleve- land. Ohio. She also attended the University of Rochester. She is majoring in English. Gladys M. Ackerman is majoring in Speech. She is a graduate of the- Maclean College of Speech and D?-amatics, and of Alherta College in Edmonton, Canada. She ivas in the Senior Play and is a member of Drama shop. She ivill receive a B. S. degree in Education. Paul .ilberts is a transfer from Santa Ana Junior College. He is majoring in German and was secretary-treasurer of Der Deutsche J ' erein and a member of La Tertulia. Helen Allen has been President of Delta Psi Kappa and Treasurer of fV.A.A. She is majoring in physical education. Marjorie .imster will receive the degree of Bach- elor of Music. Sara Anderson is majoring in English. John Ando will receive an A.B. degree. Jane A ppleyard is in the school of Education. Mary Anderson is a member of Delta Zeta, Phi Beta. Touchstone Drama Shop. Pan Hellenic, and fC omen ' s Debate squad. She was in the underclass play " To The Ladies " , ami in the play " Jngomar " . Hester Arthurs is a transfer from Santa Bar- bara State Teachers College. She is a member of Clionian and is majoring in Home Economics. Kathryn Ault is majoring in French. Slie is a mem- ber of Pi Beta Phi. Amazon, and Tic Toe. Emma Patty Baird, a Speech major, is a mem- ber of Zeta Phi Eta, Pi Delta Phi, and of Phi Kappa Phi. Joan Bairnson is a member of Phi Mu and is on the Pan-hellenic Council. French is her major. J ' lelen Balrom is a member Delta and she majored in Span- ish. RLirian Ballard ivill re- ceive an A.B. degree. Dorothy Banker is major- ing in journalism. She teas as- sistant women ' s editor of the Trojan and a member of the Wampus and El Rodeo staffs. She is a member of Alpha Chi Alpha, Sigma. Quill Club. Press (jlub anil .4thena. Reva E. Bardell is major- ing in Education and ivill re- ceive a B.S. degree. Susanne Barnard is a transfer from P e n n s y Iv a n i a College for of Delta Delta n omen in Pittsburgh. She is majoring in History and zvill receive an A.B. degree. Inez Barnes is majoring in Education. She is a member of Alpha Chi Omega. Pi Kappa Sigma and Y.W.C.A. Orpha Mae Barnes is majoring in Latin. She is a member of Phi Chi Phi. Pi Lambda Theta and Clionian. She ivas president of the School of Re- ligio n . Mattheic E. Barr majored in English. He is a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. He is Editor of the El Rodeo and ivas on the Trojan and Wampus Staffs. He is also a member of Sigma Sigma, Pi Delta Epsilon. By-Liners, the Legislative Council, the Board of Publications, Siull and Dag- ger, and ifas president of the Press Club. JMargaret E. Barroiv is majoring in Social Science and ivill receive a B.S. in Education. She is a member of Pi Kappa Sigma and Delta Zeta. James A. Batchelor is a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon and Y.M.C.A . He majored in Religion. Gaston J. Bans is vice-president of the Pre- Medics and is a member of Kappa Zeta. His major is medicine. Ethel I irginia Beck ivill receive a B.S. in Education. Sylvia Beckivith is a member of Beta Sigma Omicron. W.A.A. and Y.W.C.A. She will receive a B.S. in Education, and is nuijor- ing in Physical Education. Russcl Behrens ivill receive an A.B. degree and is a laiv student. He is a member of Delta Theta Phi and Pi Sigma Alpha. Lome W. Bell is majoring in Sociology and ivill receive an A.B. degree. Keith Belman is majoring in Political Science. Lillian Bennett is a member of Delta Zeta. She is majoring in Art and Architecture. Ernest L. Bickerdike is majoring in Chemistry. He ivill receive an A.B. degree. Gerald Blankenship is major- ing in Physical Education. Frances I. Bleaklcy is a transfer from W cstminister College in Pennsylvania, and is majoring in English. [60] S 9B S i Abell. Ackerman. Albert. Allen. Amster. M. Andersen S. Anderson. Ando. Appleyard. Arthurs. Ault. Baird Bairnson. Balcom. Ballard. Banker. Bardell. Barnard I. Barnes. O. M. Barnes, Barr. Borrow. Batchelor. Bau. Beck, Beckwith. Behrens. Bell. Btlman Bennett. Bickerdike Blankenship. RIeakley [61} Alan R. Blcciners, a physical cducaticii riiajrjr, was treasurer of the Physical Education Associa- tion. Margaret R. Blunn ivas a social science major. Helen Bohr, an English major, xvas n transfer from Riverside Junior (College. Vclma O. Bolton, a speech major, took part in several Drama Shop productions. If illiam C. Bradbury, a member of Kappa Alpha, iras on the varsity track team and on the frosh basketball team and litis a zoology major. lie trill remain to study medicine. U ' alter U . Braun. laic major, is a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon. Aristotelian and the men ' s glee club. Kenneth M. Bravinder, a transfer from Pomona College, luas a geology major and member of Prospectors. Morris G. Broivda, Tau Delta Phi and Phi Phi, was a major in theory of music. George Orcutt Brown, Delta Chi, a transfer from the University of Michigan, teas a history major. Louis M. Broivn, Phi Epsilon Pi. Lambda Epsilon Xi, and a member of Blackstonian, Argo- nauts and the International Relations Club, was a philosophy major. Winifred Brunjes, a transfer from Citrui Junior College, icas an English major. Barbara Branson is receiving a B.S. in Edu- cation anil is a member of Kappa Alpha Theta. (jarl J. Burk. a major in religion. 7vas on the y. j L (J. A . cabinet and in Aristotelian and Argo- nauts societies. Elizabeth Mae Bushong, music major, is a member of Mu Phi Epsilon, Phi Phi, Honorary ] lusic Club, and ivas on the Wampus staff. jMarie (Jastator, a speech major, took part in Drama Shop activities. Jane Chapman, a member of Zeta Tau Alpha, and of Tic Toe, is receiving a degree of B.S. in Education. Helen L. Clark, a member of Kappa Delta and Delta Psi Kappa, is receiving a B.S. in Education. She ivas vice-presi- dent and secretary of W. A. A. and teas intra- mural basketball manager. Kathcrine Collins, who is receiving a B.S. in Education, and is a member of Epsilon Phi, is a transfer from the U niversities of Arizona and Cali- fornia. Elizabeth Conner is receiving an A.B. de- gree. Grace S. J L Cooper. English major, is in Pi Kappa Sigma and (jlionian. ILope Cooper, a French major, is a member of Delta Delta Delta. Jack Copass, Delta Sigma Phi, iras in the Trojan hand, on the professional intcr-fratcrnity council, in La Tertulia. and teas an economics major. Dons (jorum, a member of 2eta Tau Alpha, is receiving an .LB. degree. Nina Modean Cotton is receiving a B.S. in Education. Lelia Grain, a transfer from Baylor (College, is receiving a B.S. in Education. Jennie Cramer, Mu Theta Epsilon, and trans- fer from New Jersey College for Women, is re- ceiving an A.B. degree. Dorothea L. Creath was an English major. Mary Janet Culberson, Pi Beta Phi and Spinsters, iras vice-president of social Pau- hellenic and chairman of the Junior J- ' rom commit- tee. Ilarold R. Butz, sociology major, was in Ad- vertising Club, and took part in intra-muial sports, and ii ' as a member of the Spartan basketball team. Bonhomme Cahn, history major, member of Tau Epsilon Phi, was varsity basketball manager, fresh- man track manager, on the freshman advisory board and the board of managers, (jarl- ' ington (Jain is receiving an A.B. | degree. Wilhelmina Campbell, mu- sic major, was vice-president of Honorary Music Club, on El Rodeo staff , on the building drive, executive and social com- mittees. Dorothy J L (jarlson. speech major, is a transfer from Pomona (College. Frank H. (y arson, history major, is a nienibcr of Gamma Eta Gam- ma. Trojan band and Squires. m MuDD Memorial Hall Ann Burnett (jurtis. a history major, is a member of Athena and La Tertulia. was in Drama Shop productions and iras a member of the Trojan staff. Emily Katheryn Daly is receiving a B.S. in Education, having majored in history. Frank (jcorge Damson, music major, is a member of Phi Mu Alpha and Sinfonia and ivas in the band and orchestra. Clarice Davis, a transfer from Birmingham-Southern Col- lege. ivas affiliated ivith Pi Beta Phi and majored in sociology, JT illiam Randal I}ean, .- ' ■ -■: Phi Kappa Psi, transfer from the University of Oklahoma, jvas a geology major and mem- ber of Prospectors. Karel H. Dekker, a member of Scarab, is receiving the degree of Bachelor of Architecture. [62] iii BmbB .k H s H . ki fl SS Blccmeis. Blunn. Bnhr. Bolton. Bradbury. BravindL- Jranne. Browda, G. Brown. L. Brown. Bruncer. Bruns Burk, BushonpT. Butz, Cain. Calhoun. Campbell Carlson, Carson. Castator. Chais. Clark. Cohn Collins. Conner, G. Cooper. H, Cooper, Copass, Corun Cotton. Crain, Crawcr. Crt-ath. Culberson. Curtis Doly. Damson. Davis. Dean [6. ] ( arl Dcniiiy. a nicinbcr of .ilp ia Rho Chi, Trojan Knit his, Trojan Sgiiircs and the profes- sional inter-fraternity eouncil, ivas president of the freshman elass and on the frosh and va rsity basket- hall teams. Tie ivill receive the degree of bachelor in Architecture. Norval Diamond, Alpha Rho Chi. is majoring in architecture. Isabelle A. Dickcrson, Pi Beta Phi. luill receive a B.S. in Education. Gwendolyn Diggs, Delta Sigma Theta, will re- ceive a B.S. in Education. Florence Dillcr, Alpha Delta Pi, major in sociology, is on the -women ' s tennis club, in PF. A. A., icas in the intcr-sorority swimming meet and tennis tournament. Takao Doi is majoring in re- ligious education. Phil J. Donovan, major in eco- nomics, is a member of Delta Phi Delta, Press Club, and ii ' as on the Trojan staff. Marie Dough- erty icill receive the degree of Bachelor of Music. Helen Drake, Alpha Chi Omega, and vice- president of Pi Kappa Sigma, will receive a B.S. in Education. Laivrence E. Drumm, Delta Chi, ivas a member of the inter-fraternity council. Joseph S. Dubin, Chi Gamma, Pi Sigma Alpha, Blackstonian, was on the Trojan staff and the fencing team. Cleofa Duke majored in history. Herbert Dumke is a member of Delta Phi Delta. Lucinda Dumke, Beta Sigma O micron. Delta Psi Kappa, and IT. A. A., is a transfer from North Central College in Illinois. Curtis Dungan, Delta Chi, Trojan Knight, Bachelors Club, Freshman Advisory committee, majored in sociology and ivas on the track team. Cecil L. Dunn, a sociology major, is a mem- ber of Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Phi Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Delta, Quill Club, band, and Aristotelian. Frances Dunstan. Alpha Delta Pi, majored in history. Louis Eby, an English major, is a member of Alpha Chi Alpha, Quill Club, Press (Jlub, Pi Kappa Sigma, W. S. G. A. and Y. W. C. A. cabinets. Harry Edelson, Tau Delta Phi, was a physical edu- cation major and ivas on the i varsity football team. .«l. ««si Norma Edgar, transfer from Braivley Junior College, was a speech major. Lillian Smith Elliot, music major, is a member of Alpha Gamma Delta, Mortar Board, Ama- zons, Pi Kappa Sigma, glee club, ' Trojan trio, orchestra, was student director of the glee club, orchestra and musical di- rector of the E.xtravaganza. Baccalaureate, 1929 Ruth Eloise Elson, Delta Delta Delta, Spin- sters, u ' as vice-president of Pan-hellenic, on the Trojan staff , and majored in history. Muriel Emer- son majored in sociology and is a member of Alpha Kappa Delta. Eunice Erikson, a transfer from Pas- adena Junior (Jollege, teas a member of the H ' o- mens ' glee club, Trojan trio. Sigma Alpha Iota and Pi Kappa Sigma. June Etienne, music major, member of Sigma Alpha Iota, transfered from Pasadena Junior College. Alice Evans, a transfer from Occidental, member of Beta Sigma O nicron, icas on the El Rodeo and Trojan Staffs, and in the glee club. Ilerbert Fairly majored in chemistry. Evelyne Farnsivorth, Delta Gamma, majored in history. Marion Farr, member of Epsilon Phi, Phi Chi Phi, Phi Kappa Phi, Clionian, was on the Y. W. C.A. cabinet. Ben Peter Feinstein, Tau Delta Phi, U ' as on the inter-fraternity council, the frosh and Spartan baseball teams. Charlotte Fern, Sigma Delta ' Tan, majored in English. Eunice Ferrahian, music major, ivas a member of the Armenian Lit- erary Club. Betty Ferris, Alpha Gamma Delta, Zeta Phi Eta, Amazons, Mortar Board, Spooks and Spokes, Spinsters, and Pi Lambda ' Theta, ivas in the junior class play and the Extravaganza. (Jarl T. Fetterly, Gamma Eta Gamma, Black- stonian, Pi Delta Epsilon, was editor of the Wam- pus, president of Western Association College Comics, national and local president of Blackston- ian, on the legislative council and the board of stu- dent publications, the El Rodeo staff, Press club. Rally committee. Library subscription drive. Com- munity (Aiesl campaign, Prc-Legal Society, ' Trojan, Comitla. Bar Association, and on many school committees. Hazel Fink is receiving a B.S. in Edu- cation. Rae Esther Fink. Sigma Delta Tau, Phi Phi, transfer from U. C. L. A., majored in music. Dorothy Lillian Fisher, Delta Zeta, transfer from U. C. L. A., was in Athena, the Extravaganza, and on the Pan Hellenic council. Harriet Agnes Foster. Kappa Alpha Theta, a French major, ivas in La Cercle F ' rancais and the Ihiiversity Orchestra. Also a member of the cast of J 928 Extravaganza. Maxine Frank, Kappa Delta, majored in speech. Iva Eraser, a transfer from Univer- sity of California, majored in English. Carolyn Fulghum was a major in social welfare. [641 Dauffherty. Deamontl. Denny. Dickenson. DiciJs, Diller Dei. Donavan. Drake. Drumm. Dubin. Duke Dumke. Dumphe, Dungan. Dunn. Dunstan, Eby Edelson. Edcar. Elliott. Elson. Emerson. Erickson Etienne. Evans. Fairley. Farr. Feinstein. Fern Ferrahian. Ferris. Fetterly. H. Fink. Rae Fink. Fisher Foster. Frank. Farnsworth. Fraser [65] Esther E. Clifford. Delta Zeta and Pi Kappa Sigma, is receiving a B.S. in Education. Richard Gahr, a transfer from Fullerton Junior College. is a member of Epsilon Phi and an English major. George Leon Gardner, Jr., a member of Alpha Nu Delta and A. S. C. £., icas on the frosh track team and is receiving a B.S. in Architectural En- gineering. Mary Garland is receiving a B.S. in Education. Lenore I ' . Giddings. a major in French, is a member of the Spanish and French clubs. C. Pauline Gillespie, Delta Zeta, is receiving a B.S. in Education. Kathryn Alice Gil nan, Alpha Delta Pi, Delta Psi Kappa, Pi Kappa Sigma and IJ A. A., ivas a P. E. major. Alice L. Cilson. Delta Thcta. U ' as Pan Hel- lenic representative, a P. E. major, in the glee club and mandolin club. Ruth II. Goldman, a member of Alpha Epsilon Phi and Delta Psi Kappa, ivas on the W. S. G. A. court and vice-president of W. A. A. She ivas a P. E. major. Lester N. Gonser, Phi Kappa Tau, was a history major. Lonell 71 . Goode, an economics major, member of Kappa Alpha and Trojan Knights, ivas on the frosh bas- ketball team, the class executive committee, treas- urer of the junior class, manager of freshman swimming, water polo, and on the rally committee. Emma L. Goodell is receiving a B.S. in Education, is a member of Pi Kappa Sigma, the glee club and the class executive committee. Alma M. Coivdy. music major, is in Mu Phi Epsilon and Phi Phi. Lois Green, a mathematics major, is in Iota Sigma Theta, Mu Thcta Epsilon, and on the El Rodeo staff. Louis Gregovich, transfer from the University of Arizona, is an economics major and in Sigma Chi. Peter Frederick Gross, chemistry major, ivas in the Elijah chorus. Henry L. Gross- man, a comparative literature major, was varsity baseball manager, on the varsity golf team, the treasurer of the junior class, a member of Circle J ' arsity club, rally committee. Advertising Club, Drama Shop, and chairman of freshman athletic committee. Jean J. Grossman, Alpha Epsilon Phi, is receiving a B.S. degree in Education. Max Grossman is receiving an A.B. degree. Thelma Grubbs, Delta Delta Delta and Spinsters, is ' in English major. Berneice J ' ir- ginia Hadley, a sociology major, is a member of Beta Sigma O micron. La Tertulia and ivas publicity manager for the School of Social Welfare. Frances V. Hoke is receiving a B.S. degree in Education. MuDD Memorial Hall Beatrice Llannay, Delta Zeta, ivho served on II . S. G. A. committees, Y. W . C. A. membership anil entertainment committees, is a sociology major. H. Lee Hansen, transfer from Oregon State Col- lege, is a Phi Delta Theta and Sigma Alpha. He ivas on the varsity track team and is a physical edu- cation major. Edith Harris, Alpha Epsilon Phi, is receii ing an A.B. Alelvin H. Flarter ivas on the y. 71 . C. A. cabinet, and was secretary of the School of Religion Club, in Argonauts and the glee club. Jane Llartman, Delta Zeta and Phi Chi Theta, is receiving a B.S. in Education. Elizabeth Hawkins, a journalism major, transfer from Col- umbia University, was on the Trojan staff. She ivas a member of Sigma and Alpha Chi Alpha. Lowell E. Ileacock is a political science major. Jessica Heber, Zeta Tau Alpha, an English major, was vice-president of Amazo?is, editor for Mortar Board, president of Alpha Chi Alpha, vice- president of Spooks and Spokes, and Epsilon Phi, in Quill Club, Press Club, and Sigma. She was editor of the Wampus, daily editor of the Trojan, on the El Rodeo staff, and on numerous commit- tees. Muriel Ileeh, Phi Mu, Amazons, Mortar Board, Quill Club, and Press Club, ivas president and vice-president of the senior class, assistant edi- tor of the Trojan, and vice-president of Liberal Arts. Max D. Hendricks is receiving a B.S. in Medicine. Anna E. Hensel is receiving a B.S. in Education. If. E. G. Herbert, member of Kappa .ilpha and Alpha Eta Rho. was on the varsity golf team. Gretchen M. Herzog ivas a chemistry major. Jesse T. Hill, l heta Sigma Nu, Bachelors Club, Sigma Sigma, J ' arsity Club, was a track, football and baseball star and is receiving a B.S. in Education. John Paul Hill, Kappa Sigma, a botany major, ivas out for frosh track. Phoebe Alice Hill, Kappa Delta, was a P.E. major. Willis Hirsch,Zeta Beta Tau, J rojan Knights and Squires, was secretary of the inter-fraternity council, on the rally, and high school rela- tions committees and on the football squad. lie also served on the Library Endowment campaign and (Community (Jhest. Louise Iloeschen, Delta Theta. Delta Psi Kappa, Am- azons. Newman and tennis clubs, ivas on the W. A. A. cabinet and the senior class ex- ecutive committee, on W. S. G. A. committees, had a part in the Extravaganza, and ivas a physical education major. [66] S 4i Fult ' hum, Gaftoid. Gahr. Gardner, Garland. Giddings Gillespie. Gilman. Gilson. Goldman, Gonser, Gootle Goodell. Gowdy, Grube. Green. GreKOvich. Gross J. Grossman. M. Grossman. H. Grossman. Grabbs. Hadley. Hake Hannay, Hansen, Harris, Harter, Hartman, Hawkins Heacock, Heber, Heeb. Hefferlin, Hendricks, Hensel Herbert, Herzog, Jesse Hill, John Hill [67] Cecil Hoff, Phi Kappa Psi. ivas on the varsity football team. Lytlia Hoffman. Alpha Delta Pi, li-as an economics major. William Hoc an is receiv- ing an A.B. Dorothy Hollingsuorth. Delta Gam- ma and Spinsters, ivas a member of the Legislative Council and the Homecoming committees. Edith A. Holsinger was a major in public school music. Elsie M. lAohvay is receiving a B.S. in Education. Golde Holzman, Alpha Epsilon Phi and Phi Phi, ii-ho is receiving a bachelor of music degree, ivas on the Trojan staff. Florence Horoivitz icas a major in social welfare. Clara Blanche Hughes, Beta Sigma Oinicron, Athena, La Tertulia, W. A. A. and W. S. G. A. committees, u ' os a history major. Edith Hughes a sociology major, is also a member of Beta Sigma Omicron. She is a Clionian, icas on the Southern California fencing team, ivas in the Hi-Jinis and the Religion Club. Edna E. Hughes, Beta Sigma Omicron. Pi Kappa Sigma, Athena, La Tertulia. W. A. A. and W. S. G. A. committees, ivas a his- tory jnajor. Harold J. Hurley, member of Delta Theta Phi, Pi Sigma Alpha and the International Club, ivas a laiv major. Isahelle Jane In in is receiving a B.S. in Edu- cation. Helen Irwin. Delta Zeta and Pi Kappa Sigma, ivho is receiving a B.S. in Education, was in the Extravaganza. Hanako Ishikaiva was a Span- ish major. Leland Jacobson. Sigma Phi Epsilon. ] Iu Sigma Phi. ivas president of Y. I L C. A., bus- iness manager of the freshman handbook, on the Trojan business staff. Homecoming committees, and in Pre-Med society. James L. Jonas. Phi Kappa Psi, was a history major. Lazare M. Kauffman, a political science major, was on the rally committee and chairman of the locations committee for the junior-senior dinner dance. William C. Kauffman, was president of the School of Speech, was in " The Youngest " . " Craig ' s Wife " , " Dear Brutus " and " Much Ado About Nothing " . He is a member of Phi Delta Gamma and Nation- al Collegiate Players. Kanichi Kawasaki was a sociology ma- jor. Geraldine Kelly was a his- tory major. Marvel Thomasine Kelly, a dramatics major, ivas in several Drama Shop produc- tions and is a member of Pi Kappa Sigma. Rockwell Kemp, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, a P. E. major, was on the varsity football and frosh track teams. Harvey E. Kerber. Sigma Tau and kappa Zeta, was a zoology major. Inez Joanne Kernan, Al- Commencement, 1917 pha Gamma Delta, Pi Kappa Sigma, Gamma Alpha Chi, Pi Lambda Theta, Advertising and Poster Clubs, was on the community chest and Semi Centennial drive committees and on the Wam- pus staff. Paul E. Keipe, Skull and Dagger and Na- tional (jollegiate Players, was play productions manager, was in " As You Like it " , " Torchbearers " , " Rip J an Ifinkle " . " The Show-Off " . " Ghosts " , He wrote rally skits and contributed to campus pub- lications. Gale King, a major in public school music, was in the glee club. George Young King, who is receiving a B.S. in Education, transferred from Southern Illinois State Teachers ' College. Lois Anita King, Phi Chi Phi, Alpha Phi Epsilon, Clionian, Y. W. C. A. cabinet, and Religion club, ivas a major in Biblical Literature. Ray H. Kinni- son, a law major, was in the Trojan Symphony or- chestra, and on the track team. Frederick F. Klaus, who is receiving a B.S. in Education, transferred from the University of If ashington. Dorothy Phillips Kohn, a zoology major, was a member of the German and Botany (jliibs and the Pre-Medical Society. Ruth S. Komuro. a sociology major, ivas a member of the Cosmopolitan and Japanese Trojan Clubs. Bonnie Korns, a Spanish major, is a member of the Spanish club and Athena, and ivas on the Trojan business staff. Evelyn Koivitt, Phi Kappa Phi. Phi Sigma, German and Botany Clubs, is a botany major, and ivas in the play " She Stoops to Conquer " . Alice E. Kramer, a speech major trans- ferred from Northwestern University, and had a part in Drama Shop Productions. l largarct Kraus. a journalism major, is a member of Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma. Alpha Chi Alpha. Clionian, Alpha Phi Epsilon. and ivas secretary of Clionian and treasur- er of Argonauts. She was manager of women ' s rifle squad. Karl Krieger, Phi Kappa Psi, was on the football ' squad. Jeannette Krekeler ma- jored in public school music. .Irthur Langton. a j our- nalism major, is a member of Alpha Phi Epsilon. Aristote- lian. Press Club, election com- mittees, track squad and Tro- jan staff. He was elections com- mittee chairman in 1930. Kate J L Larmore.a trans- fer from the University of Red- lands, ivas a sociology major and ivas affiliated ivith Alpha Kappa Delta. [68] Ugi PIS iLP ; 4 8 S95 B S S S J m SS Alice Hill. Hoeschen, Hoffman. Hogen. HoIIin(:rsworth. HolsinKer Holway. Holzman. Horowitz. C. Hutihes. Edith Huuhea. Edna HuKhe: Hurley, I. Irwin. J. Irwin. Ishikawa. Jaeobsen. Jones L. Kauffman. W. Kauffman. Kawasaki. G. Kelly. M. Kelly. Kemp Kerber. Kernan. Kiepe. GeorKc Kinc, Gale King. L. King Kinnison. Klaus. Kohn. Komura. Korns. Kowitt Kramer. Kraus. Krekiller. Lanjidon [69] Charlotte La Trjuclic. Kafipn .Hpha The a, is receiving an A. B. degree. Anne Law majored in history. Hazel Laiv ivas an art major. Edgar Laz- arus, Zeta Beta Tau and Sigma Delta, ivho is re- ceiving the degree of doctor of optometry, ivas class treasurer and sophomore football manager. Mary Barnhart Leasure, ivho is a sociology major, zvas a member of the School of Social Welfare Associa- tion, president of Graduate Lodge, and in the Elijah chorus. John Lehners, Sigma Chi, an economics major, was captain of the varsity basketball team. Hugh Leiningcr, Phi Kappa Psi. is receiving an A. B. degree. Hazel Grace Leitzell, ivho is receiving a B. S. in Education, is a member of Sigma Omicron, .ithena, and the women ' s glee club. Helen Alver- son Lenhard majored in history. Nellie Le Roux, a transfer from Syracuse University, a me mber of Gamma Phi Beta, was in the glee club and is receiving a B. S. in Education. Edward Levin is receiving an A. B. degree. Lionel Irvin Leivis, ivho is receiving the degree of doctor of optometry, ivas on the Trojan and El Rodeo staffs, on the debate team and flying squadron, teas assistant var- sity debate manager, ivas assistant editor of the Reflex, vice-president of the junior class and secre- tary of the freshman class. Lorraine If ' illis Lewis, a speech major, is a member of Zeta Phi Eta. ivas in Drama Shop and other plays, was social chairman for the Y.H C.A. and Hi-Jinks chairman. PFill Leivis, a zoology major, is a member of Alpha Tau Omega and Kappa Zeta. E. Giles Ltlleberg, a transfer from Northwestern University, is a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Epsilon Phi, Quill club. German club, and the orchestra. Harold B. Lillie was a geology major. John Lin is receiving an A.B. degree. Mrs. Ching Rebecca Lin ivas a sociology major. Edith R. Lingerfelt, music major, was manager of the women ' s glee club, and the orchestra, was on the class executive committee, freshman committee, nai rally chairman and chapel solo- ist. She sang in the glee club Hfc. ii. J ' . opera, and in " Elijah. " ' iwK Wi ' 1 irginia Link, who is re- ceiving a B. S. in Education, is a member of Pi Kappa Sigma. La Tertulia, the rifle team, sec- retary of the Y.PF.C.A.. on the W. S. G. A. court. Clifton B. Liter, a transfer from Univer- sity of Missouri, is a law major and member of Sigma Chi. Er- win Livingston is an English major. Bonnie-Jean Loekwood, Phi Mu, ivas presi- dent of Mortar Board, captain of the women ' s de- bate squad, on the W.S.G.A. cabinet, a member of Spooks and Spokes and Amazons and majored in speech. Isabel Loftus, a journalism major, is a member of Pi Beta Phi. RIortar Board. Spooks and Spokes. Press Club, Spinsters, social and news com- mittees, ivas president of Amazons, on the Legisla- tive Council and the Board of Student Publica- tions, was editor of the Freshman ITandbook and president of Sigma. Ruth Hardie Logue, an Eng- lish major, ivas vice-president of Epsilon Phi and a member of (Jlionian. Lois Long, a member of Athena, is receiving a B. S. in Education. Olive Margaret Lytle, Alpha Chi Omega, an art major, ivas president of the Y.W.C.A. Freshman Club, ivas secretary of the Y. H ' .C.A., was on the Co?nmunity Chest and Endow- ment Drive committees, is a member of Amazons and Athena, ivas on the senior class executive com- mittee. Robert M. McCarter is receiving a B. S. in Education. Bill AIc(Jlung, an economics major, is a member of Sigma Chi, Sigma Sigma, and Bache- lors Club, and ivas varsity football manager. John H. McCoy, a journalism major, was secretary of By-Liners, on the debate squad. Boiven Cup winner, and on the Trojan staff and News Bureau com- mittee. Helen S. McDonald, French major, is an .ilpha Gamma Delta, and ivas Pan-hellenic repre- sentative. Donald C. McDowell, a journalism major, is a transfer from South Dakota State School of Mines. Elmer McFarland is receiving an A.B. degree. Evelyn McGowin, Pi Beta Phi and Pi Delta Phi. was a French major. Donald Edivard McLarnan, a political science major, is a member of Delta Chi, Bachelors Club, and the inter-frater- nity council, was on the Legislative Council, was founder and organizer of the inter-fraternity trust fund, and on the freshman advisory committee. Ethel Sharpe McMahan, Zeta Tau Alpha, is re- ceiving a B.S. in Education. Donald S. McMillan, Gamma Eta Gamma and Black- stonian, ivas on the publicity committee for laiv school. Ena McNeill, Mu Phi Ep- silon, Phi Phi, was vice-presi- dent of the College of Music. Elizabeth Macindoe, Alpha Delta Pi, was an English ma- jor. Eleanor Mailman, Delta Theta, a social science major, ivas in W . A. A. and P. E. A. Martin T. Malone. Theta Sig- ma Mu, ivas president of law freshmen, and in Phi .Hpha Delta. [70] B351 ESB Larmore, A. Law. H. Law. Lazarus. Leasure. Lehn =rs Lcitzell. Lenhard. LeRoux. Levin. Lionel Lewis. Lorraine Lew W. Lewis. Lillcb ' -ri;. Lillic. J. Lin. R. Lin. Lingerfelt Linli, Liter, Livingston. Loclvwood. Loftus. Losue Lons, Lytle. McCarter. McCluns. McCoy. McDonald McDowell. McFarland. McGowin. McLarnan. McMahon. McMilla McNeill. Macindoe. Mailman. Malone [71] Eleanor Muronde, a speech iiajor. icas on the executive board of Drama Shop, in the glee club and on the Trojan and El Rodeo staffs. Helen S. Marx, Alpha Delta Pi. icas an art major. Pauline Mather, music major, is a member of Phi Phi, Alpha Gamma Delta. Phi Beta, Amazons, Spooks and Spokes. Alortar Board, ivas I ' ice-presidcnt of the College of Music, glee club accompanist, and in the Trojan trio. B. Franklin Mattox, a transfer from M ' ashington State Normal School and the University of PFashington, is receiving a B.S. in Education. Maurine Maupin, Zeta Tau Alpha, teas a history major. Marguerite Mayer, transfer from San Diego State College, was a Spanish major. Adan Mercado, a zoology major, ivas a mem- ber of Pre-Mcdics, " Instituto Penn " Mexico and Centro Universitario Latino Americano. Ruth Viola Merrill, member of Sigma .ilpha Iota and Honorary ] Iusic Club, ivas a piano major. M. Merrill is receiving an A.B. degree. Roy O. Metcalfe, Jr.. a commerce major, is a member of Phi Kappa Sigma. Anna Louise Mills was an English major. Evangeline Mohnike is receiving a B. S. in Educa- tion. Mary Beulah Moler is a member of Alpha Gamma Delta and Pi Kappa Sigma. IVendall J L Moore, a history major, is a member of Aristotelian. Edna Moreland is receiving a B. S. in Education. Margaret Louise Morrow, a member of Alpha Gamma Delta, ivas an English major and in the glee club. Anne Moss, a sociology major, is a mem- ber of Alpha Epsilon Phi. Marcella Mo% iiis. a French major, is a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Delta Phi, Clionian Literary Society and Le Cercle Francais. J Hoivard Mullins, a major in fine arts, was in the band. Richard Muli ' in, an architecture major, is a member of Kappa Alpha. He served on numerous student committees. Janet Murray, a transfer from Cumnock Acad- emy, is a member of Delta Delta Delta, Tic Toe Sigma, nas on the Trojan fea- ture staff and was a journalism major. Lorraine Neal, member of Alpha Chi Omega, Pi Kap- pa Sigma, Tic Toe, is receiving a B. S. in Education. She had the lead in the under-class play. David Neidhardt.Phi Kap- pa Tan. a pre-medicine student, zvas on the Spartan and varsity football squads. lAardy Nesbit, Kappa Alpha, is receiving a?i A. B. degree. Ivv Day, 1929 Marian A. Nielson, a social science major, is receiving a B. S. in Education. Vincent Nelson is receiving an A. B. degree. Esther S. Neumeyer, a sociology major, is a transfer from Cape Girardeau Normal School and Chicago Training School. She is a member of Alpha Kappa Delta. Gladys E. Nilson, a member of Alpha Delta Pi and Sigma Pi Sigma, majored in psychology, and is a transfer from the University of Illinois. Frances Vere Nim- mo ivas a history major. fVillard Orrin Norcross ivas a chemistry major. Jane Gordon Oliver, a ?najor in the School of Social Welfare, is a member of Kappa Alpha Theta and Tic Toe. Helen Orner, transfer from the University of loiva, is a speech major, and is a member of Kappa Alpha Theta, Pi Kappa Sigma and Tic Toe. Ernst G. Orn. a history major, was on the varsity track squad. Clara Otani ivas a zoology major and was in the Pre-Medical Club and the Japanese Trojan student Club. Harold Owen Winthrop. a chemis- try major, transferred from California Institute of Technology. John .1 . Paap. a laiv major, ivas a transfer from Occidental (College, is a member of Gamma Eta Gamma, was on the ice hockey and frosh ten- nis teams, was in the glee club, and is a member of Chi Rho. lola Pardee, a member of Delta Gamma and Phi Delta Delta, is a law major. Mary Alice Parent, a journalism major, is a transfer from Mills College. She is a member of Delta Delta Delta. Sigma. Alpha Chi Alpha, was on the W.S.G.A. and Y.W.C.A. cabinets and on the Trojan feature staff. J ' erne Parten, Gamma Epsilon, was a journalism major, ivas on the News Bureau, is a member of Pi Delta Epsilon. He was a member of By-Liners, and served on the student ncivs committee. Paul R. Patek, a zoology major, was vice-president and president of the Pre-Medic so- ciety, and ivas secretary and na- tional secretary of Kappa Zeta. Ellsworth T. Patterson, ivho is receiving a B. S. in Edu- cation, is a member of Pi Kap- pa Alpha. He was on the var- sity track team and the fresh- man track team. He was Uni- versity cross-country champion. [72] SSSiS Maronde. Marx. Mather, Mattox. Maupin, Mayer Mercado. R. Merrill. M. Merrill. Metcalf. Mills. Mohnike Moore. Moreland. Morrow. Mortensen. Moss. Movius Mullins. Murray. Neal. Neidhardt. Nielson. Nelson Newmeyer, Nilson. Nimmo. Norcross. Oliver. Omer drm. Otam. Owen. Paap. Pardee. Parent Parten. Patek. Patterson. Perdew [73} Rebecca Perdeic. a journalism major, is a mem- ber of Sigma and Quill Club. George Perrine is a transfer from the Universities of Chicago an 1 His- consin, is a member of Phi Sigma Kappa and the Pre-Legal Society. Joseph J. Pertusati is a member of Phi Nil Delta, Delta Phi Epsilon and the Inter- national Relations Club. He is a transfer from U.C.L.A. and majored in political science, lerna Perry majored in sociology. She is a member of Alpha Phi Epsilon, ivas president of Athena, and has been on Community Chest committees. Ger- trude Peters icill receive a B. S. in Education. She is a member of Iota Sigma Thcta and Athena. George Peterson ivas vice-president of Y.M. C.A. and a member of Phi Delta Gamma and Comttia Literary Society. Pie majored in history. Gabino Pctien marjored in sociology and is a trans- fer from Louisiana State University. Ruth Petfit ■will receive a B. S. in Education. She is a member of Alpha Gamma Delta and ivas in Hi-Jinks and the Senior Road Shoiv. Don E. Petty is a member of Phi Nu Delta, Delta Phi Epsilon and Pi Sigma Alpha. He ivas president of the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences and of the Pre-Legal Society. He lias chairman of the Flying Squadron, manager of the K.II.J. remote control, announcer and sec- retary for the educational division of K.E.J.K., a member of the Board of Publications, Legislative Council, rally committee , was a Bowen Cup icinner and a candidate for the Rhodes Scholarship. Beverly Phelps majored in English. She is a member of Epsilon Phi. Gertrude F. Phillips will receive a B. S. in Education. Elizabeth K. Pleasants is a member of Epsilon Phi and majored in English. Louie Politowski will receive the degree of Bachelor of Architecture. Dan F. Potter majored in economics and is a member of Kappa Alpha. Frances Price will receive an A. B. de- gree. Rowena Quentin is a transfer from Harris Teachers College and ivas in Hi-Jinks and Drama Shop productions. She majored in English. Flor- ence Rand will receive an A. B. Joseph Raycraft is a member of Sigma Tau, Phi Delta Phi and is a pre-legal student. Clar- ence I l. Reed is a member of Sigma Alpha, the Physical Edu- cation Society and was on the football and track teams. Lucile Reed is a member of Pi Kappa Sigma, Drama Shop and was captain of the Debate Squad. She majored in speech. Louis F. Repucci is a transfer from Boston University, was president of La Tertulia and ma- jored in political science. George Richter is a mem- ber of Delta Chi, Trojan Knights, and ivas on the Legislative Council, rally committee, business staff of the El Rodeo, Liberal Arts executive committee and Homecoming committee. Frances Riley, a speech major, is a member of Pi Kappa Sigma and Zeta Phi Eta. Helen Rockivell, a member of Alpha Delta Pi and Delta Psi Kappa, was on the PV.A.A. cabinet. Jerome Ralston is a member of Phi Epsilon Pi. He is a transfer from Cornell University and a pre-legal student. Margaret Rondzik majored in zoology and is a member of Delta Psi Kappa, If. A. A., and the Pre-Medical Society. Irving G. Rosenberg is a member of Kappa Zeta and is a Pre-Medic. He majored in zoology. Ruth Helen Rosenquist will receive a B. S. in Education, having majored in mathematics. Mary I. Ross, member of Delta Thcta, Pan-hellenic council, Pf.A.A., majored in history. Mildred Roudebush is a member of Delta Gamma, Amazon and Tic Toe. She was junior class vice-president, on the Legislative Council and on M .S.G.A. and Y.ff ' .C.A. committees. She will receive a B. S. in Education. Carmolita Rous is a transfer from the University of Arizona and is a member of the tennis club. Martin Ruderman is a member of Pi Kappa Epsilon and was in the School Welfare Association and on the wrestling team. George IT. Sample majored in political science and is a member of Pi Sigma Alpha. Ethel B. San- born will receive the degree of Bachelor of Music, and is a member of Sigma Alpha Iota and Honorary Music Club. Jack Schcll, an English major, trans- ferred from Pasadena Junior College. Catherine SchlegclmUch is a transfer from the University of Redlands. Carl Schrader, Alpha Nu Delta, was in Drama Shop j||Ki and the junior class play, and " ' ' was an economics rnajor. Mad- eline Sevenans is a member of Alpha Phi Epsilon, Cosmopoli- tan Club, Clionian, Y .W .CJ.A . cabinet, and was president of the (Jo-operative II o u s e. Alfred Shapiro, Pi Kappa Epsilon, was a member of the Inter-fraternity (Jouncil. Patricia Sheldon will receive a B. S. in Education. Esther Shelhamer is a member of Kappa Delta, Sigma, Press Club and was on the l rojan staff and secretary of the Scmi- ov Mlsic Centennial publicity. [74] Pcrrine. Pertusati, Perry, Peters. Peterson. Petien Pettit. Petty. Phelps. Phillips. Pleasants. Politowski Price. Potter. Quentin. Rand. Raycraft. Reed Reid. Reppucci. Richter. Riley. Rockwell. Ralston Rondzik. Rosenberf?. Rosenquist. Ross. Roudebush. Ro Sample. Sanborn. Schell. Schlegelmilch. Schrader. Sevei Shapiro. Sheldon. Shelhamer. Shei)ard [75] Madeline Shepherd. Beta Sigma O micron, a transfer from Pasadena Junior College, is a member of Le Cercle Franeais. the Spanish club and W .A.A. and ma]ored in history. Edith Sheridan icas a his- tory major. S. L. Shingu, a psychology major, was a member of the Japanese Trojan club. Alice M. Shipp was a spect h major. Abbie D. Shumaker, Phi Mu, a transfer from Chaff ey Junior College. inajored in social science and is receiving a B. S. in Education. Lena Shuken, Sigma Delta Tau, ivas in the glee club and majored in social welfare. Le (jcrcle Franeais. Pi Lambda Theta and was president of Pi Kappa Sigma. Margene Lucile Sun- derland, who is receiving a B. S. in Education, urns in the underclass play and on the debate team. Lois Svensrud, Delta Zeta, is receiving a B. S. in Edu- cation. Dorothy Swett, Alpha Delta Pi, is receiving a B. S. in Education. Alice C. Taylor, a sociology major, is a member of Pi Kappa Sigma. Zada Tay- lor, a speech major, is a member of Delta Gamma and Tic Toe. ivas chairman of the Historical Com- mittee and on the Legislative Council. Dorothie B. Smith ivas vice-president and sec- retary of the A.S.U.S.C., ivas on the major endoiv- ment drive committee, on W.S.G.A. cabinet, ivas on the constitutional. Student Union, Homecoming, Se mi-Centennial, Extravaganza and ILi-Jinks com- mittees. She is a member of Kappa Alpha Theta, Amazons, Spinsters. Geraldine Smith, a major in public school music, is a member of Sigma Alpha Iota, Phi Phi and Honorary Music Club. Katharyn Louise Smith, Alpha Gamma Delta, ivas an English major. Madeline P. Smith, Pi Beta Phi, is re- ceiving a B. S. in Education. Marjory Snow, Zeta Tau Alpha, was an English major. Felix Solom is receiving an A. B. Eunice Specht, Kappa Delta, is an English major and was in Drama Shop. Clara Spelman is receiving an A. B. Jean Spence Stan- nard, a transfer from U.C.L.A., is a member of Chi Omega and Pi Delta Phi and majored in French. Lois Berniece Stead nan is receiving a B. S. in Edu- cation and is a nicmhcr of the German Club. Edith Maye Stephens is receiving a B. S. in Education. lola A. Stephens, a major in music, was president of Sigma Alpha Iota, and in Honorary Music Club. Catherine Helen Stone, a speech major, is a member of Delta Zeta, Phi Beta, Na- tional Collegiate Players, Spooks and Spokes, was vice-president of the School of Speech and in the junior and senior class plays. Esther Stoivell, Alpha Delta Pi. is receiving a B.S. in Education. Paul Craig Shattuck, a transfer from Grand Island College, ivas an art major and me?nber of the Architectural Society. Arthur Bernard Strock, an English major, was on the varsity debate squad, the Tro- jan and El Rodeo staffs, won the Boiven cup and was in Drama Shop productions. Flor- ence lone Sturm, Beta Sigma Omicron, is a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. Sigma Delta Pi, La Tertulia, The Class of ' 09 Doris M. Tennant . who ivas president of IV.S. G.A. and Y.W.C.A.. was on the Legislative Coun- cil, ivas on the Community Chest committee, was freshman class commissioner, is a member of Delta Psi Kappa, Amazons. Spooks and Spokes, Mortar Board, Sigma Delta Pi, was winner of the Y.W.C. A. activity cup in 1929, was vice-president of the junior class, was in W .A.A. and carried a double major in Spanish and physical education. Edwina Thomas, Kappa Delta, Amazons, Argonauts, was oti tf .S.G.A. committees, and ivas a philosophy major. Corivin E. Thompson, Alpha Nu Delta, ivas a political science major. Valdi?nir Thompson, a transfer from Pomona College, was a Spanish major. Spencer Roan Thorpe, Delta Phi Delta, was a laiv major. Eunice Tibbies, Alpha Gamma Delta, re- ceives a B. S. in Education and is in Pi Kappa Sigma, Clionian. If .A. A., Drama Shop, and was president of Epsilon Phi. Sylvia Ruth Tierstein, Alpha Epsilon Phi. was a member of the Association of Social Welfare. Ernestine Tinsley, Kappa Beta Pi, was a law major. Elizabeth Tisdale majored in comparative litera- ture. Eugenie Torkelson. Delta Zeta and Sigma Alpha Iota, majored in music. Henry L. Traub, Phi Epsilon Pi. ivas on the debate squad, ivas Boiven cup ivinner, and was appointed All-California de- hate manager during his senior year. He was a laiv and history major and is a member of Delta Sigma Phi. W. W . Tscharner is a member of Tau Kappa Epsilon and majored in law. Karl O. Tunberg, a transfer from U.C. L.A., was nominated for Rhodes Scholarship, was on Wampus staff, was in Quill Club, Epsi- lon Phi, and Scabbard and Blade. Gertrude Tyson, Zeta Phi Eta, a transfer from Cum- nock, was president of Drama Shop, was in " The youngest " and was a speech major. [76] J " ' Sheridan. ShinRO. Ship, Shumaker. Shuken, D. Smith G. Smith. K. Smith. M. Smith. Snow. Solomon. Spccht Spelman. Stannard. Steadman. E. Stephi-ns. L. Stephens. Stone Stowell, Shattuck. Strock. Sturm. Sunderland. Svensrud Swett. A. Taylor. T. Taylor. Tennant. Thomas. Thomson Thompson. Thorpe. Tibbies. Tierstein. Tinsley. Tisdale Torkelson. Traub, Tscharner, Tunberg [77] Sti ' plici! f. U iiilerivood, a incinbcr of Siyiiia Tail, is receiving an A. B. degree. Louise Van de ] ' erq. an English major, is a member of Beta Sigma Oniicron, Sigma Delta Pi. Quill Club, icas literary editor of H ' anipus. Elizabeth I ' asey, Phi Mu, was in Education (Jlub and is receiving a B. S. in Edu- cation. Elsie I cronda, a member of Athena and School of Religion Club, is receiving a B. S. in Education and Speech. Jean Vaughn, a member of Phi Delta Delta. Amazons. Mortar Board, ivas sen- ior vice-president of the Southern California Bar Association and iras on the Laiv Revieiv. Jcuniictlc Vinnnof, Sigma Delta Tan, teas an English major. Frank A. Virts, a speech major, nas on the Flying Squadron. Anna von Seggern, a trans- fer from University of California, is a law major and member of Kappa Beta Pi. Florence IVaechter. a P. E. major, is a member of Amazons. Spooks and Spokes, Mortar Board, president M .A.A. and in Delta Psi Kappa. Margaret Wallace, an English major, is a transfer from Colorado University. Blanche White M ' alton, a sociology major, icas in the School of Welfare Association. La Tert ilia. Drama Shop, and is a member of Kappa Phi. Thelma Warrender, a sociology major, is re- ceiving an A. B. Flelen L. Washburn, Kappa Alpha Theta, is a physical education major, and ivas in W.A.A. John JVaters. member of Phi Beta Kappa. Phi Sigma Rho. Pi Sigma Alpha and Delta Phi Epsilon, ivas on the golf team, in the political science club and ivas a psychology major. Marguerite E. Waters, an English major, was in Epsilon Phi and Athena. Lawrence A. Weddle, Theta Psi and Bachelors Club, ivas intramural manager, president of Assembly Council, chairman of Homecoming parade, on Inter-fraternity council, in the Extra- vaganza of 1 27 . and was a sociology major. Katharine Weir, a speech major, transferred from Cum- nock. Joseph H. Weisman, Zeta Beta Tau and Alpha Del- ta Sigma, was advertising man- ager of the Trojan. Ruth Mar- guerite Wells, a history major, was president of Athena and in Alpha Phi Epsilon. S. Avery IVhite. Delta Chi, was an Eng- lish and journalism major. Ce- lestine White. Kappa Delta, ivas in the glee club, in the Ex- travaganza, was on the Wam- pus staff and Pan-hellenic coun- cil, was in Drama Shop and La Tertulia. 11 tl SUDKM IMON Sherman IVhite is receiving an A. B. Clara Widess, transfer from University of California, is a member of Phi Sigma Sigma, Pi Kappa Pi. George .1 . Williamson, Phi Sigma Kappa, ivas on the frosh baseball and football teams, on Spartan football and varsity baseball teams. Erma Willis, Delta Delta Delta, Tic Toe. Pi Kappa Sigma, was president of Pan-hellenic, was on W.S.G.A. court an d cabinet. Legislative Council and women ' s board of control. Virginia Wihnot, Kappa Delta, ivas in the glee club. Oscar Wiseman, Tau Epsilon Phi, was secre- tary-treasurer of Freshman Law Association. Leota Claire flood is receiving a Bachelor of Music de- gree. W. p. Wood, Theta Psi, Phi Delta Phi and Sigma Sigma, was rally chairman and is a law major. R. L. JVooton, a transfer from the University of Denver, was a zoology major. S. Earl If right, Sigma Tau, Delta Phi Epsilon, Bachelors, Phi Del- ta Phi. was on the Homecoming and publicity com- mittees and was a law major. Grace Margaret Wright, a journalism major, is a member of Ama- zons. Spooks and Spokes, Alpha Chi Alpha, was president of Sigma, on Trojan. Wampus, staffs, was vice-president, secretary and on W.S.G.A. com- mittees, was on executive committees and chairman of the Historical Committee. Anne IVrightsman. Phi Mu, is receiving a B. S. in Education, was in Quill Club, on Wampus and Trojan staffs, was an Apolliad winner, and on Pan-hellenic council. Louise Yim, a religion major, was in Religion club. Cosmopolitan Club and In- ternational Relations Club. Doris K. Yoshida, a history major, ivas in the School of Religion Club. Cosmopolitan Club, and Japanese Trojan Club. John Lowell Young, an economics major, transfer from Pomona (Jollege. was in the Advertising Club. Lorraine Cathryn 5 oung. Alpha Delta Pi, Sigma, Spooks and Spokes, Amazons, Press Club, Spinsters, Alpha Chi Al- pha, was on the Trojan, Rally Committee, Legislative Council, Wampus, in the Extravaganza, chairman University Relations Committee, was on other com- mittees and held class offices. Martin Zinsmeyer, Kappa .41- plia, is receiving an .L B. de- gree. Theodore Zuckcrman, a member of Phi Beta Delta fra- ternity, is receiving an .LB. degree. [78] wsem ' - SiS i Tyson, VandeVerg, Vasey. Vaughn. Veronda. Vinnicof Virts. von Seggtern, Waechtor. Wallace, Walton, Warrender Washburn. T. Waters. M. Waters. Weddle. Weir, Weisman Wells, C. White, S. Whitf, Widess, Williamson, Willis Wilmot, Wiseman L. Wood, W. Wood, Wooton, E. Wright G. Wright, Wrightsman, Yim, Yoshuda, Young [79] Dentistry Jolm R. AInl. inemhcr of Psi Oiiiiga and Ford- Pahncr-iS CIV kirk society, is receiving a D.D.S. Rob- ert II. Bagley, Jr., icho was on the varsity and Dental tennis teams, is a member of Lambda Sic ma Nil and Odonto Club. Ethel Bailey, ivho is receiving the dcc rcc of graduate dental hygienist, ivas secretary of Phi Delta Sigma and senior class reporter. Hugh S. Beatie is a member of Sigma Chi, Xi Psi Phi. Ford-Palmer- Neii ' kirk Society and ivas on the Dental football team. M ' illiam B. Beatty is a member of Odonto Club. John F. Berardo ivas in Odonto Club activi- ties. Edward Paul Roller is a member of Lambda Sigma Nu, Trowel and Ford-Palmer-Neiukirk So- ciety. A. W . Borsum is a member of Delta Sigma Delta. A . J. Bourgeois ivas freshman athletic manager and in Odonto (Jlub, Psi Omega, and Ford-Palmer- Neivkirk Society. Earl E. Broun ivas senior class editor for El Rodeo, president of Lambda Sigma Nu and is a member of Alpha Tau Epsilon, Ford- Palmer-Netvkirk Society and in the Odonto Club. Chuck F. Chu is receiving the degree of D.D. S. George L. Clarke was on the Dental soccer and baseball teams, was vice-president of Troivel and a member of Lambda Sigma Nu and Ford-Palmer- Netckirk Society. G. A. Davis is a member of Xi Psi Phi, the Odonto Club, and Alpha Tau Epsilon. Eugene II. Dyer is a member of Delta Sigma Delta. E. Earl Eggleston was president of the junior class of the College of Dentistry, and is a member of Xi Psi Phi, Phi Delta Kappa, and Alpha Tau Epsilon. Charles Ennis, a transfer from (Jrcighton University, is a member of Kap- pa Alpha Psi. Sarah Marian Fay, tvho is receiving the degree of D.D.S., was president of the IVomen ' s Residence Hall, on the All-Uni- versity Social Committee, and is a member of Amazons, Odonto Club and Athena Literary So- ciety. J. R. Feeney ivas presi- dent of the senior class, fresh- man athletic manager and is a member of Beta Theta Pi, Del- ta Sigma Delta, Alpha Tau Ep- silon, Odonto Club and Ford- Palmer-Neivkirk Society. At the 1914 Commencement (j. J. Glazier, transfer from the University of Nebraska, is a member of Delta Tau Delta, Delta Sigma Delta and Ford-Palmer-N eivkirk Society. Arthur D. Greaser was manager of the Dental sec- tion of the El Rodeo and is a member of Phi Sigma Kappa, Delta Sigma Delta and Alpha Tau Epsilon. Henry D. Guilbert, a transfer from Tulane University, is a member of Ford-Palmer-Newkirk Society and Odonto Club and ivas on the soccer team. Jllorris R. Haigh is a member of Ford- Palmer-Newkirk Society. Henry L. Harrison ivas vice-president of the Dental student body, ivas den- tal editor of El Rodeo, class editor, president of Alpha Tau Epsilon, and is a member of Alpha Tau Omega, and Delta Sigma Delta. Janet Henze, transfer from U.C.L.A., is receiving the degree of graduate dental hygienist. She is a member of Delta Zeta and Phi Delta Sigma. Bernice Elizabeth Hoke, treasurer of Phi Delta Sigma, is receiving the degree of graduate dental hygienist. Charles A. Jackson is a member of Lambda Sigma Nu, Odonto Club, was on the Den- tal football team, ivas vice-president of the Dental senior class and was secretary-treasurer of Ford- Palmer-Newkirk Society. Helen Murray James was vice-president of the freshman dental hygienists class, ivas president of Phi Delta Sigma, is a mem- ber of Odonto Club and is receiving the degree of graduate dental hygienist. Howard W . Jewett is a member of Lambda Sigma Nu, ' Froivel, Odonto Club, Ford-Palmer-Newkirk Society. Henry K. Kawamoto is in Odonto Club and E ' ord-Palmer- Newkirk Society. Lorctta J. Kolbet. graduate dental hygienist, is a transfer from U.C.L.A. and member of Delta Zeta and Phi Delta Sigma. Frank M. Kyes was vice-presi- dent of the sophomore and jun- ior classes. Wilfred C. Leichtfuss is a member of Psi Omega. James R. Lucas, transfer from Mercer University, is a member of Kap- pa Alpha, Lambda Sigma Nu, and Ford-Palmer-Neivkirk So- ciety. Ruth Lynch, a transfer from Pasade na Junior College, is a member of Phi Delta Sigma and is receiving the degree of graduate hygienist. [80] 3111302 SSS3 OOE! 999 Abel. Bat-ley. Bailey, Beatie, Beattv Bfiardo. Boiler, Boisum. Brown, Bourgeo Chu. Clarke. Davis. Dyer. EKKleston Ennis. Fay. Feeney. Glazier, Greaser Guilbert. HaiRh. Harrison. Henze. Hoke Jewett. Kawamoto [81} Eleanor I I. Marks, ivho is receiving the degree of D.D.S., is a member of Upsiloti Alpha and Ath- ena Literary Society and ivas secretary-treasurer of the class. George W. McDavitt teas secretary-treas- urer of the Dental student body, vice-president of Alpha Tau Epsilon, and is a member of Psi Omega, Odonto Club and Ford-Palmer-N ewkirk Society. E. J. Meyer is a member of the Ford-Palmer- Neu ' kirk Society. Mario li. Mock, transfer from U.C.L.A., teas class president, class editor of El Rodeo, chairman of the rally committee, and is a member of Delta Sigma Delta, Alpha Tau Epsilon, Odonto Club, Ford-Palmer-Neu ' kirk Society, and ivas in the Trojan band. Donald F. Orth is a mem- ber of Phi Kappa Tau. Rulon If . Openshaiv teas president of the Den- tal student body and of the sophomore class, icas on Legislative Council, Flying Squadron, ivas class editor of El Rodeo, ivas on Dental football team, and is a member of Xi Psi Phi, Alpha Tau Epsilon, Sigma Sigma, Skull and Dagger, Ford-Palmer-N eiv- kirk Society, and Odonto Club. (Jlarcnce R. Parker is receiving a D.D.S. Dorothy Frances Reed, icho is receiving the de- gree of graduate hygienist, ivas vice-president of Phi Delta Sigma and reporter for the junior class. J. (J. Revell iras president of the freshman class, icas athletic manager of Dental sports and on Dental varsit] ' football team, and is a member of Kappa Alpha Pi. Odonto Club and Ford-Palmcr-N eickirk Society. J larie Gaberilla Riba ivas secretary-treaswer of the senior dental hygienists class and is a member of Phi Delta Sigma, receiving the degree of gradu- ate dental hygienist. Charles M. Roosevelt is a member of Alpha Omega, Ford-Palmer-N ewkirk Society and Odonto Club. J. F. Ruggeri ivas class athletic manager, ivas president of Ford-Palmer-N eivkirk Society, ivas on Dental varsity basketball team and is a member of .llpha Tau Epsilon and Odonto Club. George E. Schonen is a member of Ford-Palmer-N eivkirk So- ciety and Odonto Club. Robert Scotland ivas in Odonto Club and Ford-Palmer-N eivkirk Society. O. S. Seruin is a member of Ford-Palmer-N eivkirk Society and Odonto Club. Loren Shurtz is receiv- ing the degree of D.D.S. Frederick E. Sowerbutts is in Odonto Club, and Ford-Palmer-N eivkirk Society. Esther Marie Trenner ivas president of the senior class of dental hygienists, is a member of Phi Delta Sigma and ivill receive the degree of graduate dental hygienist. MerVyn Tuck is receiving the degree of D.D.S. Roy . I ' ann is affiliated with Psi Omega, Odonto Club, and Ford-Palmer-N ewkirk Society. Ralph E. Watson is receiving the degree of D.D.S. E. Robert Weber is a member of Sigma .llpha Epsilon and Ford-Palmer-N ewkirk Society. Glenn William U ' clls was vice-president of the freshman class and is a member of Trowel and Pi Kappa Alpha. Franklin D. Wolfe, Jr., is a member of Delta Sigma Delta. Alpha Tau Epsilon and Sit ma u. Entrance to Science Hall [82] Em Hi w M w 2 E3 Keyes. Kolliert. Leichtfuss. Lucas. Lynch Mapill, Mwrks. McDavitt. Mock. Myer Openshaw. Orth, Parkey. Reed, Revill Riba. Roosevelt. Ru ceri. Schonen, Scotland Servin. Shiirtz. Sowerbutts, Trenner. Tuck Vann. Watson. Weber. Wells. Wolfe [83] Pharmacy Audrey Anderson is a graduate (if Lincoln High School. She is a nicnihcr of Lambda Kappa Sigma and ivill receive the degree of pharmaceutical chemist. Ralph G. Anderson is a member of Gamma Lambda Epsilon, of Pharmacon and of the Trojan Alen ' s Glee Club. Lie uill receive the degree of pharmaceutical chemist. Elda J L Arbogast ivill receive a B. S. in Pharmacy. She was president of Lambda Kappa Sigma, president of professional Pan-hellenic, vice- president of Pharmacon and on the IF .S .G .A . cab- inet. Reford A. Arrington is a transfer from U.C. L.A. He is a member of Kappa Psi. Pharmacon and Rho Chi. He ivill receive a B. S. degree at June commencement. Iliigh Boies ivill be granted the degree of pharmaceutical chemist. He is a member of Kappa Psi and Pharmacon. Frank Bonura is also receiv- ing the degree of pharmaceutical chemist. Herbert E. Brand is a transfer from Chaff ey Junior College. He ivill receive a B. S. in phar- macy. Brand is a member of Phi Delta Chi and Pharmacon. Francisco Bran is receiving the degree of pharmaceutical chemist. Karl H. Brenner is a mem- ber of Kappa Psi, Skull and Mortar, Trojan Knights, ivas president of the College of Pharmacy and manager of the Trojan Band. lie will receive a B. S. in Pharmacy. Thomas AL Burns is a transfer from St. Mary ' s Col- lege of Oakland. He is a mem- ber of Phi Delta Chi and is re- ceiving the degree of B. S. in Pharmacy. Erivin (Jlarke is a member of Phi Delta Chi and is an- other student receiving the d - gree of pharmaceutical chemist. George Cohn. a member of Tau Epsilon Phi. will receive the degree of B. S. in Pharmacy. Richard T. Dutton. a Commencement in 1929 pharmaceutical chemist, is a member of Phi Delta Chi. Rho Chi. Skull and Mortar. He played in the Trojan band. Julius L. Epstein is a me?nber of Pharmacon and will receive the degree of pharmaceutical chem- ist. Al Frierman is a member of Rho Pi Phi and Pharmacon. He will receive the degree of phar- maceutical chemist. John IL. Ganajian is a grad- uate pharmacist. J. Ross Gauge, pharmaceutical chemist, is a member of Phi Delta Chi. Louise Georgeson, who is receiving a B.S. degree, is a member of Lambda Kappa Sigma and Pharmacon. She was secretary of the College of Pharmacy student body, vice- president of the freshman and junior classes. Bob Gowder is a member of Skull and Mortar and Pharmacon. He was on the varsity football team for three years. He is receiving a B. S. in Pharmacy. Garner I ' . Grayson is a graduate of Lincoln High School in Portland, Oregon. He is a member of Kappa Alpha Psi. Harold G rover is receiving a degree m pharmiuy. fl ' ilbert II. Guest, pharmaceutical chemist, is a member of Pharmacon. (Jharles Hagopian was an athletic manager in 1927 and 192S and was on the Spartayi Basketball team. Henry Halz is receiving a degree in Pharmacy. Misao Ishii is a graduate of Citrus • Union High School, and is a member of the Japanese Trojan (Aub. (Aiiyo Ishikawa, receiving the degree of pharmaceutical chemist , is a member of the Jap- anese Trojan Club. Ralph R. Jones, a memb ' r of Phi Delta Chi, is receiving a degree of pharmaceutical chemist. [84] A. Anderson, R, Anderson, Arbogast, Arrington. Boies Bonura. Brand. Brau. Brenner, Bums Clark, Dutton, Epstein, Frierman, Ganajian Gange, Georpeson, Gowder, Grayson. Grover Guest. Hat ' opian. Halz. Ishii. Ishikawa Jones, Keliey Kent, Kloninger r s - } Paul J. Kelly is a graduate of Bakersfield High School. He is a member of Kappa Psi, Pharmacol! and the professional inter-fratt rnity council. Lois A. Kent is a member of Lambda Kappa Sigma and Pharmacon. She uill receive the deyrcc of pharmaceutical chemist. John Kenneth Klonniger is a member of Kappa Psi and Pharmacon. Eldridge knoll is a member of Kappa Psi and Pharmacon. He ivill receive the degree of pharma- ceutical chemist. Albert kosh jarian is receiving the degree of pharmaceutical chemist. Alyrle Lindly Larsen is a member of Kappa Psi, Rho (Aii and Pharmacon. ILe ivas treasurer of the College of Pharmacy student body and teas vice-president of the senior class of pharmacy. Lyman H. Latham, pharmaceutical chemist, is a member of Kappa Psi and Pharmacon. .lames E. Liautaud is a graduate of Belmont High School. He u-ill receive the degree of pharma- ceutical chemist. Earl Matthew is receiving a degree in pharm- acy. He was active in class affairs. Julius Matis is receiving a degree in Pharm- acy. Ben Meyer is receiving the degree of pharma- ceutical chemist. Alvis B. Montgomery, who is receiving the degree of B. S. in Pharmtuy. ivas president of the senior class, a laboratory assistant, and ivinner of the fVestern H ' holesale Drug Company scholarship. He is a member of Kappa Psi and Pharmacon. Divight O. Moore is n member of Phi Delta Chi. lie attended Illinois Wesleyan V ni- versity during 1925-27 and St. Louis University in 1927-2S. Hubert Normanly attcnil- ed Bakersfield Iligh School. He is a member of Kappa Psi and teas president of the Junior class in the (College of Pharm- acy. He is a pharmaceutical chemist. ArCHITKCTURE BUII.DIXG Lee C. Phillips, pharmaceutical chemist, was a member of the professional inter-fraternity coun- cil. He is affiliated irith Kappa Psi and Pharmacon. Phillips lias graduated from A Ihambra High School. J. Russel Puett, a member of Phi Delta Chi, is a pharmaceutical chemist. He transferred to S. C. from St. Louis University. Harold Charles Raines was vice-president of the Junior class in Pharmacy and vice-president of Rho Pi Phi. He is a member of Rho (Jhi Honorary fraternity. Bhagat Ram is a member of the Cosmopolitan Club and a member of the American Pharmaceuti- cal Association. He ivill receive a B. S. degree in pharmacy. Roland . Rosauer. a pharmaceutical chemist, is a member of Phi Delta Chi and tras a JVojan Knight and Trojan Srjuirc. Chester H. Schleyn is a member of Rho Pi Phi, Skull and Alortar, Pharmacon. He ivas on the Sports staff of the Daily Trojan and on the El Rodeo staff. He ivas a member of the varsity rifle team and of the Irojan band. He was vice-presi- dent of the College of Pharmacy and editor of the pharmacv paper. He ivill receive the degree of pharmaceutical chemist. Edward Seeliger is a graduate of Homer High School. Lie is a member of Pharmacon and will re- ceive a pharmaceutical chemist degree. Erank Smith is receiving a B. S. degree in pharmacy. He is a member of Phi Delta Chi, Skull and Dagger, Trojan Knights, Trojan Squires and iviis on the varsity basketball team. He was presi- dent of Sigma Sigma and the Men ' s (Jouncil. Ilenry Terzian is receiving a degree in pharmacy. Frank DeK ' ight Titus, Jr., is a pharmaceutical chemist. He is a member of Kappa Psi, Pharmacon and the professional inter-fraternity council. He was vice-president of the college of Pharmacy student body. Bernard If olfbcrg is re- ceiving a degree as a pharma- ceutical chemist. {86} ssss i ss Knoll, Koshparian. Larsen, Lathan, Mathew Maiis. Meyer, Montgomery, Moore, Normandy Phillips, Puett. Raines. Ram. Rosauer Schley n, Seeliper. Smith, Terzian Titus. Wolfberg [87] Engineering jllax Bardfteld, a inemhcr of Pi Knppa Epsilon, ivas secretary of the American Society of Civil En- gineers, and vice-president of Chi Epsilon. Clair L. Black ivas a member of the Engineers ' Council, American Institute of Electrical Engineers, Sigma Phi Delta and Eta Kappa Nii. Harold Braune majored in Cliemictd Engineering and is a member of Sigma Phi Delta and Alchemist Society. IIoiv- ard Louis Broirn, a transfer from IJ.fJ.L.A .. iras a member of A .S.(j ' .E. J. S. BroiLn, a geology major in Petroleum En- gineering, ivas a member of Prospectors. Sherman G. Burgess, a transfer from University of Wiscon- sin, majored in Chemical Engineering, and was af- filiated with Theta Xi and Scabbard and Blade. Louis Diego Cervantes ivas in the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, and ivas a member of La Tertulia, Cercle Francais, Newman Club, and the varsitY gym team. Elmer Leonard Chapman, member of Chi Ep- silon, ii ' as in A.S.C.E. Loren W. East, member of Chi Epsilon, and the Engineering Council, ivas in A.S.C.E. Enrique Estrada ivas a member of A.S. C.E. Robert C. Fink, member of Sigma Phi Delta, was in A.LE.E. Ralph H. Flynn, member of Gam- ma Epsilon, Sigma Phi Delta, Skull and Dagger, Sigma Sigma and Pi Delta Epsilon, ivas president of the Engineering student body, editor of the Daily Trojan, a Trojan Knight and on the Legislative Council, iMcn ' s (Jonncil, and Board of Student Pub- lications. Wilfred Gunn was in A.S.C.E. and Chi Ep- silon. Fermin A. Flenson, a transfer from the Uni- versity of the Philippines, was secretary and treas- urer of Cosmopolitan Club and a mcmJier of A.S. C.E. Elwood W. Holland, member of Sigma Phi Delta and Chi Epsilon, was in A.I. E.E. and A.S.C.E. and ivas li- brarian of the Trojan band. Donald A. Howard was in A.I. E.E. and ivas a member of Sigma Phi Delta. Leighton Stewart King ivas in Chemical Engineering. U ' allace Lin- ville, a member of Kappa Sig- tna, ivas in the American So- ciety of Civil Engineers and was also on the basketball team. Ivv Day. 1924 " . D. Livingston majored in Civil Engineer- ing. Fie was afjiliated with Phi Kappa Psi, Chi Epsilon and Bachelors Club, and was on the varsity track team. Robert P. Mangold was vice-president of Chi Epsilon, secretary-treasurer of Beta Pi and ivas a member of the American Society of Civil Engineers. He ivas also a member of Phi Beta Kappa. William W. Meade. Theta Xi from Uni- versity of If isconsin. ivas in (Aicmical Engineering. II alter E. Miller majored in Petroleum En- gineering. He was a member of Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon and was president of Prospectors. Albert H. Nelson was a member of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers, and Eta Kappa Nu. John Flovle Ragsdale is a member of Theta Sigma Nu and AJ.E.E. J. 11 . Rein hard. Phi Kappa Tau. was in A.I. E.E., ivas out for Frosh football a?id track, ivas on the sivimming and water polo teams and on the high school relations committee. George M. Robertson was secretary of A. I. E.E. and a member of Phi Kappa Tau and Eta Kappa Nu. Sidney Rosen, Tau Epsilon Phi, was in the Circle Varsity Club, A.I. E.E., captain of the ice hockey tea?n and on the sivimming team. S. Dacre Scott ivas a member of A.LE.E. , Sigma Phi Delta and Eta Kappa Nu. Lumir F. Slczak ivas president of the Engin- eering student body, member of the Legislative council. Sigma Phi Delta, Eta Kappa Nu, Trojan band, rifle team, was vice-president and secretary of A.LE.E.. and president of the Engineers ' Council. 71 . L. Smale. member of Sigma Phi Delta and Prospectors, ivas a geology major. Nathaniel J. Smith ivas treasurer of the American Insti- tute of Electrical Engineers and is a member of Eta Kappa Nu. Lloyd E. W oodruff , in Chemi- cal Engineering, was a member of Sigma Phi Delta, Phi Lamb- da Upsilon and Alchemists. Warren E. Woodruff , A J. E.E. , ivas a member of Phi Kappa Tau, Eta Kappa Nu, and was on the varsity track team. John IVardell is a member of Alpha u Delta and AJ.E.E. Del- mar ir right was enrolled in engineering. [88] Baidfifld. Black, Biaune. Brown. Burgess. Cervantes Chapman. East. Fink. Flynn. Gunn. Henson Holland. Howard. King. Linville. Livingston. Mangold Meade, Miller. Nelson, Ragsdalc. Reinhard. Robertson Rosen. Scott. Slezak. Smale. Smith Warden. L. Woodruff W. Woodruff. Wright [89] Commerce hen Adams, president of the A.S.lhS.C. was president of the sophomore class, varsity debate manager, on the team, captain of the freshman de- bate squad, on the rally, Semi-Centennial and Jun- ior Prom committees, is a member of Kappa Sigma, Skull and Dagger, Sigma Sigma, Trojan Knights, Delta Sigma Rho, Bachelors, and is receiving a B. S. in B. A., majoring in finance and banking. Deane F. Babbitt, Phi Kappa Tau, a major in manage- ment, is a member of Aristotelian and a transfer from Chaff cy Junior College. Eivell B. Beall, Delta (All, completed his last six units in an insurance major at University College, ivhcre he ivas vice- president of the senior class. Robert Lee Beardsley, Jr., a major in trade and transportation, is a member of Camnia Epsilon, Trojan Knights, Bachelors, ivas student chairman for Homecoming, ivas treasurer of the sophomore class and of the Inter-fraternity council. M ' alter L. Benedict, president of College of Commerce, and a major in marketing, is a member of Phi Kappa Tau, Alpha Kappa Psi, ivas on the Legislative Council, the social, dance. Homecoming and " dig " commit- tees. Edmund Bittke, Phi Kappa Tau. ivas presi- dent of Circle I arsity Club, captain of the swim- ming team and on the water polo team. John S. Bolton, transfer from U.C.L.A ., is a member of Phi Alpha I clta. Albert Edward Bowen. Phi Kap- pa Psi, jv is on tin frosh and varsity track teams and in J arsity (Aiib. I criion Dayton Boyson ivas president of Alpha Delta Sigma, governor of Advertising Club and in Beta Gamma Sigma. Preston Duane Briggs, Beta Kappa, was in the Trojan band. Joe M. Burcham is a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon, Sigma Beta Chi, Alpha Eta Rho, was on Wampus, El Rodeo and Trojan staffs and on deputations committee. Bur- rell B. Burrus majored in management. Edivard Albert Caballero majored in trade and transpor- tation and was on the varsity baseball team. RIahlon C. Chambers, kappa Sigma and Bachelors, ivas on the football and ice hockey teams. George C. Coker, Alpha Phi Alpha, majored in accounting. Jess Cook, Kappa Sigma, ivas on the track team. Ken- neth Crawford . transfer from Northwestern, is a member of Sigma Nu, Gamma Lambda Epsilon. and glee club. Piare S. Dail ivas in the Cosmopoti- tant Club and in Drama Shop. John C. Dalzell is a member of IjLIU ijW I) W kll I bbMOR J Delta Sigma Pi, Alpha Delta Sigma, Ad Club, and ivas on the commerce banquet, Junior Prom and Sophomore class executive committees. A. Chris Daniels, Phi Kappa Tau and Alpha Kappa Psi, was secretary-treasurer of the College of Commerce and was on the track team. lAarry B. Davis, Phi Beta Delta, transferred from University of Okla- homa. Laurence D. Dihel, Kappa Alpha, was on the baseball team and in I ' arsity Club. John IL Dixon, Jr., Alpha Nu Delta, Alpha Kappa Psi and Alpha Delta Sigma, majored in accounting. Richard A. Drew is a member of Phi Nu Delta and Beta .ilpha Psi. Reuben Lewis Edinger is a member of Beta Gamma Sigma. Ronald Fenton is a member of Sigma Phi Delta, Advertising Club and A.S.C.E. Bud Fesler is a member of Theta Psi, Skull and Dagger, Sigma Sigma, Trojan Knights, Bachelors Club and was on the ice hockey team. William Wallace Ford, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, was on the football team, was president of the senior class of Commerce, and ivas in the Extravaganza. David Case Foster, ivho ma- jored in marketing, is in Advertising Club and Al- pha Delta Sigma. Max Gertler majored in ac- counting. Alma Griffin, vice-president and secretary of the College of Commerce, was secretary of Ama- zons, If ' .S.G.A. and Student Union committee, is a member of Kappa Delta, Phi Chi Delta, Alpha Eta Rho anil Spooks and Spokes. Richard A. Ilalderman is a member of Phi Kappa Tau, Alpha Kappa Psi, Sigma Sigma, Knights and Squires, was president of the sopho- more class, on the Inter-fraternity council. Home- coming and Junior Prom committees and majored in transportation. Robert S. Halderman, member of Phi Kappa Tau, Alpha Kappa Psi. Sigma Beta Chi, Trojan Squires and Knights, majored in trans- portation. Clifford Hancock, who majored in bank- ing and finance, is a member of Theta Sigma Nu. Trojan S q u i r e s. T r o j a n Knights and Bachelors. Blake Hanson, a maj(.r in foreign trade, is a member of Pi Kappa Alpha. Delta Phi Epsi- lon, International Relations Club, board of student man- at crs. executive committee, was director of International House, on the Junior Prom committee, and was on the track team. William C. Harker majored in accounting and is a member of Alpha Nu Delta. Beta Alpha Psi, and Comitia literary so- ciety. 11 I ' l WT THE Rth [90} SEISES S k vi£ .. m ■e:..- f ' [• Adams. Babbitt. Beall. Benedict. Bittlie Bolton. Bowcn. Bayson, BrisrKS. Buicham Burns. Caballero. Chambers. Colter. Crawford Dail. Dalzell. Daniels. Davis. Dihel Di. on, Drew, E iinpcr. Fenton. Ford Foster. Gertler Griffin, E. A. Halderman [91] William Ray Harmon majored in accounting and is a member of Phi Kappa Tail and Alpha Kappa Psi. Ernest E. Harris, member of Phi Kappa Tau, ivas on the frosh basketball and baseball teams and on the varsity basketball team. He majored in banking and finance. S. Hashii. a major in foreign trade, tins a member of the Japanese Trrjan stu- dent club. F. L. Itatch. a transfer from Oregon State College, is a member of Kappa Alpha and Sigma Beta Chi, icas manager and assistant business man- ager of the El Rodeo. He majored in transporta- tion. Robert E. Hatch, Kappa Alpha and Sigma Beta Chi, majored in foreign trade. Ward R. Hell- ings, a major in banking and finance, is a member of Delta Sigma Pi. Alpha Delta Sigma and Adver- tising Club. lAerman .1 . Ilirdler, an accounting major, iras on the basketball team, and is a member of Varsity Club, Delta Phi Delta, and Beta Alpha Psi. Hoic- ard C. Plogle. Sigma Chi, jvas president of the senior class of the College of Commerce, ivas on the track team and the freshman advisory commit- tee and the sivimmintj team. J. Hoisveen, ivho ma- jored in accounting, is a member of Beta Alpha Psi. Walter Hubbard. Jr., transfer from California In- stitute of Technology, is a member of Theta Psi, Delta Phi Epsilon and represented S. (J. for four years in the International Star Beat championship series. Harry Q. Johnson majored in management and icas in the Trojan band and on the freshman baseball team. George M. Kerth, transfer from University of Missouri, is a member of Beta Alpha Psi and Beta Gemma Sigma. Maurice Edicard Koeberlc, market- ing major, is a member of Delta Sigma Pi, Adver- tising Club, Circle J ' arsity Club, and the rifle team. Susanne Lainpert, major in accounting, is a member of Phi Chi Theta, Pi Kappa Sigma, and Clionian. William C. Leech ivas president of Phi Delta Gam- ma and Aristotelian and on the Y .M.C..4. Execu- tive Committee. Robert A. Levi, advertising major, is a member of Zeta Beta Tau, Al- pha Delta Sigma, and icas on the Trojan staff. Elliot Levine, merchandis- ing major, is a member of Phi Beta Delta, Squires, and teas on the Trojan and El Rodeo staffs. Homer J. Locku ' ood iras a member and manager of the rifle team, in (circle Varsity club and in the Trojan band. Ivv Day. 1929 Georgia Lowe ?najored in insurance and is a member of Phi Chi Theta. Herbert W. Lunde, Delta Sigma Pi, majored in banking and finance. E. Eugene Lunsford, icho majored in business ad- ministration, is a member of Delta Sigma Pi. James McCormick is a member of Phi Sigma Kappa, Al- pha Kappa Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, and majored in marketing. Harry McFarland is receiving a degree in Commerce. Meredith McKee is a meml cr of Alpha Chi Omega, Tic Toe, Gamma Alpha (Jhi, Adver- tising Club and majored in merchandising. Eliza- beth L. McNairy, an advertising major, icas secre- tary-treasurer of Gamma Alpha Chi and a member of Phi Chi Theta and Advertising Club. Stanley fV. JMackie, banking and finance major, is a mem- ber of Sigma Phi Epsilon and Alpha Kappa Psi. Roy E. Maginnis, an accounting major, was president of Beta Gamma Sigma and Aristotelian, and a member of Alpha Kappa Psi, Alpha Phi Epsi- lon and Beta Gamma Sigma. Milton Alauzy is a member of Sigma Beta Chi. John S. Moriarty, a major in retailing, is a member of Alpha Delta Sig- ma, ivas vice-president of Advertising Club and transferred from University of Washington. Edwin L. Alunsey majored in management and ivas in the band. John M. Musgrove, Phi Kappa Tau, trans- ferred from Pasadena Junior College and majored in marketing. Frank S. Nash, banking and finance major, transferred from University of Illinois and is a member of Delta Sigma Phi. Arthur E. Neeley, permanent president of the senior class, is a transfer from Georgia Tech, a member of Chi Psi, Delta Sigma Pi, Alpha Eta Rho, Skull and Dagger, Sigma Sigma, Trojan Knights, ivas on Legislative and Professional Inter-frater- nity councils, on Semi-Centennial, traffic, and Junior Prom committees and president of the College of Commerce. Charles P. A. Nelson, Theta Sigma Nu, Bach- , ar.d Gamma Lambda Epsilon, majored in management. John Stanley Nel- son, marketing major, is a member of Sigma Chi, Alpha Kappa Psi, Alpha Delta Sigma, Beta Gamma Sigma and Ad- vertising Club. John W. Nel- son, major in commercial law, is a member of Phi Sigma Kap- pa, ivas manager of the frosh basketball team, assistant base- ball and track manager, on the ice hockey team. Aaron T. Nibley, marketing major, is a member of Sigma Chi, was on freshman and varsity basketball. [92] SiiiiS R. A. Halderman. Hancock, Hanson. Harker. Harmon. Han Hashii. F. L. Hatch. R. Hatch. HellinKs. Hii-dler. Hoire Hoisveen. Hubb, rd. .lohnson. Keith. Koi-berlc. Lamport Leech. Levi. Levine. Lockwood. Lowe. Lunde Lunsford. McCormick. McFarland, McKee. McNairy. Mackii Majrinnis. Mauzy. Moriarty. Munsey. Musprave. Nash Neeley. C. Nelson. J. Nelson. J. W. Nelson [93] Charles F. Niclson, member of Delta Sigma Pi. Alpha Eta Rho atid Bachelors Club, ivas on Lcgislatnie Council, president of the junior class of Commerce, social chairman, chairman Student Union committee, president of Deutche I ' erein, on Junior Prom committee and professional Inter-fra- ternity Council and chairman of board of junior class presidents. James Nisbet is a member of Kap- pa Alpha. Warde Ogden, banking and finance major, is a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, and was in the glee club and the E.xtravaganza. Muriel Packman is a member of Beta Sigma O mi- cron. Paul D. Pearson is affiliated with Phi Kappa Tail. Carl A. Peterson ivas vice-president of Comitia Literary Society, a member of Phi Delta Gamma and on the track squad. B. Russell Priess, Phi Beta Delta, ivas on the Trojan, f (am pus and El Rodeo staffs. Elizabeth Ouinn icas president of Phi (An Epsilon, on the JV.A.A. cabinet, secretary of pro- fessional Pan-hellenic and won the Phi Chi Theta key. Plomer E. Raber, a transfer from Missouri University, is a member of Delta Sigma Pi. James If. Reitz is receiving a degree in Commerce. Wal- ter George Rice, Kappa Alpha and Alpha Kappa Psi, ivas manager of freshman track, varsity basket- ball and track. Edward B. Riniker, transfer from Santa Ana Junior College, ivas secretary of the Y.M.C.A. community service commission, and a member of Beta Alpha Psi and Beta Gamma Sigma. ' Thomas H. Ritchie, Theta Upsilon Omega and Delta Sigma Pi, ivas in the band and glee club. Lawrence Rosen- thal is a member of Tau Epsilon Phi. Marcus Doiv Sandsten is in Delta Phi Epsilon and the Foreign Trade Club. Karl von Fetter Schlichter was re- search manager of the Trojan, president of the Adi ' ertising Club, advertising manager of play productions and a member of Alpha Delta Sigma. Mark R. Schmidt, Theta Sigma Nu, Alpha Delta Sigma, was in Advertising Club, band, and senior play and on Inter- fratcrnity (Ujuncil. Richard Schulz is a member of Sigma Chi. Charles Schuss, foreign trade major, is a transfer from University of Washington. Lionel Simonian majored in banking and finance. Senior Officers, 1916 Paul B. Slater was business manager of the JUampus in 1927-28, ivas treasurer of the sopho- more class, is a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon, Beta Alpha Psi. Alpha Kappa Psi, Pi Delta Epsilon and majored in accounting. Jacob H. Stouffer, transfer from the University of Chicago, is a member of Psi Upsilon and Alpha Eta Rho, and was on the Spartan basketball and baseball teams. Dan George St rebel was captain of the fencing team, was on the rifle team and in the glee club and is a member of Phi Kappa Tau and Alpha Eta Rho. Grace J ' . Taecker, transfer from Asbury College, was in the orchestra and glee club, in Women ' s fli-Jinks, and is a member of Phi Beta. Roy T. Taecker is majoring in banking and finance. George B. Templet on, Theta Psi, a major in foreign trade, was on the freshman football and basketball teams and on the varsity football teams. Rose (Jharlotte Terlitzky.a member of Gamma Alpha (At! and Advertising (Jlub, and majored in banking and finance. Percy W. Thelander is a transfer from University of Cincinnati and majored in banking and finance. Grace Jane Thompson, member of .ilpha Chi Omega and Tic Toe, majored in retailing. George H. Thow, Sigma Phi Epsilon, majored in banking and finance. Karl F. Tintinger was on the track team and majored in management. Ross S. Turner majored in accounting and is a member of Delta Sigma Pi. Alyce (i. It alker, a merchandising major, is a member of Gamma Alpha Chi. Edwin E. IFare, a member of Kappa Alpha, Alpha Kappa Psi, Trojan Knights, Sigma Sigma, Skull and Dagger, ivas busi- ness manager of El Rodeo, was president of the junior and senior classes, was a member of the senior men ' s council, ivas manager of the frosh track team and majored in banking and finance. Clifford P. H eimer, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Delta Sigma Rho, ivas on the debate team and Legislative (Council. Ralph L. Wilson, Beta Kappa, was in the Trojan band. W. Wesley Wilson, major in management, is a member of Phi Kappa Psi and Alpha Kap- pa Psi, was treasurer of his class and on the El Rodeo staff. J. N. Wong is receiving a de- gree in Commerce. [94] SJiS SH Pi 1 R PI 7 jsJ M p. Nielson. Nibley, Nisbet. ORclen, Packman, Pearson Peterson. Pratt. Priess. Quinn. Raber. Reitz Rice. Riniker. Ritchie, Rosenthal. Sandston, Schlicter Schmidt. Schuss. Simonian. Slater. StoulTer. Strebel G. Taecker. R. Taecker. Templeton. Terlitzky, Thelander. Thompson Thaw, Tintineer. Turner, Walker, Ware, Weimer R. Wilson, W. Wilson. J. N. Wonpr [95 1 Haygood Ardis is a member of Thcta Psi. He iv ' tU receive a J. D. George Bradley received his A.B. from Stanford University in 192S. He ivill noiv receive his LL.B. He is a member of Alpha Sigma Phi and Delta Theta Phi. Charles Cook, a member of Delta Theta Phi and Pi Sigma Alpha, is receiving a degree of LLJi. Gordon E. Dean received his A.B. from the University of Redlands. He is a member of Phi Delta Phi, Skull and Scales, and on the Laiv Re- view staff. Frank Desimonc is receiving the degree of LL.B. Hoicard Edgerton is a member of Phi Kappa Tail, Phi Alpha Delta. Sigma Sigma, Skull and Scales, Press Club, and aas chairman of the Bar Association section on Admission to the Bar. He icas on the Trojan staff and jvas associate editor in 1927. Louis Eloivitt. a transfer from U.C.L.A.. is a member of Phi Beta Delta and ivill receive the degree of LL.B. Frank Ferguson is a member of Sigma Tau, Phi Delta Phi, Sigma Sigma, Skull and Dagger, Skull and Scales and Bachelors. He ivas Freshman and J ' arsity football manager. He was a member of the Board of Governors of the Bar Association. Ray C. Foote is a member of Theta Psi. Bach- elors (Aub. and jvas president of Phi Delta Phi, and of the inter-fraternity council. He ivill receive an LL.B. Edward AL Ford is receiving an LL.B. Florence Elizabeth Galentine is a member of Delta Zeta, Phi Delta Delta, Mortar Board, Amazons, Quill Club, Press Club, and Alpha Phi Epsilon. She ivas on the El Rodeo and Trojan staffs and on the Y.W.C.A. cabinet. She ivas a member of the student board of publications and on the Law Re- vieiv stafj. Bonnie-Sylvia Hickey is a member of Alpha Chi Omega, and the ethics section of the Model Bar Association. She was vice-president of the freshman class and president of Phi Delta Delta. Albert Isen is a ?nember of Tau Delta Phi and is receiving the degree of LL.B. David H Johnson IS a member of Theta A ' i, Sigma Nu Phi, Sergeant- at-Arms of the Law School, on the Law Review Board, and Senior representative on the Board of Governors. He received his A.B. at U.C.L.A. Roger E. Johnson is a member of Pi Kappa Alpha and Phi Alpha Delta. He will receive an LL.B. Horace Judson is a member of Phi Sigma Kappa, Skull and Dagger, Phi Alpha Delta, Phi Mu Alpha, Gamma Lambda Epsilon, and he was manager of the Glee Club. Ellsworth Meyer was president of the School of Law Student Body and president of Gamma Eta Gamma. Oran Palmer is a member of Psi Delta Chi, Sigma Nu Phi. Phi Delta Tau. El Rodeo Staff and was chairman of the Regulatory Commission section of the Bar Association. Sam Schekman received his A.B. at the University of Minnesota and will now receive his LL.B., Gordon Shallenberger is a mem- ber of Phi Alpha Delta and iv as president of the Senior Class. Leiland R. Shaw received his A.B. at Occiden- tal College. He is a member of Tau Kappa Alpha and Sigma Nu Phi. Simpson Singer is a member of Pi Kappa Epsilon, Comitia, Advertising Club, and was Advertising Manager of the Trojan and the El Rodeo. He was winner of the Bowen Cup. IT. r. Smith will receive a J.D. K. S. Sperry is a member of Phi Sigma Kappa. Delta Thcta Phi. the Trojan Glee Club, and was on the Rifle and ff rest ling Teams. Joseph G. Gold is a mem- ber of Sigma Alpha Mu and ivas student editor of the Law Review. He ivill receive a J.D. Jack G r e e n b u r g , transfer from the University of Illinois, is a member of Epsilon Delta Alpha, International Relations Club, and the Southern Cali- fornia Bar Association. Ma.v Hazlehurst is a member of Pi Kappa Alpha, Delta Theta Phi and National Collegiate Play- ers. He was in the underclass, Junior and Senior plays, and ivas secretary of the Model Bar Association. Pi.AMTiNG Senior Ivv Morris Stephan is a mem- ber of Sigma Phi Epsilon, Aris- totelian, ivas Intra Mural Box- ing (Jhampion, and ivas on the Track Team. Henry E. Spring- mcyer is a member of Sigma Nu Phi and was on the Latv Re- vieiv staff. Edwin fV. Taylor is a member of Beta Theta Pi, Phi Alpha Delta, Skull and Scales, and ivas Editor of the Southern California Law Re- view. Edwin S. Thomas is a member of Delta Tau Delta and Phi Delta Phi. He re- ceived his A.B. from U.iLL.A. [96] Ardis, Bradley. Dean, Desimone. Edgerton Elowitz. Fert ' uson. Foote, Ford, Galentine Gold. Greenburg, Hazlehurst, Hickey, D. Johnson Judson, R. Johnson. Meyer. Palmer, Sheckman Shallenberger. Shaw. Singrer. W. Smith, Sparry Stephan. Springmeyer Taylor, Thomas [97] EA ' IOR students of the University of Southern California are not alone in earrying on the activities and traditions of the student body. Although, of necessity, the sections devoted to the Junior, Sophomore, and Freshman classes are small, yet they are important in that they register the names and achievements of those officers uho have made the classes successful in their endeavors. For a record of the achievements of other members of the class, and for a history of all activities participated in by all students, the other sections of this book may be referred to. This section of the Classes is merely a brief record, to preserve for future years the identity of the leaders of the Class of 1931, the Class of 1932, and the Class of 1933. Junior Class ■ ' HE junior year is the busiest of the four in University life. Men and women at this period of accomplishment have usually won their places in the class roster. The third year is one of striving to reach goals. The ofHcers chosen to carry on tlie work of tlie first semester took office in September. Henry W ' al- bot headed the class; Dorothy Warner took charge of the social affairs as vice-president; Dorothy Hodge as secretary; and Claire Thompson as treas- urer, filled their positions with efficiency. In February, according to custom, new officers were elected. The presidency was held by Ray Zcman. Elinor Wilhoit was vice-president. The offices of secretary and treasurer were filled by Alice Demaree and Dick Miller, respectively. Al- together, the officers for the entire year comprised a list of some of the most outstanding members of the junior class, and their admiiu ' strative ability is worthy of appreciation. The social event of prime importance on the junior calendar is, of course, the Junior Prom. Paul Zander, as the general chairman, is to be congratu- lated on the brilliant success of the evening. The affair was supported loyally by all classes and col- leges. Politics are tlie cogs in the wheel of student activities. In the spring politics color the whole attitude of the student bod -; it is the collegiate " spring fever. " Elections and appointments to the major positions in university, college and class or- ganizations are of the greatest concern to the politi- cally minded juniors. This year special interest gives a sure impetus tn the work of the senior year. The junior men ' s and women ' s honoraries, namely, Sigma Sigma and Sjiooks and Spokes, are rewards for successful accomplishment. The Trojan Amazons elect the majority of their members from the class. Mortar Board, the senior women ' s hon- orary, holds membership elections at the end of the year, when junior women may be considered. Trojan juniors ha e distinguished themselves in all fields of acti ities. Athletics, student govern- ment, diamatics, publications have all drawn their advocates. This is another instance of letting the activities of indi iduals be expressed as group at- tainment. In the second semester the junior class play was presented. The .;cript used was " Enchanted April. " The production was quite worthy of at- tention. The Junior-Senior dinner dance that occurs in the second semester is being planned at the time of this writing. By the time of the publication of this article the junior class will have earned their title of success. Lewis Gough, Henry Walbot. Ray Zeman [99} Soph ' lomore Class (m J s THE second year of their University life the sophomore class arose with a distinct personality. They entered with all the importance of experience. Jack Green and Gene Roberts ser ed as class presidents during the first and second semesters. Under the leadership of these two men the class of 1933 progressed with rapidity and positiveness. Maxine Mathieson and Helen Johnson, as first and second semester vice-presidents, acted as the official hostesses and planned all social affairs. The class records were kept by Winifred Wentz and Marjorie Edick; they also acted as treasurers. The College of Commerce elections resulted in Francis Van Deusen being chosen as sophomore president. The Trojan Squires, a sophomore organiza- tion, entered upon its period of activity in Septem- ber with hazing of the freshmen. Bud Medbery and Bill Horton acted as presidents of the organiza- tion for the two semesters. Under their direction the Squires organization was perfected and more clearly defined. The welcoming procedure of haz- ing is always under the jurisdiction of the Squires. Of course, the frosh responded very reluctantly, but this only served to stimulate the sophomores to greater and better deeds. In the spring of the year the elections to the various honor societies occur. This year the junior women ' s honorary, Spooks and Spokes, elected sev- eral sophomores to membership because of their work in scholarshiji and campus activities. Also numerous sophomores were selected to membership in the women ' s all-University honor group, Ama- zons. At this writing the elections for Trojan Knights have not been held, but eligible sophomore men always make up the new membership. These honors signify the high achievements of the second- year class. Athletics have played an important role in the history of this class to date. Many men in the class have rated some of the highest positions on the various University teams. It is with sincere pride that we convey our admiration. In conjiuiction with the freshman class, the sophomore class took part in the Frosh-Soph brawl, the underclass play, and the underclass dance. Co- operation was the keynote to the successful accom- plishment of these activities. It would be well to mention a few of the more prominent members of the class if such a pro- cedure could be limited to a few. However, this class has so large a number of worthy members that a classification would be difficult. The men and women of the second year have attained their stride in campus affairs. By the end of the year the class entered into the great game of politics. Sophomore candidates and sophomore managers and sophomore backers joined the rest in the fray. It is the first step toward group leadership and student body politics. June, 1930, marks the fruitful end of the sec- ond year of the campus life of the class of 1932. Robert Hall, Thomas Kuchel, Gene Roberts [100} Freshmen Class XTERixG the University of Southern California ill September, 1929, the Trojan youngsters began their collegiate life. This was the beginning of a career of eventful and interesting occurrences. They were welcomed in the old traditional manner by their friends, the sophomores, led by the Trojan Squires. Leaders of the class soon came to the fore, and initiated freshmen activities in the form of election of ofScers. Dan Drown and Frank Waterman were the presidents for the first and second semes- ters, respectively. Mary Jane Mercer and Patricia Vigne, the class vice-presidents for the same terms of office, aided the organization materially. Adele Stanley and Betty Gildner held the positions of secretary during the year, and Josephine Pelphrey and Evelyn Chase filled the office of treasurer. Al- together, the freshman class had a very efficient corps of officers. According to the constitution of the Univer- sity, class officers in the College of Commerce are to consist only of the presidents. The freshman class president for the first semester was Maurice Hindin, and for the second semester, Clarence Stringer. In the second month of the collegiate year, the annual Frosh-Sophomore brawl took place. The customary events were staged, consisting of the push-ball contest, the tie-up, and the sand-bag race. It was plenty of fun, besides being a real battle. In spite of all the freshman valor and might, they were defeated by the mighty sophomores. The frosh tried hard but could not overcome the sophs. By the second semester the Trojan campus and en irons were familiar to them. The men no longer wore " dinks " and the women had discarded their amibands. The startling individuality of the yearl- ings was diminished. In the fall of the year the freshmen collabor- ated «ith the second-year class in producing the underclass play. Another joint function was the underclass dance held in May, which served as their official introduction to campus society. In considering the merits of the freshmen, among the outstanding men of the class are Ed Lee, of the debate squad ; Clarence Stringer, com- merce; and John Hill, Wampus. Harriet Louise Touton and Josephine Pelphrey are among the prominent first-year women. The men of the class went whole-heartedly into athletics; they made the frosh teams among the best that the University has yet seen. This was the second year that the Trobabes finished the foot- ball season undefeated. They were successful in other fields as well, but these activities are taken up elsewhere. The all-University activities were backed with enthusiasm by the campus youngsters. Their co- operation presages well for the future student ad- ministration of the student body. Leadership, obed- ience to law, initiative, co-operation, and good-fel- lowship have been fostered throughout the year. It has been a training period of decided value and interest to the rest of the campus in ascertaining the strength of the oncoming pace-makers. No field has been without its representative ; all activities have felt the spirit of the new blood. ■«l Maurice Hinilin. Clarence Stringer. Frank Waterr [101] Alumni Association ' HE General Alumni Association of the Uni- versity of Southern California from its inception has been primarily a service organization. Its chief function is. of course, to se ri ' e the University, to interpret its aims and ideals, and to promote insofar as is possible for alumni, its groivth. The nominal function of any alumni group and, then, of Southern California ' s, is to help the graduate, assist the student, and shoiv to prospective students the advantages of a University such as ours. It can and does bring the door of a student to the doors of the University. Every loyal Trojan student becomes a loyal Trojan alumnus; he is instilled icith the spirit ivhich the University alone can foster; he ivishes to keep in close touch with the University and to help its progress. The General Alumni Association is the tnedium through ivhich all these individual efforts are tied into a great collectible effort. Southern California is deserving of a great alumni association. A great alumni association is deserving of help from all its members. Class of 1920, ice are noiv one. F ' rank L. Hadlock. This is the message which Frank Hadlock, secretary of the Alumni Association, transmits to the thousands of alumni to whom the association looks for its future growth and sujiport. Herbert Freston Frank Hadlock The home ofHce of the Alumni Association is one of the busiest departments of the University, and the Alumni Association is very definitely a part of the Uni -ersity. Included in the list of activities is the contacting and answering questions of some fourteen thousand alumni throughout the world, organizing and supervising men ' s and women ' s Tro- jan clubs, sponsoring class reunions and Homecom- ings, alleviating the unemployment problem through the Placement Bureau, and publishing the Alumni Review, official magazine. Frank L. Hadlock, L. A. ' 21, is the executive secretary and guiding hand of the association. He began his work under Harold J. Stonier, becoming secretary when his superior resigned to accept a position of great responsibility in the financial world. It is under Mr. Hadlock ' s care that the alumni group grew to the present size, that scores of Tro- jan clubs have been formed, and that the local or- ganization has become one of the most active and best known in the country. Herbert Freston, Law ' 15, was advanced at the beginning of the year from the position of vice- president to that of president of his fourteen thou- sand friends. Mr. Freston, one of California ' s best known attorneys, has been active in alumni work since his graduation, and his willing sacrifice of time has brought inestimable success to his work. The Alumni Review, of which Raymond L. Haight is the editor-in-chief, has made alumni co- operation possible by news of association doings and items about fellow alums. The make-up and cover of the magazine has been chanaed, the two [102] Dr. Frank Otto column pages being supplanted b ' three column pages and the plain cover abandoned in favor of an attractive black cover with the four-color engraving. Josephine Clancy Wice, L. A. ' 23, is the man- aging editor of the publication. James Spence, who as business manager was responsible for the financial success of the Alumni Review, died suddenly on April 9 of an acute attack of appendicitis. Always known as " Jimmie " and never as Mr. Spence, he lived in his work. His death was a severe shock to all who knew him ; his place in the alumni office can probably never be taken. The Placement Bureau, otherwise the Bureau of Employment, has gained the reputation of being the most active college employment service in the nation. Each yeai the number of students placed in positions increases ; each year sees a previous record broken. Charles Boren, L. A. ' 28, is in charge with a title of director ; assisting him are Jean Geissinger and Eric Decker. Assisting Frank Hadlock in Trojan club work are Catherine Colwell, director of alumnae affairs, Vivian Min-phy, field secretary: Marie Wren, sec- retary to Mr. Hadlock; Emily Kelsey, Martha Murdock, and Rosalie Charlson, office assistants. (In the Board of Directors of the Alumni As- sociation, which includes representatives from all colleges and which controls the association, are list- ed some of Troy ' s famous graduates, among them being Dr. Fav Gregg Stone, Dentistry ' 14; Merritt Adamson, A ' 13; Dr. Charles Decker, P.S. ' 06; A. T. Hill, L ' 09; Kennedy Ellsworth, C ' 2.3 ; Bovd Welin, Ph. ' 23; Dr. Frank Otto, P.S. ' 21 ; Honor- able Jesse V. Curtis, A ' 87 ; Gladvs dsworth Tuttle, S ' 19; and Mary Bowen Huff, A ' IS. Fifty years of Trojans are included in the names of members of the General Alumni Associa- tion. In the roster are the names of three of the four first graduates from the University, among them Dr. George Finley Bovard, president emeritus of the L iiiversity. And this year, the Semi-Centennial of the founding of Southern California ' s university, the alumni will reassemble from Calcutta and Oslo, from Buenos Aires and Nome. Every one of the fifty years of graduates will be represented in the thousands who will return during June. These Trojans who return are all busy suc- cesses who find, nevertheless, ample time to serve in their small way the University to which they owe success. Trojan alumni are leaders in every field of endeavor; a recounting of all would be im- practicable. But among the graduates we number presidents of universities; superintendents of schools, state and local ; municipal, superior, and federal court judges; business executives; do ctors and den- tists of world renown ; scholarly authorities ; famous journalists and authors ; educators ; bankers ; ath- letes; artists; and all the other professions. Yet, despite the time required to attain and to maintain this success, these are the most loyal of graduates. It is these alumni, men and women, who find time to devote to the work of their alma mater at all times. It is they who attend the annual Home- comings, who will be among those to attend the great Golden Anniversary Celebration of the Uni- versity of Southern California. The Semi-Centennial celebration will be filled with affairs of interest planned for the alumni, in addition to the scheduled program of formal cere- monies. Plans have been made to welcome all alum- ni in a brilliant manner. RAVMnsn Haicht C 103 ] Sixth Annual Home Coming f.yjL X ATiON ' -wiDE hookup for radio broadcasting featured the staging of the sixth annual men ' s foot- ball dinner, wind-up event of the annual Home- coming celebration. The dinner was held the Fri- day night before the Carnegie Tech game, in the social hall of the Student Union building in a re- splendent setting, typical of the football spirit. Plans for the dinner were in the hands of Gregson Bautzer and Everett Mattoon, who held the positions of student and alumni chairman respec- tively. Through their efforts it was arranged to broadcast the affair over a Columbia hookup, started from KHj. Features of the decoration included a huge football, fourteen by six feet, which was suspended directly over the main table. On the pigskin was inscribed " University of Southern California Tro- jans — Coast Champions. " Everett Mattoon, Los Angeles county counsel, and a former S.C. student, was toastmaster for the evenin g, introducing President Rufus B. von Klein- Smid and Herbert Freston, president of the alumni association. Guests of honor at the dinner were the coach- ing staff and two members of the athletic council from Carnegie Tech; the Trojan coaching staff; fathers of the football players; local sports writers, and " Nibs " Price and " Pop " Warner of Califor- nia and Stanford respectively. Entertainment was provided by the Trojan bands and glee clubs. " Fifty year line — fifty yard line " was the theme of the 1929 women ' s football dinner, held in the women ' s residence hall at the same time the men ' s affair was taking place in the Student union. The theme combined the football spirit, and the University ' s semi-centennial anniversary. Constance Vachon officiated as student chairman, with Bernice Palmer as the alumnae chairman. Mrs. Gregg Lifur, first woman president of the Associated student body, was toastmistress, and introduced the following speakers: Miss Bertha Green, vice-president of the Los Angeles Junior college; Mrs. Allison Gaw, author; Miss Ruth W. Brown, of the S.C. Latin depart- ment; Mrs. Rufus V. von KleinSmid, Mrs. Clare R. Tappaan, representing the mothers of the foot- ball plavers; and Doris Tennant, president of the W.S.G.A. A large list of guests included the mothers of the football players, wives of the players, wives of the coaches, presidents of prominent women ' s clubs, press representatives, and outstanding women of the camnus. Decorations for the dinner featured candle light, and a goal post set made of candles at the speaker ' s table. Pictures of the University fifty years ago were hung about the room, and a large number of pennants and baskets of flowers com- pleted the decorations. Robert Gorton. Dorothy Hollingsivorth. Constance Vachon, Lawi [ 104} A U eek of Gaiety kV JL COLORFUL parade, ending in the Los Angeles Coliseum, made a brilliant climax to the under- graduate contributions to Homecoming Week, and furnished a fitting introduction to one of the great- est football victories ever won by a Trojan eleven. Every trateniit ' and sorority on the campus entered a Hoat in one of the several divisions, as did also the Y.M.C.A., Y.W.C.A., Aeneas Hall, and many other campus organizations. Prizes were offered for the most original floats, for the most beautiful entries, and for the most appropriate de- signs. On Homecoming day every house on the cam- pus was decorated with designs greeting the return- ing Alumni and Carnegie Tech, offering encour- agement to the football team, and sympathy for the Tartans on their expected defeat. The under- graduate organizp.tions vied with each other to pro- duce original and beautiful designs. eral supervision of Robert Heardslcy, student chair- man, and Judge Sproul, general chairman of the Alumni committee. Working under them were many committees of students and alumni. The sub- chairmen were responsible for all of the details of Homecoming, including the two dinners, the formal Homecoming dance, the parade, house decoration contest, smoker, rnd various departmental affairs. The program was opened Saturday, December 7, when the College of Engineering held an infor- mal dance. The social affairs continued all week, with sororities and fraternities holding open house to greet returning graduates. Vednesday, December 11, at the Los Angeles Athletic Club, the annual Homecoming smoker was held. An elaborate program, consisting of a play by Sam Wood, boxing and wrestling matches, mo- tion pictures, and speeches, entertained the alumni and luidergraduates who attended the affair. Some of the unique designs were: Delta Zeta lamp ; the Sigma Phi Epsilon radio station, with the fraternity pin; the Gamma Epsilon " homecom- ing by airplane, " and a score of humorous designs which carried some sort of Homecoming theme. The Sigma Chi fraternity house, the Alpha Chi Omega sorority house, and the Kappa Alpha house were notable for the finished excellence of their decora- tions. The Homecoming program was under the gen- The Homecoming Formal has been treated at great length in another section of El Rodeo. The students who co-operated in handling the affairs of Homecoming were: Bob Beardsley, Gregson Bautzer, Lewis Gough Dorothy Hollingsworth, Tom Mills, Fred Smith, Constance Vachon, Larry Weddle. Assisting them were many other students who carried on the work of decorating, and judging entries in the contests, and handling the affairs of the dances and dinners. Alpha Chi Omega Sigma Phi Epsilon " [ 105 } (5 fVA.LT HOUGH studies take first place in the program of every student, there is no undergraduate who does not find his college life incomplete unless he has a share in the myriad activities of the associated students. Whether he be athlete, debater, writer, artist, or actor, there is a place in the schedule of activities for every person enrolled in the University. The pages of the Activities section of EL RODEO re- flect the efforts and achievements of every Trojan. » » s ! Uim,f oN A ff € ' V90 4 WTII iJL,f jlv|.:|j « W TIIVITIES Happy. clieerin , tlirong,s of rooters, sober baccalaureate processions, and brilliant pag,eants have passed through the Coliseum. The g,lamour of tKe football crowd, the thrill of the track meet, the wistful hopeful- ness of graduation ... all these perv ade the center of com- munity and campus activitv. Troy On Parade Skidl iliirf Pat; Ix THE Old Davs initiaiion before the assembled multitude. The co-eds knit for the boiis " over there " . Trojan dramatists ill the bowliny green. Sic ma Sis ma initiation. The origination of the fratcrnitij and sororitu corner. [108] A Rooting Si-ctio.v in " 191 5 HE Jrojaii Parade daily passes doivn the avenue, iluoiu h the halls of the University, across lawns and walks, into classrooms and offices, and even out into the city. For the Trojan Parade is a per- petual parade. Every day, every minute, in fact, some action takes place ivhich brings the spirit of Southern California home to the students. Every day there are visitors whose presence is a memorable event. Every day there is someone who deserves to be remembered. To record the events of the days as they pass, to catch ivith the camera visions of the Southern California of today and to treasure them for to norrozr. this section of El Rodeo ivas conceived. Here is much that is important, much that is colorful, much that is thrilling. But even those events ivhich are comparatively unimportant have their in- terest. Good and bad, important or unimportant, humorous or serious, the events of the year are here portrayed by the camera. And on the opposite page is a glimpse of ivhat was the Trojan Parade many years ago. [109] The frosh-soph battle. Gordon coaches the yell leaders. Buster Crabbe wins the routfh nater swim. The exhort the crowd. Sometimes things go wrong: but more often then are right. An old time sect it [110} The president breaks ground for the tinm. Pi Delt jiledacs rest. yhe,• liund mniin.or r.s- oet tunethir. " A Came of Lc and Chance " . Alice Gentle receives a degree. .4 scent from the 1929 graduation. [Ill] r 9jm J- Branding his identification upon a netv freshman. Thv annual tie-up. Coach Jones. Barrager and Di Mileolo before the New Year ' s game. The football benedicts and their wives. Mortenson, Lchncrs, Ward. Kendall and Sti-ehle in working clothes. [112} _ Frt ' shmrn ir vk ovrrtinit on thr fiant irulks of the Administration buildinij. to escape Squire paddles. A parade of Frosh furnishes i7npromptu entertainment. 113] Dr. FlcweUing officiates at the laiiinfj of Mudd Memorial Hall cornerstone. President von KleinSmid looks over i The Trojan Statue. Dorothii Smith holds the shovel when ground is broken for the yymnasiun [114] ,: • p " The " Singing Band " poses. A scene from " A Game of Love and Chance. " The blimp hoeeya oner Old College. [115] = 4w , Boioi. Thomas, and Hibbs, side by side n ith the motne poioer of the III I I ii VoMii thou s did hoa the footbttU. Bob Hall and Rochtj kemii Goidnt, Pact ealh iot a veil Nat I i a i t il L oaeh Jones hook Pii sentinu Messts. a«rf Mesdames Saunders, Kemp and I ' lncLett [116} The starl of the Santa Monica rough water swim, which was won hii Busier Cral.he. A -tcene from " A Ikime of Love and Chance. " presented as a thesis. Getting in character for a costume bail, and jiiacticinfi for the Extraratianza. pl7] Jess Hihbs and Nate Bauagar give Al Wesson a little rough treatment, while Joe Micciche looks on trith flpprora . The Fresh- nun and Sopiiomores battle for supremacy in the annual push ball contest. [118] »V lti %| Whvtt the baud pcrfoniis. the new toy cannons are usualln in evidence to eniertuiv the crowd. Lookiny ovi r the Architiets dance before trying the door. A dryland jwse, hut tin sn hinners are real. 19] The legislative council in session. When faculty members relax. The War Flag. President von KleinSmid bestozvs the diamond medal upon Lloyd Thomas. The Trojan Horse prances in the Coliseum. President von KleinSmid and Dr. Ralph Tyler Fleivell- ing lav the cornerstone of Mudd Hall. Jimmy Lane can-ies the flag. [120] The At ilctic Tear _ ROjAN superiority over the rest of the Pacific Coast, and possibly the nation, was easily demon- strated in all branches of athletics during the past year. Both the major and minor sports teams pro- duced exceptionally successful seasons. Stanford and California, S.C. ' s two most feared rivals, won only one major activity. The Bear football team defeated the Trojans 15-7. In every other competition, the Trojan proved the victors. In football, the Trojans crushed the once- great Washington team 48 to 0, nosed out Stan- ford in an epic battle 7 to 0, trounced one strong Eastern representative — Carnegie Tech — 45 to 13; and wound up the season as the West ' s representa- tive in the annual Rose Bowl game with a smash- ing victory over the unbeaten Pittsburgh team 47 to 14. The Thundering Herd lost only two games, dropping to California 15 to 7, and again losing by one point to Notre Dame 13-12 at Soldier ' s Field, Chicago. Francis Tappaan, end; Russ Saunders, quar- terback; and Captain Nate Barragar, guard, all re- ceived All-American mention in one way or another. Several other players were chosen on the All-Coast team. Although Stanford, California and Oregon had also lost but one game in Conference compe- tition, the Trojans generally were regarded as the league champions, inasmuch as they had won six games, as compared with five for Stanford and California, and four for Oregon. Basketball, the next sport on the program, proved another Pacific Coast championship for the wearers of the Cardinal and Gold. After winning two out of three from both Stanford and California, Sam Barry ' s athletes went on to win three straight from U.C.L.A. to cinch the Southern Division crown and thtn took two out of three from Wash- ington. After dropping their first two games of the vear, th; Trojans came back strongly to run up an impressive string of victories. Barry ' s charges won the first game from Cali- fornia 30-28, and dropped the second 19-27, but took the third contest in a thrilling game, 24-22. They lost the first game to Stanford, 23-35, but won the next two 36-18, and 30-24. With only the three games with U.C.L.A. remaining, the Trojans needed to win all three, or else cause a tie and a play-off with the Bears. The Trojans came through to win the conference and " city " championships by scores of 33-16, 42-30 and 33-.18. AVashington lost two out of three to the Tro- jans in a great series 46-31, 31-36, and 37-29. Dean Cromwell ' s track athletes ran up the largest score in the history of the two institutions when they smothered California 105-26, and three weeks later scored a thrilling victory over Stan- ford 84 1 12 to 47 11 12, in a meet that saw every event prove sensational. As this book goes to press, the Trojans are considered to have a grand chance to win both the California inter-collegiate, and I.C.A.A.A.A. cham- pionships. Southern California ' s chances for the baseball championship are still in doubt, but already the locals have won the series from Stanford 8-1, 8-0 and 2-4; and handed California its only defeats of the season 4-2, i-2, and 5-4, in addition to taking the series from Santa Clara and St. Marys. In minor sports, the Trojans won the state intercollegiate titles in both golf and fencing, fin- ishing second in water polo, swimming, ice hockey and tennis. The rifle team enjoyed the greatest sea- son in history, winning 20 out of 25 matches, and defeating both Stanford, 1929 R.O.T.C. cham- pions, and Carnegie Tech, 1930 Eastern Inter- collegiate title-holders. Guy Funai. defense man on the ice-hockey teams, was selected on the second All-American team. [122] Major Sport Coaches Willis O. HL ]hK Director of .-It ilrtiis ' oUTHKRX California ' s athletic coaching staff is nationally famous, owing to the success which has greeted all major sport teams during the past five years. Willis O. Hunter, director of athletics, Howard Harding Jones, football coach. Dean Bart- lett Cromwell, track and field coach, and Justin M. Barry, basketball and baseball coach, are the men whose efforts are chiefly responsible for the fame which Troy has gathered in athletic circles. Willis O. Hunter is the head of Southern Cal- ifornia ' s department of inter-collegiate athletics. It is Hunter who is responsible for the management of athletic relations with other universities. He is the executive of the department. But every day during football season he dons a uniform and be- comes one of Howard Jones ' assistance on the grid- iron. If an AIl-American coach were to be nominat- ed, Howard Jones would receive Southern Califor- nia ' s unanimous vote. His football teams have won the Pacific Coast championship three times, cap- tured a national championship, twice been leading scorers in the nation. Last season, although twice defeated, Jones ' Trojans defeated Pittsburgh, the best e.-istern team. Dean Bartlett Cromwell has been famous for many years as " The Maker of Champions. " The name still holds. With Olympic titles, national and sectional championships g alore, the Trojan track and field team is admittedly one of the best in the nation. Sam Barry led his basketball team to a Pacific championship during his first season at S.C. This spring he has given Troy its finest baseball team m recent historv. Howard H. Jones Football Coach Dean B. Cromwell Track Coach Jusiix M. Barrv Basketball Coach [12?] Major Sport Managers Bill McClung Football Manager ly IL-AJOR sport football managers at S.C. hold positions which place upon them a great deal of re- sponsibility for the success of the athletic seasons. Their management of equipment, their direction of trips, and their general supervision of all material connected with the sports involves the direction of a large staff of assistants. Bill McClung was manager of football team duri ng the 1929 season. He managed the duties of his position so well that no hitches marred the sea- son. His staff was efficient and well handled. Walter Rice, manager-elect for 1930, has had previous experience as manager of track. He will bring to his new office all the knowledge of the nec- essary detail work that the task of handling a large track and field squad on an eastern trip could pos- sibly give. Ted Half hill, baseball manager, conducted the material side of baseball season to perfection. As a baseball manager he brought a professional touch that aided greatly in eliminating confusion during the many home games and foreign trips. Bonhomme Cahn, basketball manager, had one of the most difficult of all managerial positions. With a small staff, he handled the team on several trips, and in addition took care of the detail work connected with the invasions of northern teams. Major and minor sport managers have organ- ized a club to bring all managerial workers into closer personal contact. It is the aim of the club to become a recognized organization of the univer- sity. Already plans are well under way to acom- plish that end. Walter Rice Track Manager Ted Halfhill Baseball Manager Bonhomme Cahn Basketball Manager [124] FOOTBALL V .V . ' ' ' h ' v ' .V « ; ' ■ ' ' . " . ' .■ In the flying wedge days S.C. won its first championship. Bugbu was in stiilc for mavij years. Action on the gridiron in the early days of Trojan athletic history, ivith Occidental as the principal opponent. The squad during 1000, when canvas jackets were in vogue. [126} Troy ' ' s Grid i 10)1 History t.yXLTH()i GH the history of Trojan football teams begins with the season of 1 892, there is little that is glorious to be recorded for many years. The sea- sons from 1892 until 191 S were lean ones and con- ference chamiiion.-hips were little more than dreams. Occidental and Pomona Colleges furnished tremendous opposition to the early teams. There were years, too, when Los Angeles High Schools ' team of Stars defeated S.C., and other college elevens. The first g.ime with Occidental College, played in 1895, resulted in a 4 to defeat for the Metho- dists. The next year Pomona was met for the first time, gaining a scoreless tie. Then began a string of Occidental and Pomona victories, to make the young Trojan institution discouraged with its ath- letic fate. In 1905 Stanford University handed Southern California a 17 to beating. Harvey Holmes, who was coach, saw his meager material pounded into submission by Occidental and the Sherman Indians, but tied with Saint Vincents ' and was ' ictorious over Pomona. (Oliver Best captained the 1906 squad which won a 22 to victory over Occidental, but was tied by a powerful Los Angeles high school team. L.A. High won one half of a two-game series the following year, but Whittier College bowed to the Methodists 46 to 0. Sheriff Bill Traeger, not then a sherif?, coached the 1908 team, and Dean Cromwell followed him in 1909. Cromwell ' s first team lost only one game. Cromwell ' s 1910 squad went through the entire season without a defeat, tying one game with Po- mona. This was the last year of American football for three years, for Rugby was introduced into California colleges. Ralph Glaze coached the .squad which de- feated California by a 28 to 10 count in one game and lost a 21 to 23 thriller in the second. That was in 1915. Len Livernash captained the team, which also includ- ed Fred Kelly and Frank Mallette. Dean Cromwell re- sumed the coaching posi- tion in 1916, and con- tinued in that capacity A SCRI.VIMACE ON BOVAKI) FlHI.1) until 191 Q, when (ius Henderson took charge. Henderson ended his first season with a great rec- ord, marking the beginning of the present era of powerful Trojan teams. . one point margin spelled the difference be- tween victory and defeat in the 1919 California game. Swede Evans, a marvellous goal kicker, saw one of his two attempts blocked to give the Bears victory. However, a 13 to victory over Stanford compensated for the California defeat. The Trojans were undefeated in their next .season. In 1921 California gained a 3S to 7 vic- tory. In 1922 Henderson ' s Trojans, by winning eight games, and losing only to the Bears, earned the New ' V ' ear ' s day game, and won a 14 to 3 ic- tory over Penn State. Since the first ew Year ' s day game, S.C. has established an unparalleled record for inter-sectional competition. Notre Dame is the only eastern squad holding a decision over Troy. Chet Dolley captained the 1923 squad, which lost to Washington and California. In 1924, an eleven game series was played, and the Trojans won 9. Norm Anderson proved his right to Ail- American honors that year. Hobbs Adams was the hero of two intersectional games with Missouri and Syracuse, both of which were won by decisive scores. Howard Jones made his first appearance in 1925. The squad won eleven games, losing to Stan- ford and Washington State. Then began Jones ' re- markable five-year record. Two 13 to 12 defeats, at the hands of Stanford and Notre Dame, pre- vented the Trojans from annexing a national cham- pionship in 1926. Southern California tied for the Pacific Coast championship in 1927, losing only one inter- sectional game, that to Notre D a m e. Morley Drury made All-Amer- ican. Another Confer- ence title was gathered in 1928, and Jess Hibbs joined the ranks of All- Americans. A tie with California prevented un- disputed claim to the title, but S. C. w a s awarded the national championship. [127] THE PLAY THAT STACKED THE CARDS Here is Frniieis Tappnan. Troy ' s All-Amer ' uiin end. leaping high into the air to take a pass from Dujfield, and score the touch- down that beat Stanford, 7 to 0. [128] A. fl J Jll -? 1 . ., J o K 1 » !i ' f i ' ' ft 4 «■ M MlttllMtSAIlii SMklliMi Top Rotv: Charles Willineham, f; Cecil Hoff. It; Spencer Berry, rg ; Tony Jurich. re; Bob Hall, It; Julian Whittier, c: Bill Seitz. rt; Willis Hirsch. c; GeorKe Decker. It; Tom Mallory. Ih ; Don Moses, f; Harry Edelson. Ih ; George Dye, c; Everett Brown, f; Howard Joslin, le : Bob Gowder, rK ; Henry Becker. Ih ; Frank Anthony, rt ; Tom Wilcox, f. Centrr Row: Karl Kreiger. le ; Mar- shall Duffield. q ; Cliff Thiede. q ; Erny Pinckert. rh ; Jesse Shaw, rg ; Ward Bond, rt ; Stanley Williamson, c : Gauis Shaver, f : Barry Stephens, rh ; Dr. Packard Thurber. Student-manafcer Bill McClunpr. Bottom Row: Assistant Coach Cliff Herd; Head Coach Howard H. Jones ; Director of Athletics and Assistant Coach Willis O. Hunter : Russ Saunders, q ; Jess Mortensen. rh ; Tony Steponovitch, re; George Templeton, rt : John Baker, 1b; Jess Hill, f; Rocky Kemp, q; Jimmy Musick, f; Harvey Durkee, re; Clark Galloway rg ; Captain Nate Barragar, Ig ; Marger Apsit, Ih ; Vaughn Deranian, rg ; Irving Winfield, Ig ; John Ward, It ; Harold Hammack, rh ; Garrett Arbelbide. re ; Mahlon Chambers, q ; Ralph Wilcox, le ; Francis Tappaan, le ; Dr. A. Gordon Ramsay. Resume of the Season 4 X LOOKING back over the 1929 football season we see a Trojan team that at times rose to great heights and at others sunk to mediocrity. Perhaps the climax of the season was reached in the Stan- ford game when the Thundering Herd rose in all its power to smother the powerful Cardinal for the second consecutive year. Starting off in championship fashion the var- ity won from a trying but impotent U.C.I .-A. team. Then Oregon State fell before the power and speed of the Jonesmen. Washington was smoth- ered under an avalanche of touchdowns the week later, an omen that spelled warning to a waiting Redskin. Occidental proved incapable of stopping the powerful Trojans. And then Stanford fell in one of the greatest struggles in western football history. Then came the let-down and defeat at the hands of what was probably the best team that " Nibs " Price has coached since his advent at Berke- ley. California deserved to win and it was no dishonor to lose to that team. The Bears rose to heights that day that Trojans could not reach and therefore won their first victory over Southern California since 1924. It was no great accomplishment to smother Nevada and although playing great football the Herd, still feeling the effects of the let-down, dropped another one-point decision to Notre Uame. From a technical standpoint their play against the Irish was nearly perfect but the chmax that was reached against Stanford was not attained. Against Idaho things began to happen again and from then on it was increasing power and de- termination. Washington State, after a bitter first- half stand, fell by the wayside to watch Saunders and the Trojans go by for yards and touchdowns. Carnegie Tech also could hold back the power thrusts of the Cardinal and Gold for a half, but they, too, wilted before the terrific onslaught of the might Trojan. Because of their remarkable season, and be- cause they were generally recognized as conference champions the Trojans were selected to uphold the honor of the West in the Rose Bowl. Pittsburgh, considered national champions by many, suffered at the hands of Southern California the worst de- feat ever administered to an eastern team. This, no doubt, was the second climax of the season and Coach Jones put a team on the field that would have undoubtedly won from any team in the nation. The ' 29 Trojan varsity will be remembered as the highest scoring team in the country, making over a hundred points more than the second place team. For a period covering five years the Trojans under Jones have the highest percentage of wins in the nation. Among eighteen lettermen who will not re- turn for another season are: Captain Barragar, Tappaan, Steponovitch, Hoff, Anthony, Seitz, Vard, Galloway, Templeton, Dye, Saunders, Edel- son, Mortensen, Hill, Kemp, Chambers, Kreiger, and Tom W ' ilcox. Thirty-one players in all won their monograms. f 129] Saunders breaks through and goes plaees in the Bruin game. Forster is the recipient of the straight-ami Ouen, Ongon State half, goes after a Trojan. Duffield stopped by Duncan in the U.C.L.A. encounter after a good gain. A Nevadaii Hatching the blimp while the Trojan parade goes by. Saunders leads Musick around the Bruin right end. Bishop is diving to )iach the Troy fullback. Barrager standing up. [130] PlNLKhKI DAMI.S ACKOSS IllK BRLIN COAL I.iNF U. C. I.. J. (jrd EPTEMBER twenty-eight, nineteen hundred twenty-nine, will go down in football history as the day upon which occurred the first Trojan-Bruin game. It will be remembered by grandads in days to come as a complete rout of the Westwood Bruins to the tune of 76 to 0. It will be remembered as a game that produced the enormous Trojan yardage total of 735 yards, against 124 for the Hruins. The game started with a bang witli both sides exhibiting strong defensive play. For a while it appeared as though the Westwood contingent was going to surprise the wiseacres who predicted a Bruin rout. But it was not long before Russ Saun- ders broke through the line, got clear, and raced 50 yards to the first touchdown of the year. Soon after, Saflnders made two more, Jess Hill, Gaius Shaver, and Ernie Pinckert scored two each, and Musick, Kemp, and Willingham each scored one, swelling the total to twelve. Only three goals were con erted, a weakness which later was to spell defeat against Notre Dame. Shaver made the longest run of the day in the second quarter when he tore off 12 yards through the entire Bruin team for a touchdown. Jess Hill, by his brilliant running, showed that he was one to be feared in games to come, while the end play of Steponovitch and Tappaan was way above par. Saunders started of ' his final year in brilliant fash- ion. Duffield piloted the team in superb style and each Trojan lineman played his position in such a manner as to cause experts to predict a great year for Howard Jones ' team. Rujht Tony Stepenovich End Left Dink Templeton Tackle % f 151] Wlrl ♦4 " ' - sHKj BACK THE Beaver forward wall Oregon State Rov ' s second ' 29 victory came at the expense of a fighting Oregon State team. The game featured the work of the Trojan reserves and of Steponovitch, Barrager, Dye, Hoff, Anthony and Galloway in the line. The final score, 21 to 7, was not indicative of the real Trojan strength, as Coach Jones elected to use his re- serves. These showed potential strength which was to help the Trojan cause in future games. The ball seesawed back and forth in the first stanza, with no scoring on either side. On the third play in the second quarter Musick crashed over for Jesse Hill Fullback Karl Kreiger End the first touchdown after Steponovitch blocked a Beaver punt on the S.C. 34-yard line and Hoff recovered it. Soon after Duffield came in at quarter and two touchdowns were scored on passes, Pinckert to Arbelbide and DufSeld to Arbelbide. Musick converted the first extra point and Duffield the other two. Oregon ' s score came in the fourth quarter when Nosier returned a punt 70 yards on a bril- liant run. The game was a battle of rival forward walls, with the outstanding work of Duffield, Arbelbide, Musick, Steponovitch, Pinckert and Hill giving Troy the deciding edge. Jess Hill, by his two runs of 20 and 34 yards, respectively, paved the way for the second and third Trojan touchdowns. They were, aside from Nos- ler ' s run, the longest of the day. Hoff and Barrager were outstanding in the line. [132] JVashingto)! generalship. Touchilowiis by Musick, Saunders, and Apsit in the second half completed the scoring. Pinckert ' s great blocking almost made fans forget the work of Lloyd Thomas. Edelson, likewise, served in this capacity and with Pinckert made those many long runs by Hill, Duflield and Saunders possible. Steponovitch and Tappaan were great at ends. Musick piled up an even 100 yards, while Jess Hill ama.ssed the staggering total of 120 yards in only ten f5_ attempts for an average of twelve per try. Saunders ran the team in brilliant fashion. It was Bagshaw ' s worst defeat and one of Trov ' s greatest victories. ,_yJLFTER a first quarter in which Washington was twice within the Trojan fifteen-yard line, the Thundering Herd, mainly through the terrific plunging of Musick, got started in the second canto and scored four touchdowns to completely rout the Huskies, and turn what looked like a bitter struggle into a veritable track meet. The final score, 48 to 0, shows how completely the Seattle team was defeated. Coach Jones took his team north with the expectancy of finding in Washington a tartar. For the first fifteen minutes it looked as though his feelings were well founded. Then Musick began to exhibit some of the best line crashing ever seen on a gridiron and from then on it was just a Trojan parade, with streaks of white tearing up a gravel gridiron. After a seventy-yard march dow-n the field late in the first quarter Saunders carried the ball over on a wide end sweep, net a Husky touching him. Then in rapid order three more were scored by DufHeld, and Hill after long runs and brilliant field [133} DUFFIELD SAUNTERS AROUND THE UCCIUEVTAL END Occidental lAyiTH Russ Saunders and Frank Anthony grac- ing the ' sidelines due to minor injuries, while Coach Jones was at Palo Alto watching Stanford com- pletely submerge Oregon State, the varsity, under the guidance of Coach Hunter, won an inglorious victory over a mediocre Occidental squad. Sixty- four points gathered at the Tiger ' s expense and mostly by Trojan reserves tells the tale of a game that featured little save the long runs of Duffield, Shaver, and Harold Hammack. Oxy failed to cross the S.C. goal line. Three touchdowns were rung up in the first quarter by Duffield. He was all over the field and the Tiger players seemed at loss even to touch him. Hill scored the fourth touchdown in the second period after a 27-yard run, and Shaver followed it with a 65-yard dash for a score. Later in the game Hammack sprinted 74 yards for a score, the longest of the day. Other touchdowns were chalked up by Kemp, who made two, Willingham, and another by Shaver. Arbelbide was on the receiving end of several passes and recovered a fumble. The Trojans made 549 yards to Oxy ' s 37, holding the Tigers to one first down. The game was sort of a warm-up to the impending Stanford struggle, which was to follow, and served to give the boys a workout, although Oxy tried hard and was thoroughly primed for the occasion. Tom Mallorv Halfback Left Captain Nate Barracer Guard [1241 Saunders scores the first tonfhn skin ill hand and is aira: r th Musick to the (joal line. I ' lncki iiinst Washingtini. Unl.-. ,- -. hrl:n-.f . nl two Huskies on the plan. Piyickert takes the piy- nt pursuit. A mdNN „; h, . i n. . ts o,,, ivith the beef holdinff the advantaf e as Dye leads to out-sprint a halj-dazen Beavers. Saunders startiuf throiuih a hole in the Bruin for- ward (rail. Miisick paves the wau. [135] A UNKSSK IIIAl WORKED FOK A GRAND SLAM Stanford HAT was probably the greatest team ever to wear the colors of Southern California defeated the best team that Pop Warner ever coached in all the long years of his football service. The memorable score of 7 to hardly showed the supremacy of the Hosts of Troy over the Redshirts in view of a touch- down that was disallowed because of a Trojan pen- alty. For the second consecutive year Stanford was shut out by a Jones ' coached team. Trojan heroes uiclude every man that got into the game. Every man fought like a demon pos- sessed. Captain Nate Barrager exhibited some of the best defensive play ever seen on a gridiron, while Duffield, Tappaan, Hill, Anthony, Saunders, Arbel- bide, Dye, Galloway, Hill, Edelson, Musick and Pinckert played the games of their lives. The only score of the game came from a pass, Duffield to Tappaan, that caught the Card back- field flatfooted. The great Trojan leaped into the air to snag a bullet pass from Duffield over the center of the line, eluded two tacklers and sped over the goal. Previous to this in the first quarter the Trojans made a marvelous stand on their own goal line. Stanford by a series of line plays and reverses worked the ball in Trojan territory and it seemed like an inevitable score. On a triple pass the Cards reached the one-yard line and it was first down. Trojan fans groaned. A line smash failed to gain. heit Mahlon Chambers Quarterback Right Jesse Shaw Guard [136] DUFIIFI.I) OL TKLNS IHREE STANFORD TACKIFRS IN MID-FIFM) Another found the ball in the same spot. Another and a loss of two yard. Barrager and Galloway crashed through to smear the ball carrier. In a last desperate attempt Stanford passed, only to have the ball grounded. In stopping the bone-crushing power plays of a Stanford team the varsity exhibited one of the greatest defensive stands ever seen on a foot- ball gridiron. It demonstrated their strength in the line and a fighting attitude that would not accept defeat. Duifield had a great day. He was instrumental in the only score. He tore 29 yards around end on the drive that produced the score. His management of the team was perfect. He handled punts superbly and his quick kicks had the Cards in hot water more than once. He returned a punt 70 yards for a touchdown in the second half only to have it called back because the Stanford kicker was roughed. Stan- ford fans attribute their defeat mainly to him. Other Trojan heroes include Arbelbide and Hall, both sophomores, who started the game as last minute selections. Anthony, Galloway and Dye were bulwarks of defense in the line and made possible the gains of DufHeld and Saunders. Three times during the game the Cards got within the Trojan 30-yard line only to be stopped by superb defensive play. Only two Stanford passes were completed to any appreciable extent, so well did Howard Jones prepare his defense for the air attack. In nearly every case the Card passer had no one to pass to and had to either throw the ball away, or carry it himself for short gains. In the second half, after DufSeld was taken from the game, Saunders and Hill put on a drive that all but scored another touchdown. Saunders inter- cepted a pass and with Hill alternating the ball marched down the field 65 yards to the 11 -yard line, where the gun ended the game. Not often in Stanford ' s history was a line of hers penetrated like Saunders and Hill did on that afternoon. It w.xs one of T r o ■ ' s g reatest victor ies. Left George Dve Bight Garrett Arbelbide End [137] Dufficld i-um, intu t ,i i,i I il I , , unnaid nail 1 n is about to niahi the tad h ii I tartmg around the Caid l ll , I I Hall a I I ' lifhild m a plan tk , n ili tli h}it side of the line Thjmi i la I tulle, li, falling over a tiaiii „at: 1Iu-,irk and I ' meUit dialing the ii an toi Dutfuld Pinckitt iiadii to take out Rothut aftei DuMeld is stopped. I [138] Sounrfers follows hh mtcrfcrcncr arniinil th, l-,ilii ,ri,,„ ,„,!. Pinckcrt is s, . « (. ' ...■ m, „,,,,„.„,, ;;,„, i;« ., , runs into a stone It-all. I ' inckiit is boxinti in the Kmi tat-kh . I ' nick, rt nets off a imiit ,;• ll„ 11., i, „.,.„,. T,r,, V,, .,..., hl„fh,rs lead Saunders throurih the California line nith Saunders lakinij advantage of the huiie hole. Sumher ». ix Bennn Lorn, Bear halfback. [139] bALN ' DFRS FINDS TIIK HATH TOWARD A GOOD GAIN California Ci ' FTER a long wait of five years the Golden Bears of California finally won a game from a team coached by Howard Jones. The defeat of the Tro- jan came as a surprise to Bear and Southern Cali- fornia fans alike and in view of the superb victory over Stanford only a week before it came as a distinct upset. Defeat was laid to California fight and stale- riess of the Trojan eleven — staleiiess that brought two costly fumbles and a blocked kick that virtually was the straw that broke the camel ' s back. The Jonesmen tried valiantly to stem the flood of Cali- fornia passes and to stop plays through the line only to find that they were unequal to the task. That Golden Bear was fighting for victory and would not be denied. The score was 1 5 to 7. California was the first to score after recover- ing a Trojan fumble on the S.C. 4()-yard line. Aided by a pass, Lom to Eisan, and several line plays, the Bears finally scored on a line buck by Gill from the one-foot line. Griffiths kicked goal. The second quarter saw Saunders and Hill carrying the ball for large gains around end and through the California line. It looked like the usual Trojan eleven working in perfect unison. Hill made first down in two shots at the line and then Saun- ders broke away on a cutback play for 37 yards, placing the ball on the Cal 24-yard line. Trojan fans could visualize the score tied. Saunders repeated the spin play for eleven more yards, which saw the Bears backed to their own 13-yard line. Saunders gained four more and it looked like a sure touch- down. On the next play Gill, Bear fullback, came in to stop a Trojan thrust at the line and a fumble resulted. Timmcrman recovered for California. hen Stan Williamson Center Right Clark Galloway Guard [140] PkRIKCI IMKRl ERENCE FORMS EOR A WIDE ENU RIN Loin kicked from behind his goal line and the Trojans had another chance. The Bears put up a better resistance this time and a pass, Saunders to Arbelbide, was grounded in the end-zone to give the ball again to California on their 20-yard line. A penally put them back five yards and on what was expected to be a kick, the next play. Lorn broke through outside of end, eluded the entire Trojan secondary ' and galloped 85 yards to the second Bear touchdown. This time the conversion was missed and the score stood 13 to 0. Trojan fans still had hope. A team that could beat Stanford could get two touchdowns and convert both, if necessary. All hopes were to be denied, however, as California got a safety after Pinckert ' s kick was blocked and recovered by Riegels behind the Trojan safety zone. Score at half time stood California .15, Southern Califor- nia 0. This was enough to make the Jonesmen give up. -; But quit they would not. The second half was all Troy, with California praying for the game to end. With Saunders and Hill alternating the ball the Bear 15-yard line was reached and in six more plays Moses was over for a touchdown. Baker kicked goal. That ended the scoring for the day. California could not pierce a stubborn Trojan defense and as content to put up a strong game defensively of their eight point lead. Frenzied Bear rooters tore down the goal posts and enjoyed a serpentine after a long wait. It was not a da - for Trojan heroes. It was California ' s day and Rusty Ciill, Benny Lorn and Riegels stole all the glory. In defeat Saunders, Baker, Moses and Jurich shone for Troy and proved themselves capable under adverse con- ditions. Tappaan and Pinckert were the only regulars who played as they did against Stanford. That tells the story. [141] Ni:v. n. irioKS i:i wii iimi i) wiin.K Morikn-sen " gets avva Nevcu a . X DETERMIXED buiich of Wolves came down from Reno to give battle to the hosts of Troy, but were met by most of the substitutes of the hosts and promptly returned with a 66 to defeat. Coach Jones elected to use but Dye, Saunders, Duffield and Musick from the first string, the second and third teams playing all the game. The affair was disastrous to Rocky Kemp, who was playing his third year on the varsity, as he sustained a broken leg that kept him from getting into any game for the remainder of the season. Kemp got under a punt on the dead run and was tackled by Moyse, Ne- vada end. His last deed in a Trojan uniform was to hang onto the ball, although he was unconscious. Shaver ran the team most of the afternoon and piled up 108 yards as the leading ground gainer of the day. Musick was second with 74 and Chambers third with 67. Tony Jurich distinguished himself by making two beautiful catches of forward passes besides scoring three touchdowns. Duffield and Saunders piled up considerable yardage and both ran the te am well. Shaver demonstrated his worth as a punter by his consistent good kicking, one go- ing 68 yards from the line of scrimmage. Outstanding linemen were John Ward and Stan Williamson. As a result of the ten touchdowns and six conversions the Trojans took the lead among the nation ' s high scorers, to maintain it until the end of the season. Right Harvey Durkee End Left Rocky Kemp Quarter t [142] Saunders follows a tvall of interference around Carnegie ' s right end. Dye, Galloway, Barragcr. and Pinclccrt form the wall. Duffield past the line of scrimmage with Tartans in hot pursuit. Pinckert away in the Idaho game. With 7tot a Tartan near him, Tappaan takes Saunders ' pass for a taitchdown. Duffield is downed by two Bruins after an appreciable gain. Baker leads Saunders through the Cougar line. [ 143 } Tappaan waits for Elder while help comes from the other side Notre Dame N WHAT was characterized by eastern experts as the greatest exhibition of football fundamentals ever seen in a Chicago stadium Notre Dame won a hard-fought game from Southern California 13 to 12. It was the third time a Trojan eleven lost to the Irish by one point. The margin between the two teams was just about shown in the one-point advantage, the Irish gaining more ground on scrimmage plays and proving better in reurning punts. Before thousands of people had yet seated themselves in Soldiers Field stadium Southern California scored their first touch- down on a pass, Duffield to Apsit, from the middle of the field. A punt gave Troy the ball near the 50-yard line. Moses bucked Russell Saunders Qiiarlir Bill McClung Manager the line once and Notre Dame w as looking for another. Instead, on a fake spin, Duffield dropped back and tossed a perfect pass to Apsit, who was behind the Irish secondary and clear. He ran 25 yards for the score. Notre Dame came back to score late in the second quarter. An Irish pass over the goal line was ruled out because of a techni- cality and Duffield punted from his 24-yard line. Carideo carried the ball back 12 yards to the Irish 46-yard line. On the first play Elder dropped back and passed 50 yards to Conley, who caught the ball on the 15-yard line and ran over for the touchdown. Carideo missed the try for point. The half ended 6-6. In the third quarter Pinckert got off a bad punt from behind [144} IROUBLE WHEN ArBELBIDE AND DYE GET TOGETHER James Musick Fullback was a grounded pass and then a piuit, which was the last scoring opfjortunity. Saunders feat in earning back a kick-off 95 yards was the outstanding event of the day. His change of pace and speed brought him to the 30-yard line and from there he outsprinted three would-be tacklers. The line plunging of Musick had the Irish with their backs to the wall several times during the game. Tappaan, by his alertness and sterling play, probably won his AU-American position in this game, while the work of Baker, Duffield, Moses, Anthony, Galloway, Hall, Ar- belbide. Dye, Williamson. Pinckert, Hill and Shaver all helped to make Southern California look great, even in defeat. his own goal line, and Carideo carried it back to the Trojan 13-yard line. Elder was stopped by Arbelbide, then circled left end to the three-yard line, where he was forced out of bounds by Tappaan. On first down Savoldi netted two yards and in another attempt crashed over for a score. Carideo kicked the goal that later proved to be the margin of victory. Before Notre Dame fans had finished cheering, Saunders took the kick-off on the five-yard line and twisted his way 95 yards to a touchdown, aided by wonderful blocking by his mates. It stunned some 120,000 fans and caused the Irish contingent to feel a little shaky. The old Trojan jin.x was present, however, and the conversion was missed. All chances went with that missed goal. Southern California ' s only penalty came in the fourth quarter in Notre Dame territory and cost the Jonesmen their last chance to score. From their own 20-yard line the Trojans passed and carried the ball to the Irish 38-yard line. Musick, who was crashing the line for long gains, gained nine more in two tries and had made first down with three more when his team was called back and penalized five yards for offside. The next play Marshall Duffield Uuarli-r [145} Moses plows through Idaho ' s line in old time form Idaho _ )rojan system met Trojan system when Leo Calland ' s Van- dals met Howard Jones Trojans on the gridiron. The latter eleven, however, gave the former a lesson of football at the cost of a 72 to score. A light Idaho line was totally unable to cope with such power as the Herd displayed. Before the game was more than a few minutes old Duffield fell on an Idaho fumble. Five plays later the first touchdown was scored, Moses and Duffield carrying the ball forward 31 yards. Moses made the second score a few moments later to wind up a 44-yard march that required « . Harold Ham mack Halfback but seven plays. In the second quarter five touchdowns were rung up, Dutch Wilcox making two, Saunders tv ' 0, and Shaver one. Shaver broke away for 26 yards, Saunders for 31, and then Russ sped around his own right end for a touchdown. It took seven plays to go 87 yards for the next score. Then Saunders returned a punt 65 yards to make the score 34 to 0. Shaver ran 15 yards for the next score, and just before the half was over Wilcox intercepted a pass to run 30 yards across the goal line. Long passes in the second half brought three more scores and Saunders added a fourth with a line plunge after a long run by Mortenson. Duffield passed 27 yards to Wilcox and a few plays later Saunders passed 55 yards to Arbelbide, both for touchdowns. A 66-yard pass from Saunders to Mortenson netted the tenth score with Saunders closing the tallying with a one- yard effort. The orgy of touchdowns definitely established Southern Cali- fornia as the high scoring team of the nation. [146] Saunders starts his epic drive to the Cougar goal Tl ashiriqton State later Duffield was over the line for a touchdown. At half time the score stood a tie and it was to open the second half that Saunders came into the game. He received the kickoff and re- turned it 22 yards to the 24-yard line. From then on it took fourteen plays to put the ball over, Saunders carrying the ball every time except three, when Shaver did so, for short gains on fourth down. The third Trojan score came after a sustained drive by Saunders and a pass to Tappaan, and in the fourth quarter Saunders returned a punt 48 yards to score. Ernie Pinckert Halfback OR just one half it looked as though the Trojan eleven was due for a warm afternoon against Washington State, but mainly through the superb work of Russ Saunders a heavy and fighting Cougar team was turned back 27 to 7. The entire first half was featured by terrific line play by both teams, with Washington State seemingly holding what balance of power there was. The usual sustained Trojan marches were lacking and a huge crowd was wondering whether it was going to be a northern victory, or was the team of Howard Jones only warming up. At any rate, after the half stood at a 7 to 7 tie, the Cardinal and Gold outfit, with Saunders doing most of the damage, started like a hurricane let loose and proceeded to rip the wilting Cougar line to shreds. Before the game was over Coach Holling- berry had seven guards in at different times trying to stop the flood of Trojan yardage. Washington State opened the scoring on a pass-play, Elling- sen to Jones. On a recovered fumble by Jurich Troy gained possession of the ball on the Cougar 34-yard line and four plays K.M.i ' n Wilcox i:nd C 147} A Tartan lACKLtR dllavs a splilNdiu rl n i;v Saunukrs Carnegie Tec «_yjLFTER a first half which saw the Plaid of Car- negie Tech out-pass and out-nash the team of How- ard Jones, the Trojans came back in the second half to completely play the Skibos off their feet and roll up the largest score of the year, 45 to 13, against the team from Pittsburgh. Russ Saunders continued the work of the Cougar battle and his keen judgment and terrific slashing and crashing soon wore down the Carnegie defense and turned what appeared to be a close game into a complete rout. Saunders works was aided by a driving, fast charging line and good interference. Carnegie was the first to score. After one at- tempt at the goal was lost because of a dropped pass, the Skibos fought back and gained possession of the ball on the Troy 45-yard line. A cleverly executed pass was complete, McCurdy to Flanagan, which brought the play to the 16-yard marker. First down was gained on the three-yard line and in two plays Armentrout was over for the score. Troy came back to score when a Plaid pass was intercepted on the S.C. 45-yard line by Pinck- ert and carried to midfield. On second down Saun- ders called a pass play to Arbelbide, who knifed through the Carnegie secondary and gathered in a perfect toss and ran over the line. Goal was missed. McCurdy took the ensuing kickoff and fumbled when tackled terrifically by Apsit. Pinckert recov- ered and Duffield worked the ball to the eight-yard line, where Tappaan scored on a perfect pass that found the Trojan end in the clear and over with not a Carnegie player near him. Musick helped in the drive. Baker converted. Taking the kick-off, Carnegie went straight down the field for a touchdo ' n to tie the score. The Gaius Shaver Fullback [ 148 } MUSICK (,;OhS UP IN " lilt AIR 10 STtAL A CaKNEGIE PASS Plaid offense was bothering the Trojan forwards and the secondary seemed at loss to break up in- tricate and well devised passes. Half time saw the count knotted and some 45,000 fans wondered. However, it was not long before the Cardinal and Gold, with Saunders at the helm, made an- other score and then another until the Skibos were buried under an avalanche of touchdowns. He rolled up 103 yards in the third period to score two touchdowns, carrying the ball all but five yards on a 65-yard march for the first score, and then lugged the pigskin 43 yards for the second. Tech completely folded up after the pounding of Saunders and three more touchdowns were scored in the final period, Edelson, Duffield and Wilcox making the counts. Fumbles in a large way accounted for the large score against Tech. However, reserves going into the game and playing as well as their first string mates soon decided the issue. Southern California ' s line play was the greatest factor in the Skibos down- fall and made possible Saunders ' powerful runs. Aside from Saunders, the work of Edelson, Duffield, Moses, Pinckert and Musick in the back- field was outstanding, while Arbelbide, Tappaan, and Gallowav stood out among the forwards. Tom Wii.cnx Fullback [149] A Lu , , J , I u i ojan line thrust. Outfrld carries the halt. Donchfss coming nj) as Uau a tackles I ' nickert ui the Pitt game. All-Art ' ericans clash as Donchess and Parkinson stop Saunders. Parkinson tackles Shaver after a Jive-yard gain. A pile-up in the Panther encounter. Arbe ' ibide blocks Donchess out of the play. Duffield about to enter a huge hole made by Trojan linesmen. [150] 1 ' .v ' i " J ' • ' ' i ' J • r m si.. ' •.■•vi, - 7 IMBa ( A l:K I llh t ' l I Pittsburgh ,ATED as one of the best teams of the country and boasting of an undefeated record for the season, Pittsburgh came west with the expectancy of adding another scalp to their list, but met an inspired and great Trojan eleven on New Year ' s Day and returned home again on the short end of a 47 to 14 score, unprecedented in Rose Bowl history. Southern California took the lead score two touchdowns and to hold it with two more in the second, two in the third, and one in the fourth periods. Not until the second half did the Pan- m the first quarter to Q Jess Mortenson ' Halfback thers score. Seventy thousand people looked on in amazement at the Trojans ' relentless attack, that completely swept a great team off its feet with the most dazzling array of passes ever seen on a football gridiron. Pittsburgh was at loss to even break up an aerial play, Trojan receivers taking the ball right out of their hands. The game opened fast with Uansa tearing 65 yards toward the Trojan goal line on a reverse. Saunders, once taken out of the play, got to his feet, overtook the speedy Panther and brought him down. Line plays failed to advance the ball and S.C. took the ball after a pass over the line was grounded. Shaver punted over Uansa ' s head and the ball was downed on Pitt ' s five-yard line. Saunders dropped the ensuing kick and Pitt punted a few plays later to give the pigskin to the Trojans on the S.C. 39-yard line. Two line plays followed and then Saunders passed to Edelson, who was tackled just as he went over the goal. Shaver converted the extra point. [151] Saunders drives into the Panther line behind a wedge of interferers Marger Apsit Halfback Anthony kicked off to Pitt and after two plays the Panthers fumbled and Hall recovered for Troy on the 30- yard line. Line plays by Shaver and Saunders advanced the ball and then Saunders passed to Pinckert, who ran down the sidelines for the second score. Goal was missed. In the second period Pitt fumbled and Arbelbide recovered for S.C. Duffield gained seven and then passed to Apsit to put the ball on the six-yard line. After two stabs, Duffield, on an end run, went over for the touchdown. Try for point failed. The fourth score of the game came after Pitt failed to get any place and punted to Duffield, who was downed on his own 47-yard line. A beautiful pass, Duffield to Mortenson, carried the ball to the two-yard line and Duffield went over on a spin play. Baker kicked goal. The second half opened with the Trojans kicking off to Pitt. Pinckert intercepted a pass on the 50-yard line and Shaver and Saunders carried the ball to the 15-yard line, where Saunders vrent over on an end run. Pinckert kicked the goal. Soon after the Panthers scored their first touchdown on a beautiful pass, Parkinson to Walinchus. Later in the quarter Saunders passed 42 yards to Edelson, who took the ball right out of two Panthers ' hands, and Baker converted. In the final period Williams passed to Collins for 25 yards and a touchdown to end the Panther scoring. On a remarkable catch Wilcox took Duffield ' s pass, which was good for 61 yards, for the last Southern California score. Duffield converted the extra point to make the score board read : Southern California 47, Pittsburgh 14. Pittsburgh ' s All-Americans were out-played and out-dis- tanced by the playing of Edelson, Pinckert, Saunders, Galloway, Arbelbide and Anthony. Every Trojan played like a champion and thirty-four got into the game. It was an afternoon of thrills and of Tro- jan glory. Seldom has a team played as Southern California did on New ear ' s Day, 1930. Harry Edelson Halfback [152} Troian rooters spett out a message to the varsit,,. The Pittsburgh ,„„nouram. re,,roduc,d n colors a the " PJ " " ' «17 ' ' t Trojan with his , ear chariot, and the twin Golden Bears were outstanding roohng stunts of the year The hour gUus. wUh sand lowing from top to bottom, represented the rooters ' tribute to the semi-cent nmal celebration. Palo Alto. Lets Go, her- aided the trek to Stanford. [1 -3] Troy ' s Leaders INISHlNG the 1929 conference season with only one defeat, Coach Howard Jones maintained the brilliant record he has made since coming to South- ern California in 1925. Jones ' team officially earned a four-way tie with Stanford, California and Oregon for the Con- ference title, but inasmuch as the Trojans won six league games, playing more than any other team, the Trojans generally were conceded the title. Against Pittsburgh on New Year ' s day the Trojan mentor piled up the largest score in the his- tory of the annual classic, handed an eastern repre- sentative the worst defeat ever, and S.C. became the only team to ever win two Rose Bowl games. In placing Francis Tappaan and Captain Nate Barragar on various All-American selections Jones made it six Cardinal and Gold stars to gain nation- al distinction. Only the superior brilliance of Frank Carideo, of Notre Dame, kept Russ Saun- ders off the mythical teams. As usual, Jones developed comparatively green material into a seasoned, compact eleven. He used many sophomores to advantage, Garrett Arbelbide, Ernie Pinckert, Bob Hall, John Baker and Stan Williamson turning in exceptional performances, and giving Jones a nucleus for next year ' s team. The worth of this material was evident when spring practice started, and Jones immediately or- ganized a line that promised to rank even with the best he had turned out in the past. Howard Harding Jones Head Coacli Nathan Barragar Captain ROM a great season in 1928, and the captaincy for 1929, to the third team, and then back up again to a glorious finish and Ail-American rating, is the curious course traced by Nate Barragar, the leader of the Thundering Herd. Probably no captain in the history of football ever triumphed over more obstacles, and made himself more respected, than did Troy ' s husky running guard. In 1928 Barragar was the outstanding player in the forward wall. At the end of the season, his mates chose him to captain the 1929 team. Shifted from center to running guard, he learned fast, and played up to his usual brilliant form through the thrilling Stanford game. Then he slumped. He looked bad against Cali- fornia, and for several reasons, Coach Jones put him back on the third team. There Barragar showed the characteristic fight that made him a hero in his first two years on the varsity. Deadly and vicious tackling, smashing interference, quick and keen diag- nosing of plays in the daily scrimmage on Bovard field, put him on the second squad, a sub to a com- paratively unknown sophomore. Still battling for the honors that were rightfully his, Barragar came back, played the game of his life against Pittsburgh, and finished his college career as he had started it — a great football player, a good captain, and a hero. Barragar did not confine his activities to foot- ball entirely. As a senior, he turned out for ice hockey, although he had never worn skates before, and became a capable defense man. [154] Two Trojan Aces Francis Tappaan All-American End OR his third year on the Trojan varsity Francis Tappaan stood out as one of the best ends on the coast and as a result of his sterling ability to break up interference, and because of his remarkable adaptability at catching passes, and because he gave everything he had when he was in the game, he was honored bv being selected as Ail-American end for 1929. Tappaan proved to be one of the most valuable players on a team that stood out because of its number of excellent players. His alertness and un- canny ability to size up plays got the Trojans out of many a tight hole during the past three seasons. It was Tappaan who leaped into the air to nab a bullet toss from Saunders that scored the one and winning touchdown against Stanford. It was Tap- paan ' s alertness and knowledge of the game that prevented the officials in the Notre Dame game from allowmg two illegal touchdowns. All during the season it was Tappaan ' s ability to rise to the occa- sion when the going was hottest that turned the tide in Southern California ' s favor. At the beginning of the season he was moved from right to left end so that an experienced player would be on that side of the line. His defensive play there discouraged many a rival quarterback from sending the play in or around him. Coach Jones paid Tappaan a tribute by naming him on his all-time all-Trojan team. The New Year ' s Day game with Pittsburgh in the Rose Bowl gave Tappaan an opportunity to match his ability with that of a highly touted east- ern All-American. t. ' Xl-THOLGH not n:uned by the so-called experts on an all-American team, Russ Saunders proved to be one of the finest quarterbacks in the nation. His ability to call the proper plays at the proper time and his crashing, slashing ball-packing made him feared by Troy ' s opponents. Saunders started the 1929 season at quarter- back after playing inside half his first year on the varsity and serving at fullback his second. Fitting into a position that was entirely new to him didn ' t stop this flashy back from beginning in the first game to amass a huge total of yardage. Seldom has a football crowd seen a back tear through a Stanford line as Saunders did in the last quarter at Palo Alto. It isn ' t often that opponents of Notre Dame take Irish kick-offs for touchdowns. It was the sterling line crashing of Saunders that tore gaping holes through the Cougar ' s line and changed what was a close, terrific struggle into a Trojan series of marches to the Washington State goal line. It was mainly Saiuider ' s passing and running that beat Carnegie Tech after the Tartans gave Southern California a scare in the first half; and it was Saunders, because of his work in the game with Pittsburgh, that made pickers of All-American teams look ridiculous because they failed to name a w-estern back on their mythical teams. Russell Saunders Quarterback [155] Top Ron- „ , „ Wallins Ford Ledbetter. Haigh. Bollinser, Nichols. Brown. Polsen. Armistead. McKenziL-. SpOOTirf floH ' • Owen. Casey. Packer, Ryan. Donnelly. Robmson. Bales. Gentry. Millifran. Staub. Upton. Dilday. Baker. Thiyd Row: Kriehn, Newton. Biggs. Kirkwood, Smith, Assistant Coach Charles Boren. Front Row: . Kennedy. Tipton. Kloth. Sylvester. Norris, Sparkling. Mohler. i. Head Coach Aubrey Devine. Ridii Priebe. Hooper. Fraga. Black. Norene. McAlpine. Kate Assistant Coach Jesse Hibbs. Assistant Coach Lloyd Tho Abbott. Ramey. Rippey. McPhe The Champiotisliip Frosh N WINNING all but one game, a scoreless tie with Santa Ana Junior college, Southern California ' s freshman team enjoyed one of the best seasons in frosh history. Yearling teams of Stanford and California fell before the Trobabes, while Chaffey J. C, Compton J. C, and U.C.L.A. frosh all tasted defeat at the hands of the team coached by Aubrey Devine and his three assistants, Lloyd Thomas, Jesse Hibbs, and Charley Boren. A total of one hundred points was scored for an average of better than six- teen a game, ( nly the California fresh- y .W ' Lloyd Thomas Assistant Coach Jesse Hibbs Assistant Coach men were able to penetrate the yearling defense for touchdowns, garnering three in the game at Berkeley. Scores for the season were as follows: Frosh 0, Santa Ana J. C, 0; Frosh 13. Chaffey J. C. 0; Frosh 14, Compton J. C. 0; Frosh 13, Stanford Frosh 0; Frosh 21, California Frosh 19; Frosh 39, U.C.L.A. Frosh 0. Twenty-four won their numerals: Bill Armistead, tackle; Henry Biggs, end; Rupert Black, tackle; Raymond " Tay " 15rown, end; Pascal Dilday, quarterback; Byron Gentry, guard; Bill Hawkins, center; Wesley Hooper, guard; Nathan Kates, full- back; John Kennedy, guard; George Kirkwood, halfback; Duncan McAlpine, quarter; Kenneth McKenzie, half; Orv Mohler, quarter; Talbert Ledbetter, tackle; George Norene, center; Al- fred Plaehn, tackle ; Theron Ramey, guard ; Eugene Ridings, full- back ; Richard Rippey, guard; Harold Smith, end; Ernest Smith, tackle; Ray Sparling, end; and Howard Tipton, halfback. [156} if: ( ¥ Orv Mohler knives through the Stanford Frosh line T e Frosh Season Aubrey Devine Head Coach Coming from behind in the last two minutes, the Trobabes scored the winning touchdown against the Bear frosh in a game at Berkeley. Early in the third quarter the score was 19 to in Cal ' s favor. Kirkwood, the star of the game, dashed 75 yards to score the first touchdown and later accounted for the winning points. Kates, on an end rini, made the second score. Hawkins played a bang-up game in the line, while the blocking and passing of Mohler cut a large figure in deter- mining the final result. With Mohler scoring five out of six touchdowns, the Bruin frosh were easily defeated. (sm ITH only two weeks of practice behind them and not yet accustomed to the Jones system, the Yearlings made a poor show- ing against the Santa Ana J. C. team and were held to a scoreless tie in their first game. The following week, however, Compton J. C. was taken into camp, 14 to 0. Touchdowns were scored by Dilday and Kirkwood and a safety added to the total when a Compton punt was blocked behind the goal line. Against Chaffey Kates and Brown scored touchdowns, the latter on a pass from Mohler just as the half ended. Kirkwood and Mohler starred. Stanford ' s freshmen were defeated just as their big brothers were a week later in a thrilling game in the Coliseum, 13 to 0. Kirkwood, Mohler and Kates starred in the backfield for Aubrey Devine ' s proteges, Mohler scoring both touchdowns, the first in the opening quarter and the second late in the game. Stanford threatened twice but lacked the punch to put the ball across. Armistead, Biggs and Hawkins put up good games in the line. Charlev Boren Assistant Coach [157] Coaches atnl Alariasers -%L HE game of football takes more than coaches and players to make a complete organization. It is necessary to have managers to take care of the details in practice. During the game managers are needed to attend to the men as they come from the field of battle. Various duties are necessary in the dressing rooms, and there is always work to do whenever football men are about. Bill McClung, as senior manager, handled the organization of his staff the past year. Under him were four junior managers, Jack Rendler, Sam Baker, Arvid Murman and John Kriehn. Sophomore managers were Dal McCauley, Ray Taylor, Bill Wieland, Curtiss Totten, Jack Green, Jack Bryant, Leroy Phillips, Bradford Gibson, Bill Wright, ' Willis Carter, Bill Hale, Orwyn Ellis, Ed Lazarath, Jenc Lazarath and Tom Webster. Aiding Arnold Eddy, assistant general man- ager, is Webster Hopkins who, besides his duties in ticket distribution, handles the Coliseum organiza- tion during the games. Marguerite Flock, secretary to Bill Hunter, is always ready to be of service in all matters pertaining to football, managers and in- formation. Al Wesson, Student Athletic News Bureau di- rector, handles all the publicity work. Al ' s job is to keep the world posted on Trojan activities in the line of sports. He send out photos and news stories to newspapers and periodicals all over the nation. « g f J f f- H H Assistant Managers Board of Strategy Jones, Barry, Campbell, Herd, Wilson S lDo LITTLE amount of the success of the 1929 Thundering Herd is credited to the assistants of Coach Jones. Southern California is fortunate in having assistants that are of the same high caliber as its head coaches. Cliff Herd, Sam Barry, Gordon Campbell, Aubrey Devine and Bill Hunter present as capable a staff of assistants as are to be found on the coast. Herd fills one of the most important positions of the staff in coaching the Spartans and scouting some of the games. He drills the Spartans in enemy plays and in a large way is responsible for the var- sity ' s defensive strength. Jones rates him as one of the best scouts in the business. Aubrey Devine served as backfield coach for the varsity, when freshman activities were slack enough to spare him, and scouted Carnegie Tech and Notre Dame. In his spare moments he filled in the Spartan backfield to scrimmage against the varsity. Barry also coached the backfield and scouted enemy teams. Bill Hunter was ever present on Bovard field and imparted knowledge to Trojan backs when not otherwise engaged in the office of the Director of Athletics. Gordon Campbell, a pupil of Gus Hen- derson, assisted Jones in coaching the backfield ma- terial. Jesse Hibbs, Lloyd Thomas and Charley Boren were assistant frosh coaches and were largely re- sponsible for the good yearling showing. They had entire charge of the team for the U.C.L.A. game. Thomas imparted knowledge to the backfield men, while Boren and Hibbs worked with the Frosh linemen to develop the forward wall. [158] BASKETBALL Basketball Teams of Troy ' s Past Southern California ' s full squad in 1915-16. Bill Hunter coached in ' 23 and Oivijnn Wilson was manager. Blair and hits 1918 quintet. Norm Anderson and Leo Calland. The team in 19H. Members of the ' 21 team, Gus Henderson coached in 1920. Captain Cliff H enderson ' s squad before football carried the other sports. [160] Troy s Basketba I Re con HE inception of men ' s basketball at Southern California came in 1906 when it began as an inter- class game. Previous to this time the sport had been played by the women who had regular inter- collegiate games. In 1906 the Trojan fair ones won the Southern California title, taking even, ' game but one which saw L. A. High School the victor. Coach Breitkreutz inaugurated at S.C. the first men ' s college five in the Southland. Soon after other schools fell in line, particularly Whittier, who for the following few years proceeded to woUop the wearers of the Cardinal and Gold. A coach was lucky in those days if he could get enough men out for the sport to make a team. During the sea- son of 1907-08, in which two out of seven games were won, there were but two substitutes ready to receive the battle-bruised regulars. During the following year the team played a half-dozen games and boasted of a five-hundred average, winning three and dropping frays to Whit- tier and Poly High School. A victory over Poly or Los Angeles High School was a big event. The first win over the Poets was chalked up this year, however, and ye old publik prints say that there was much celebrating in the main streets of town that night. Wins over Orange and Huntington Beach added to the glory of Troy during the 1908-09 season. A heavy schedule was arranged for the first time in 1909-10 when twenty-three games were played. Whittier spoiled what would have been almost a perfect record, however, by taking the Trojans, or Methodists, those days, into camp twice. Only one other game was lost. But lit- tle interest in the sport was manifest during these early days. If fifty fans turned out for an engagement the coach and players would be- come so flabber-gasted they would be apt to forget their game. Ten- nis, or even hocke} , was considered more important than the cage sport. The rules were not so strict during this period and at times the game resembled football more than basketball. thev called MoRT K ER ANP Bob Lee Taxglk Small schedules were once more in order dur- ing the next two years. The Poets were again Southern California ' s nemesis. Maurice " Motts " Blair, now head of the Department of Athletics in the Los Angeles City High Schools was a star for- ward on the team. In 191J for the first time the game was beginning to be thought of as a major sport and took on added interest for the fans. This year S.C. had a successful season and played ofi with Whittier for the championship, but lost out, dropping two battles of a three game series. In seven games ? ii points were scored, to 201 for the opposition. A lightweight team was organized and played a regular schedule of tilts. In 1914 only two victories were won over the College of Osteopathy out of seven games played. The year following, however, Troy won their first Southern California championship, beat- ing Whittier for the title. The team also won the A.A.U. title in the Southland. The game was not boosted to a major sport until 1917 when Stanford was met for the first time. It was a big event for the basketball enthusi- asts, particularly Cliff Henderson, who was cap- tain that year and who did much to elevate the game to a major sport. A Trojan quintet made their first trip to Berkeley during this season, also. Only two inter-collegiate games were played in 1919 and Oxy won them both. Elmer Hender- son took over the mentoring duties the follow- ing two years and in the 1921 season lost but four games out of fourteen played. Bill Hun- ter coached in 1922 and his team won five out of ten games. The old wooden pavilion on Ex- position Boulevard was opened that year. Les Turner coached from 192J to 1927 and Leo Calland then took charge to win a coast title his first year as coach, win- ning out in the southern division and beating Washington in the play- off two straight g:uiies. It was Southern Cali- fornia ' s first Coast title in basketball. In 1929 the Trojans slumped again, but won from U. C. L. A., which had beaten them pre iously. [161] CALDWELL WINS BASKETBALL CAPTAINCY In recognition for his sterling efforts throughout the season, IVeb Caldwell, who will be a junior when next season opens, ivas elected by his teammates to the captaincy of the 1930-1931 Trojan quintet. Cahhvell ivas an important cog in the championship aggre- gation, and he proved to be a capable leader. [162] V -i ' ¥ ' V ' Fronf Row: Bill Pierce, forwarrt ; Ray Harris, forward: Clifton Capps. guard: Captain John I.ehners, guard; Jack Gardn forward, Gordon Boelter. forward ; Aaron Nibley, forwaid ; Bonhomme Cahn. manager. Results of the Season Point Score for Individual Players CON- NON-CON- PL.iiYOFF FERENCE FERENCE SERIES TOTAL Gardner 62 70 38 170 Smith 68 73 23 16+ Pierce 25 50 2 77 Lehners 46 18 10 74 Caldwell 21 34 18 73 Mortensen 38 20 58 Nibley 8 4 2 14 Tenni Totals 270 259 114 643 Final Conference Standings WON LOST PCT. Southern California 7 2 .778 California 6 3 .667 U.C.L.A 3 6 .333 Stanford 2 7 .222 [165] (f3oCc Introducing Sam Barry and His Champions ,oach Justin M. Bair ' , a newcomer to the Southern California coaching staff, goes the credit for the development of that team which has been heralded as the greatest basket- ball squad in the history of the university. From a mediocre start, the team won the Conference cham- pionship. Starting with material that was considered little more than mediocre, he set out to teach his candidates a new and very intricate system of play. At first the team appeared awkward and cumbersome, but very soon an improvement was noted. Suddenly the Trojans broke forth in championship form, and Sam Barry had achieved the impossible. It was hard work, but Barry had a battling group of candidates who were willing to learn, and who loved to fight on the court. The polished Tro- jan squad which captured the coast championship was a tremendous improvement over the green squad that first greeted the new coach. Barry joined the Trojan coaching staff in Sep- tember, 1929, replacing Leo Calland, who left to take over the leadership of Idaho ' s athletic teams. The new basketball mentor formerly coached at Iowa, where he was associated with Howard Jones during the latter ' s regime at the mid-western uni- versity. Barry was highly recommended by Coach Jones, and during his first season at Southern Cali- fornia he has proved that Jones ' recommendation was to be taken seriously. During a basketball game, and in fact, before the first whistle sounds, Barry is as nervous as the greenest sophomore on his squad. He fights as hard as his players, and because he does he has become one of the most popu- lar figures on the campus. To Captain John Lehners, for three seasons one of the greatest stars in coast basketball. South- ern California must give credit for leading the Trojan basketball squad through its greatest season. It was his quiet but dominating personality that led the team to the heights after a rather discouraging early season warm-up. Johnny rarely said a great deal, but his personality dominated the playing of the team throughout the entire season. Lehner ' s guarding work was not only above reproach, but he excelled in long shots to the bas- ket. Justin M. Barry Coach When he left the floor for the last time, during the final game of the playoff series with Washington, Captain Lehners was given the greatest ovation ever tendered an S. C. basket- ball player. Lehners was rewarded for his sterling efforts during the season, as well as for his de- pendable work during the past three years, by being chosen all- coast guard by almost every ex- pert who attempted to name an all star five. This gave Lehners a re- markable record in that he had been picked on the first team in his sophomore year, and on the second team in his junior year. Jesse Mortenson, Troy ' s famous all star athlete, is one who cannot be slighted when honors for performance on the basketball court are being given, for he was the motive force behind the Trojan championship team. Only one defeat, the lone game dropped to Washington, was chalked against Southern California when Mortenson was in a unifonn. A football injury delayed Mortenson in his attempts to reach last season ' s form on the court, but he soon rounded into shape. He joined the squad at the ojiening of the conference season, and immediately acquainted himself with the intrica- cies of the Barry system. Mortenson seemed to furnish a steadying influence to the team, and his marvellous all-around play provided a spark which the team appeared to lack until he appeared on the floor. He was not the leading scorer, but his mar- vellous passing and floor work, which won praise from experts up and down the coast, enabled his teammates to score valuable points. Jess was also given a great ovation when he left the floor during the last Husky contest. He closed his final season in a Trojan basketball uni- form with a brilliant effort which aided materially in bringing the coveted coast championship to South- ern California. Both Mortenson and Lehners won the distinc- tion of playing on both of Troy ' s title-winning fives. Jack Gardner, the smallest man on the team, played a brilliant game at forward, leading the entire squad in point scoring. His season ' s total of 170 points was a great factor in the success of the Trojans. Gardner, a sophomore, displayed [164] some marvellous floor work, in addition to an uncanny ability to hit the basket. Of equal importance to the team was Frank Smith, a jun- ior, who fell just short of Gard- ner ' s point total. The tall for- ward scored 164 points. He became immensely popular with the throngs of fans who crowd- ed the Shrine and Olympic auditoriums, because of his fight and speed. Smith alternated with Gardner, seemingly, in sharpshooting. When Gardner had an off night Smith turned in high scores, and when Smith ' s shooting eye was off (lardner reciprocated. Bill Pierce, sub forward, was third in point scoring. His total for the season, 77 points, was registered in spite of the fact that he played only a part of each game, and was completely out of competition for two weeks because of an injury. Bill is a dead shot, an expert at tossing the ball through the net without touching the backboard or the rim. It was Pierce who came through in the second half of the second Stanford game to score six field goals, making the game safe for the Trojan quintet. Bill is another sophomore member of the squad; hence he will be available for two more years. Under Barry ' s tutelage he should become one of the greatest forwards Troy has ever known. Captain Johnny Lehners was next on the list of scorers, chalking up 74 points, most of them on long shots from near the middle of the floor. Lehners and Web Caldwell were the long dis- tance experts, often dropping the ball through the hoop for two points when the Trojan forwards were bottled up by the opposing team. Caldwell, who is a sophomore, accounted for 73 points. Like Lehn- ers, his best asset was his ability to guard the Trojan territon, ' . However, Lehners and Caldwell played an important part in the Barry offensive system, their short passes and tantalizing dribbles serving to draw out the opposing team, as well as to put the Trojan forwards in position to take shots at the basket. Caldwell improved greatly during the sea- son. At the close of the conf erence race he was crowding Lehners for honors, and predictions were made that he would be the finest guard in the Pacific Coast loop with another year ' s experience. The success with which Lehners and Caldwell per- formed their duties is shown by the comparati el low scores registered by Southern California ' s op- ponents. Jesse Mortenson tallied 58 points during the season, al- though he was not in uniform during the practice grind which preceded the conference race. His shooting eye brought in many points at crucial mo- ments, but it was his floor work and his ability as a feeder for Smith and Gardner that made liiin especially valuable. Mor- tenson was given all-coast men- tion at both center and guard positions. Little Aaron Nibley, a substitute forward, was several times the hero of a game. Al- though he was always a de- pendable player, he was forced to substitute for G ardner and Smith, giving him few oppor- tunities to get into the game. However, when he did get a chance, he usually came through with at least one field goal. " Nibs " entered several games in the last minute of play and pulled the Trojans out of diffi- culties with his sharpshooting. This was especially true in the U.C.L.A. tilt, in which " Nibs " was substituted with only a few minutes to go, and with the Bruins threatening to wipe out the Trojan lead. He responded with two field goals in a row, ruining the Bruins ' chances for victory. These men saw the most service during the regular season, and were the big factors in bringing Southern California its second coast title in three years, but the remainder of the squad deserves praise for its work during the early season practice sche- dule, when the ground-work for the championship squad was laid. Every substitute learned the Barry system almost perfectly, and the regulars were con- tinually forced to fight for their positions. The substitutes who remained with the squad until the last game were Hennan Hirdler, forward ; Gordon Boelter, forward; Henry Walbot, center; Ray Harris, guard; Henry Cano, forward; and Clifton Capps, guard. Walbot, Boelter, Capps and Harris will return for service next season. Hirdler and Cano, lettermen from last year ' s squad, were forced to gi e way to bigger men this season, but during the practice .season the - saw a great deal of service. Bonhomme Cahn was senior basketball man- ager. Joe Clark and Myron Smull were Cahn ' s assistants in handling the details connected with the care of the squad. Neal Miller, trainer, had the task of keeping the players in condition, and of caring for the ailments of the players. [16 Jack Gardner Forivard Web Caldwell Guard Frank Smith Forward The Basketball Season APTLRING the championship of the southern division of the Pacific Coast league after a dogged, uphill battle, and then ascending to even greater heights by winning the Pacific Coast title in a thrill- ing three game series with the University of Wash- ington quintet, the 1929-1930 University of South- ern California basketball aggregation goes down in the history of Troy as probably the most gritty and persevering bunch of basketeers ever to represent the institution. The success of the Southern California basket tossers is all the more remarkable when the problems faced by the Trojan basketball squad are taken into consideration. First of all, every man out for the team had to learn to play basketball all over again, for the team during the past year was under the direction of Justin M. Barry, better known as " Sam, " whom Southern California had imported from the University of Iowa, where his teams had enjoyed fair success in the Big Ten. Barry not only introduced a new system to the Trojan basketball candidates, but he also went so far as to change their fundamental style of play. This combination of new coach, new system, and new fi.uidamentals was expected to be too big a situation for the Trojan basketeers to master in one season. However, Coach Barry and his boys plugged away night after night even in the face of discouraging early season defeats until finally, with the experimental stage passed the Barry system as- serted itself in the form of seven straight victories which netted the southern division championship. In addition to these above problems, the Trojan (juintet was forced to go hither and thither to stage its practice sessions, as So uthern California ' s new g) ' m was just bsing started. First practice was held at Manual Arts High, then at the Shrine auditor- ium, and when the Shrine was no longer available the team was forced to practice at Manual Arts again. With such uncertain practice conditions as these, it is a wonder that the Trojan five performed so nobly. The practice season record was rather disap- pointing with the Trojans being defeated in their very first game with the Pacific Coast Club, by a score of 44 to 17, while they lost another tilt to the Utah Aggies 11 to 29. Then they dropped two of their first three conference games and the outlook was certainly far from rosy. But it seems as though these defeats merely served as incentives to incite Captain Lehners and his henchmen to greater ef- forts, for after their second conference defeat they stepped out to annex the next seven games and the title of the southern section. Following the regular season came the climax of the season, the Washing- ton University series for the championship of the entire Pacific slope. The Trojans won the first tilt 46 to 31, but the next evening Washington evened the score with a 36 to 31 victory. Trojan fight, which had pulled the S. C. basketeers out of many a hole during the regular season, carried Captain Lehners and his men to a convincing 37 to 29 triumph in the third and deciding game. This was the second time in three years that a Trojan team defeated a Washington contender for the Pacific Coast leadership; Coach Leo Calland ' s team also trounced the Huskies in a title series here in 1928. Troy ' s early season losses were forgotten in the glory gained during the regular championship season. Coach Barry ' s men played a total of twenty [ 166] games, and lost but five. They dropped only two games in conference play, one to California and one to Stanford, and they won a total of seven confer- ence tilts, capturing three straight from the Uni- versity of California at Los Angeles, to win the rubber series from home town opposition. The S. C. basket tossers won six practice affairs, and lost two. The triumphs over Washington ha e already been described. The Trojan offense piled up a total of 643 points for the entire season, while 551 points were scored against them. Thus the average point score per game for the Trojans was 32, while the opposi- tion average 28 points. Of the grand total for the season, 259 markers were tallied in non-conference games, 270 in conference tilts, and 114 in the playoff series. Of the points scored by opponents, 227 were chalked up by non-conference teains, 228 by con- ference rivals, and 96 by the Washington team. The season was one of continual crucial games, but there were three tilts, the deciding game of the California series, and the final fracas of the Uni- versity of California at Los Angeles series, and the third of championship games with Washington, that each marked a real crisis. Troy, of course, won all three contests, and although each opponent battled fiercely in each game, the Trojan basketeers seemed to possess just enough reserve fight to eclipse the efforts of their rivals. This was especially true in the California and U.C.L.A. games, for in both of these Barry ' s boys were forced to overcome the op- posing team ' s lead in order to emerge victorious, while in the contest with Washington that decided the championship, the Trojans, although they led all the way, had to fight with all their power in order to keep the desperate rival offense in check. That future years promise further successes is almost taken for granted, as Jack Gardner, Bill Pierce, and Web Caldwell, three of the members of this great quintet, were only sophomores, and with these men ;us a nucleus Barry is expected to have marvelous teams for the next two years at least. Others returning next year are Gordon Boelter, Ray Harris, Henry Walbot and Clifton Capps. The passing out of the Trojan basketball pic- ture of the two old standbys, Captain John Lehners and big Jesse Mortensen, is observed with regrets, for these two lads have certainly done their bit to- ward placing S. C. up among the leaders in the world of collegiate athletics. Both boys were in- tegral parts of Leo Calland ' s team that won the Coast title in 1928, and each year they have played starring roles on the Trojan varsity. Frank Smith, elongated center, is another player who will be sorely missed. He moved up from a substitute ' s position in his junior year to a regular berth last season, with heroic results. Other seniors on the team this year were Aaron Nibley, who pulled S. C. out of tight spots with his accurate shots in several games, Herman Hirdler, and Henry Cano. Vith powerful material graduating from the Ireshman team to supplement the strength of the returning men from this year ' s squad, Barry has a marvellous opportunity to duplicate this year ' s suc- cess with his 1931 squad. The Pacific Coast Conference championship race next fall and spring will find the Barry system completely mastered by the Trojan squad. The efforts spent on Freshmen and second string players this year will make it possible for the Trojan offense to get under way with the first game. Henry Walbot Ci-nt,r . ' i. RON Nibley Forward [167] J. Mh» 1 ' kLHKK Guard Just when it appeared that the Trojans had hit their stride, along came the Utah Aggie aggregation, one of the leading teams of the Rocky Mountain district, to hand the Trojans the short end of a 32-29 count, in a listless game played December 27 in the Shrine Auditorium. The S.C. basketeers looked terrible in the first half, but in the second stanza, they rallied and came mighty close to victory. Gardner led the Trojan scorers with eleven points. The next night, however, the Trojans evened up the score by trimming the Rocky Mountain cohorts 43 to 29. The Trojans wound up their practice season with a pair of victories over the University of Arizona team in a series played January 3 and 4 at the Shrine. The Trojans took the first tilt 35 to 21 and annexed the second affair the following evening 35 to 26. Jack Gardner was high point man of both contests, tallying eleven points the first evening, and twelve markers the second. This game closed the Trojan practice season, and prepared the way for the drive for the conference pennant. With the opening of the conference schedule, it didn ' t seem as though the Trojans had a chance, but Captain Lehners and his men had different ideas, for they imme- diately established the fact that they were of championship calibre by trimming the formidable Uni- versity of California team, cham- pions of the Pacific Coast the previous year, by a score of 30 to 28 in an exciting game played January 10 in the Oakland audi- torium. The Barry system had the Bears befuddled and the Trojans led 14 to 12 at half time. A few minutes after the opening of the second period, the Bears rallied and gained a 24-17 lead. The Trojans did some rallying of their " HE first game in which the Trojan quintet engaged ended dis- astrously with Barry ' s basketeers being overwhelmed 44 to 17 by the Pacific Coast club team of Long Beach, in a game staged Dec. 5, in the Shrine Auditorium. The Trojans were outclassed from start to finish and showed poor form, both offensively and defen- sively. The S. C. points were scored by Pierce, Smith and Cald- well, the first two athletes gather- ing six points each, while Caldwell accounted for five digits. The Trojans ' next start the following week was more enlight- ening, for Barry ' s boys showed a complete reversal of form to take a 37-16 victory over the strong Hollywood A.C. team. This game brought to light a sensational sophomore sharpshooter by the name of Jack Gardner, who was destined to be Troy ' s leading offensive ace. Jack was the hero of the game with fifteen markers to his credit, while the defensive play of Captain Johnny Lehners was outstanding. Displaying still more improvement, the Trojan five met the power- ful Los Angeles A.C. team and was victorious 35-31 in a closely contested affair played December 16 on the club court. Frank Smith, elongated Trojan center, was the bright and shining star of this fracas, tallying 17 points. The Trojans led 20 to 17 at half time, and managed to keep their lead until the end of the game in spite of the frantic efforts of the Mercury basket-shooters. Next on the S.C. schedule was the Whittier College team, which the Trojans defeated 28 to 18 in a game played December 21 on the Whit- tier floor. The Trojans held a good-sized lead throughout the contest and the result was never in doubt. Captain Lehners was high point man with seven points, while Smith and Gardner each scored six digits. John Lehners Guard Hl-RMAN HiR() ' .-i:i Forv:ard [168} own, until they tied the score with about three minutes to go. Gardner then clinched the victory with two field goals in a row, to put S.C. ahead 29-25. Purcell scored two more points for the Bears and Gardner of Troy and Davis of the Bears followed with free throws, which ended the scoring. Captain Lehners was the backbone of a stout Trojan defense, but he also did well offensively, scoring eight points. Gardner captured high scoring honors with fourteen counters. The next evening, it was all California, however, for the Bears estab- lished a lead early in the game, and maintained it until the final whistle, taking the victory by a 27-19 .score. The Bears led 14-7 at half time, and try as they did, the Trojans could not get going. Gardner and Smith gathered eight points each to aid the cause of Troy, biit their efforts were held down by a strong California defense. The Trojan hopes for further victories were dashed down on the rocks of despair in the next contest, which Stanford won by a score of 35-23 on the Shrine Auditorium Hoor, January 17. This defeat was all the more discouraging in view of the fact that a week previous the Cards had been beaten 63-30 by U.C.L.A. Stanford ran all over the Trojan defense, scoring points with as- tounding ease, while Coach Barry was feverishly substituting player after player in order to find a com- bination that could turn the tables on the Cards. Gardner failed to score a point, and Pierce was high point man with six digits. Nibley, Cano, Mortenson, and Capps were substituted but to no avail. The Stanford victory was complete and decisive. The result of the game caused Coach Barry to experiment during practice in order to discover the best working combination. Taking on a new lease of life in the second game the next eve- ning, the Trojans almost com- ? ,Ki 6V Li.ovD Miller Forzvard Jess Mortenson Center pletely stopped the Stanford of- fense which had flashed so bril- liantly the previous night and witli Pierce and Captain Lehners doing the majority of the scoring, thev gave the Cards a 36 to 18 shuffling. In the first half Troy piled up a 14 to 4 lead in fifteen minutes of play, but at half time Stanford had cut this advantage down to 16 to 9. In the second half. Bill Pierce, who hadn ' t scored a single point in the first period, went basket crazy and swished the ball through the netting for twelve points, which put the game on ice. Long shots by Captain Lehners had the Cards so mixed up that their defense was null and void. Caldwell and Pierce turned in some pretty floor work that aided no little bit in the victory. It was this triumph over Stanford that started the Trojans on their winning streak which Listed for seven straight games. It was evident that the Barry system had finally asserted itself. The opposing teams were powerless to ' find a successful defense. Mortenson ' s entry into the Ime-up at this time also was of great help to the Trojans. The next Trojan victim was the highly touted University of Califor- nia at Los Angeles quintet, heralded as the greatest Bruin team in history because of its astounding 63 to 30 victory over Stanford, and a subsequent triumph over California in which the Bruins overcame a huge lead in the last half to win victon ' , while their offense was holding the Bears to one lone point. The Bruin class and cleverness was but a mere myth to the Trojans, however, for they proceeded to chalk up a 5 to 16 victory over their ri als in the first game of the series. A brilliant Trojan offense rang fifteen points before the Bruins scored a single field goal. In the second half the 1 ' . ruins became provoked and C 169} tallied eight points while S. C. was stopped cold for the time being. But with the score 17 to 16 in their favor and the Bruins threatening, the Trojans gathered themselves together again and held the Bruins scoreless, while they themselves piled up six- teen markers. Gardner was the offensive star witti eleven points, while Captain Lehners and Morten- son turned in some remarkable floor work. Undoubtedly the most thrilling and exciting contest of the season was the deciding game of the California series, played in the Shrine January 31, which Troy captured when Jesse Mortenson dropped in a field goal to break a tie with forty-five seconds to go. This gave S. C. a 24 to 22 victory over the Bear, the series championship, and a tem- porary lead in the league which was maintained till the end of the season. The first half of this game was disgustingly slow, both teams missing simple shots and giving a desultory exhibition of basketball. S. C. at one time had a 6 to lead, but the Bears broke into the scoring column, and at half time the count was 7 to 5 in the Trojan ' s favor. Troy piled up a lead of 16 to 9 in the second half, and it looked as though the Bears were doomed. The Bear sharpshooters finally located the basket, however, and slowly they ate up the S. C. advantage until with two minutes to go they had forged to the front to lead 22 to 19. What happened in that hist few minutes will long be stamped vividly in the mind of every Trojan rooter, for seldom has such a pulse quickening finale been seen. Mortensen ' s basket won the game, but it was big Web Caldwell, who had been playing a fine game at guard, who shared the last minute honors with Jesse. Caldwell brought the Trojan total to 20 with a free throw, and then threw the huge auditorium into a frenzy of excitement by sneaking in up to the foul line and caging a field goal to tie the score 22 to 22. Then amid the wild clamoring and gestulating of the crowd, Mortensen swished the ball through the netting for the two points that brought victory. The Trojans kept right on going and the fol- lowing week end invaded Palo Alto and tripped up Stanford 30 to 24, thus adding the Stanford series championship to their growing list. S. C. led all the way and Stanford didn ' t threaten seriously at any time. Jesse Mortensen was high scorer with 14 points. Although the Trojans were still topping the southern division standings, they needed to win both of their remaining games with the University of California at Los Angeles team, which they had trounced once 33 to 16 a short time previous. Had Troy lost one of these two final games, the league race would have ended in a tie between the Trojans and California, but Coach Barry ' s boys were not to be denied. They annexed both of the remaining games. As the Shrine Auditorium was no longer avail- able, the last two Bruin games were played in the Olympic Auditorium, the first of these being staged February 15. Led by Frank Smith, who scored sixteen of his team ' s points, and Jesse Mortensen, who played a great all-around game, the Trojans took this game 42 to 30. The Bruins did not come anywhere near the Trojan point total until the last few minutes, when they brought the score to 32 to 27. Nibley then came through with a couple of timely field goals to pull the Trojans away to a comfortable lead again. The Trojans made it three straight over the Bruins with a 33 to 28 victory in the final game played February 22 in the Olympic auditorium, but they were given quite a scare, for the Bruins led Right Gordon Boelier Forward Left Henry Cano Forward [170] 1 7 to 12 at the conclusion of the first half. In the second half the Trojans slowly crept up to the Bruin point total until a shot by Mortenson tied the score, 19 to 19. Von Hagen and Shy soon put the Bruins ahead again, but Mortensen and Smith came to the rescue and knotted the count 23 to 23. The lead was then exchanged a few times more until Coach Barry injected Nibley and Pierce into the fray. These boys came through in fine style to col- lect a field goal apiece and clinch the game for Troy and with it the southern division champion- ship. Frank Smith was the high scorer of the eve- ning ' s proceedings, tallying eighteen points. Then came the Huskies of the Uni ersit ' of AVasliington, who had walked off with the title in the northern di ision without much trouble. The series with the Washington quintet was scheduled for March 7 and 8, a provision being made that a third game was to be staged March 10 if neither team had won the first two tilts. The Huskies came south with a record of twelve victories and only four defeats, and with a clever, speedy team. The first game of the playoff series made the fans wonder just how the Huskies had gained such a fine reputation, for the Trojans had no trouble in winning a one sided 46 to 31 victory. The Huskies started out well and had an 8 to 5 lead shortly after the opening of the fracas, but the Trojans assumed the lead and gradually increased it until the end of the game. Troy led at half time 24 to 16. Smith was high point man with thirteen digits. The one-sided Trojan victory made it appear that a playoff ' game Monday would not be neces- sary. The Trojan speed had baffled the northerners completely, and the Barry system seemed too decep- tive for the Huskies to stop. However, the full power of the northern quintet had not yet made itself evident. The Huskies did a right about face the next evening, however, and gave the Trojans a 36 to 31 beating, thus necessitating a third and deciding game. Where the previous evening the Huskies had missed set-ups, muddled up their passing, and in general played miserable basketball, in this sec- ond fracas they staged a remarkable comeback. McClary repeatedly outjumped Mortenson and Caldwell, which gave the Huskies a chance to feed the ball to Swanson, their slick shot artist, whose basket scoring proclivities ruined the Trojans. The Huskies passed through and around the Trojan de- fense, until the latter minutes of the game, when S. C. staged a b;lated rally which just fell short of victory. Washington led 21 to 7 at the end of the half, and although the Trojans played a much bet- ter game in the second period, Washington ' s early point advantage was too great a handicap to over- come. In the third and deciding game the following Monday the Trojan quintet took the floor imbued with the fight which had characterized its play throughout the season. With a great exhibition of basketball, Barr ' ' s basketeers swept aside the fight- ing Husky aggregation to win a convincing 37 to 29 victory. The Trojans early in the game estab- lished a 13 to 2 lead over their rivals, and main- tained it until the gun, although a battling Husky kept pace all the way. Gardner, with fourteen points, and Caldwell, with ten, were the Trojan high scorers. Victory over Coach Edmondson ' s Huskies closed the most successful basketball season in Southern California history. In two series, played during the past three years. Southern California has won four from the northern champions. Al- though the 1930 series was carried to three games, the margin of victory was the most decisive ever shown by a Trojan team. Right BO.VHOMME CAHN Manager Left Rod Thompson Guard [171] Basketball Managers Top Rou-: J. Clarke. Mason. Smull. C. Clarke Front Raw: Cahill. Cahn (Manager), Virgo T e Frosh Season ' iSPLAVixG the same courage and fight as their big brothers on the varsity, the Uni ersity of Southern Cah ' fornia freshman basketball quintet engaged in a highly successful season, capturing two out of three games of their city series with the University of California at Los Angeles fresh- man court five. The peagreeiis were coached by Forrest Twogood, who came here from Iowa with Coach Sam Barry, the new mentor of the Trojan varsity. He lived up to Barry ' s recommendations by producing a winning Frosh aggregation. The Frosh this year did not engage in a long string of games, the only regular tilts in which they took part being with the Bruin freshmen. Each night, however, the Frosh furnished strong opposition for Sam Barry ' s varsity team, and in that manner they gained a more complete knowl- edge of the Barry system than if they had held regular practice sessions. The Freshman games were scheduled as pre- liminaries to the varsity contests. The first Bruin game was played January 25, the second February 15, and the third and deciding game February 22. The initial contest was a nip and tuck aflair, with Coach Twogood ' s Frosh capturing the game when Tay Brown, the husky yearling guard, plunked the winning goal into the basket with about fifteen seconds to go to give the Freshmen a 25 to 24 victory over the Bruin babes. Sonny Anderson, the clever little Frosh forward, was high point man with nine digits, while Tay Brown accounted for six markers and, together with Plaehn, his running mate at guard, played an excellent fioor game. The Bruins evened the count in the second fracas, winning a closely fought tilt by a 28 to 25 score. The Westwood team led at half time 15 to 12, and managed to keep their advantage until the end of the game. Tay Brown was the Trojan Frosh high point scorer with eight counters, while Anderson gathered six digits. In a wild and wooly struggle Coach Twogood ' s youngsters triumphed 29 to 28 in the third game of the series, giving them the city Freshman title. The Bruin Frosh established an 18 to 12 lead at the end of the first half, but then the Trojan Yearlings rallied to catch up with their opponents ' point total. With about two minutes to go, Ander- son caged a free throw to put Troy in the lead, 27 to 21, but Lempke, the Bruin guard, gave his team the lead with a field goal. Then, with less than a minute to play, Anderson swished the ball through the loop for the winning basket. Nay, with nine points, and Anderson with eight were high scorers for the evening. The athletes who were awarded numerals for their work on the freshman squad were: Raymond Abbott, Clarence Anderson, Otis Blasingham, Tay Brown, Bernard Faubian, Fred Karrle, Eugene Nay, Alfred Pleahn, Charles Upton, and Fred Weinrich. [172] fMS TRACK Track 6 " c( iiea jioin I ' oi ' s HMorii. Th, lllla sqiuid. Tnjoats for the varsity squad, in 1913, iritli Tom mil Davis, iJriHent frosli coach, taking second place. Ten feet six in the polevault was good for 1914. A half mile race in the same near. Tiro Hears later better uniforms were available. Yale Martz and Otto Anderson in a friendly pose. The 1916 sqiiati. [174} Troy ' s Track History uuTHERX California track ami field athletes began to shatter national and world ' s records so long ago that the beginning of Troy ' s fame on the cinderpath is almost lost in history. For more than twenty-five years Southern California has had its share of champions. Especially in the sprints has the Trojan track record been an envious one for a quarter of a cen- tury. In 1906, Charley Parsons began the Trojan dynasty in the sprint world. He was unofficially credited with a world ' s record of 9.6 seconds for the hundred yard dash, and time after time he cov- ered the distance in 9.8, a phenomenal mark for the early Twentieth century. In addition, Charley usually won the 220, and the quarter mile. A lap in the relay to complete the day was part of his routine. Ten years after Parsons had been graduated, Howard Drew officially set a world ' s record of 9.6 for the century sprint. Drew, the second of S.C. ' s great sprinters, held his laurels until he was de- throned by a fellow Trojan. Charley Paddock was the man who took sprinting honors away from Drew. Five times he equalled the world ' s record of 9.6 during his col- legiate career. The old 220 record of 21.8 seconds fell during 1921, when Paddock dashed the furlong in 20.8. Three times a member of the Olympic team, as well as a double winner in the Inter- Allied games in 1919, Paddock gained world fame as the " fastest human. " When Paddock finally broke the long stand- ing hundred dash record with a mark of 9.5 sec- onds, he was only a few inches in f ront of Charley Borah, the third great Charley and the fourth great Trojan sprinter. Borah, although handicap- ped by injuries, was ac- claimed one of the great runners of all time before his graduation in 1929. Frank Wyckoff today is Troy ' s championship claimant. He has already run 9.6 several times, and has run 100 meters in rec- ord time. Trojan track teams have been almost as for- tunate in the hurdles as in the sprints. Fred Kelly, Bud Houser Sets Olympic Mark former worlil champion, set his mark at Southern California, where he was a star under Coach Dean Cromwell. He was only dethroned when Earl Thompson, who learned the art of hurdling at S.C., reached the height of his form. Leighton Dye, I.C.A.A.A.A. champion in 1926; Kenneth Grum- bles, low hurdles champion in the same year, as well as in the following year; Clifton Reynolds, James Payne, Alex Graham, Ronald Stever, and now [eddy Welsh, Bill Carls, Ernie Payne and Bill Stokes, all added to the fame of Cromwell as a coach of hurdlers. Bud Houser ' s prowess with the shot and discus is nationally known. Bud ' s world ' s record in the discus is still the official mark. But it was as a competitive athlete that the quiet dentist gained renown. When the competition was greatest he showed his finest form. The list of his records would include local, sectional, national and world marks, as well as a score of relay records. Norm Anderson, Bud ' s teammate, was an- other great weight star, and a marvellous competi- tive athlete. Bob Hall, the huge sophomore, car- ries on the tradition today. Several of S.C. ' s well known athletes of past years are still known to the undergraduates, al- though in other fields. Warren Bovard, a fonner quarter miler, Gwynn Wilson, once holder of the University record for the quarter. Tommy Davis, a brilliant half-miler, are a few of the track stars who are prominent on the campus today. And, of course, Dean Bartlett Cromwell, who, with Tommy Davis as assistant, teaches present day trackmen how and when to sprint, was a mainstay of his own track team. In the days when Oxy was S.C. ' s strongest op- ponent in all sports, the Trojan team was woefully weak in field events. To- day, however, records in - the field are better than those of any other single university. Morton Kaer, Cliff Reynolds and Jess Hill took turns in breaking the broad jump mark. Lee Barnes set a new record in the pole vault. Houser ' s weight achievements have been told. Jess Mortenson captured the national title for the javelin. V an Os- del ' s leap of more than six feet seven shattered He nry Coggeshall ' s mark by more than two inches. [175] i A NEW ALTITUDE RECORD Bob Van Os lei, bespectacled high jumper, sailed higher than he or any other Pacific Coast jumper ever did before to ivin his event at six feet seven and one-quarter inches against the L.A.A.C. Only Harold Osbourne. world champion, ever equalled that mark. [176] ' I ' hk Tkack Sulau The T arsity Season TARTIN ' G the season with a nucleus of 25 letter- men, 13 outstanding freshmen from the 1929 squad, 5 jimior college transfers and national cham- pions and several ineligibles of last season. Coach Dean Cromwell developed this miscellaneous group of athletes into the greatest dual cinderpath squad in the history of the university and probably the greatest in the nation. Until the A.A.U. Relay meet held at Long Beach Junior College on March 8th, the opening track event of the 1930 season for the Trojan team, Cromwell was not certain of the possibilities of his squad but if the genial coach had any doubts they were immediately dispelled after the returns of the meet were tabulated. Although no score was kept, the S.C. athletes won the meet hands down, capturing all four open relays on the program and placing first in five out of the eight open track and field events. Frank WykofiP, transfer from Glendale Junior College, provided one of the features of the meet by romping off with the hundred in 94 5 seconds and running the anchor laps in the 440 and 880 yard relays in fast times. The other outstanding track performance was recorded when S.C. ' s mile relay team composed of Art Woessner, Vic Wil- liams, Gerald Pearson and J. Wakefield Burke, running in the order named, came within a fifth of a second of tying the Trojan mark in this event, being timed in 3.19:8. In the field events, excellent earlv season marks were made by Bob Hall in the shot and dis- cus; Bob V an Osdel in the high jump; Bill Hub- bard and Bill Livingston in the pole vault; Dick Barber and Howard Paul in the broad jump, and Jim Snider and Carl Peterson in the Javelin. With two weeks of additional practice under their belts. Dean Cromwell ' s men tangled with the Los Angeles Athletic Club at Patterson Field on March 22 in the first dual meet of the season for both squads. Southern California showed too much strength for the team of " forgotten men " , defeat- ing its more experienced adversary by the decisive score of 89 to 42. .Although still early in the season, the meet was replete with outstanding performances. Prob- ably the best mark of the day was set by Bob Van Osdel, sophomore student in the College of Dentis- try, who leaped 6 feet, lYx inches in the high jump to set a new Southern California record. It was one inch lower than the recognized world ' s record which is held by Harold Osborne and came within ' s of an inch of being a new Pacific Coast record. Showing that the Trojans were well fortified in the low hurdles, Ernie Payne, Bill Carls, a transfer from Long Beach Junior College, and Duncan Powers made it one, two, three in this event with Payne being timed in 24.2s. Powers came through with a dri ing sprint to nip .Max- -elI, Mercury ace, at the tape. Running true to form, Wykoft, who was in the pink of condition, equaled the world ' s record of [177] 9 3 5 in the hundred and was timed in 21 2 5 in the 22U for the fastest furlong of the season, in both races defeating the speedy Mercury sprinter, Ray Alf. The two Rills, Hubbard and Livingston, showing constant improvement, vaulted 13 feet 3 inches to tie for first with Glenn Graham of the club, who was favored to win the event. In the most spectacular race of the day, McGeagh, great half-mile prospect from the 1929 freshman team, nosed out Percy Niersbach of the club by inches in the fast time of 1.57:4. J. Wake- field Burke, running his first 880 in several years, was clocked in two minutes even to gather a third place. While the above were the highlights of the afternoon ' s doings, the summary of the meet, which follows, records other better than average perform- ances : One Mile ?««— Halstead, S.C, first; Han- sen, S.C., second; Cuthbert, S.C, third. Time, 4.3(1:4. 100-Yard Dash—WykoE, S.C, first; Alf, L. A.A.C, second; Guyer, S.C, third. Time 9 3 5s. Shot Put— Brix, L.A.A.C, first, 51 feet, 2 - inches; Hall, S.C, second, 47 feet, 1 inch; Ed- wards, L.A.A.C, third, 46 feet, 7 inches. 120-Yard High Hurdles— Pomeroy, L.A.A.C, De n B. ( ' i;nsn i ' i II, ad l.iiaili first; Stokes, S.C, second; Vignolo, S.C, third. Time, 15s. 440-Yard )«.f ;— Pearson, S.C, first; Woess- ner, SC, second ; Williams, S.C, third. Time, 49 2 5s. Hu h Jump — ' an Osdel, S.C, first, 6 feet, 7 4 inches; Hill, S.C, and Norcross, S.C, tied for second, 6 feet, 2 inches. Two Mile ? «— Chauca, L.A.A.C, first; Pat- terson, S.C, second ; Daniels, S.C, third. Time, 9:49 1 5. Fkanr ' cR()1i i.i:ai)S Mii.i Maiufi; ano Wei.dom Draper home in a clean sweep [178] Cahain Jkss Moki Ja-vilin Broad jump — Paul, S.C., first, 23 feet; Bar- bar, S.C., second, 22 feet, 8 inches; Corrie, S.C., thinl, 22 feet, ' j inch. Pole vttiilt — Tie for first among Graham, L. A. A.C. and Livingston and Hubbard, S.C. Height, 1 3 feet, 3 inches. Javelin throiv — DeMers, L.A.A.C, first, 213 feet, 2 4 inches; Eaton, L.A.A.C, second, 196 feet, ly inches; Hoover, L.A.A.C, third, 192 feet, 434 inches. One mile relax — Won h Southern California. Time, 3.19 3 5S. " (Hurke, Woessner, Wilh ' ams, Pearson.) SSO-yar l run — McGeagh, S.C, first; Niers- bach, L.A.A.C, second; Burke, S.C, third. Time L 57 :4s. Discus— Brix, L.A.A.C, first, 142 feet; Hall, S.C, second, 136 feet, 4j i; inches: Stewart, S.C, third, 132 feet, 6 ' 4 inches. 220-yard dash— Wykofi. S.C, first; Alf, L.A. . ' .C, second; Guyer, S.C, third. Time, 21 2, ' 5s. 220-yard love liurdlcs—Payiv, S.C, first; Carls, S.C, second; Powers, S.C, third. Time 24 1 5s. As a result of early season performances, the Trojan track team was doped to defeat Walt Christie ' s L ni crsity of California team, but not without a hard battle. Imagine the bay fans ' sur- prise when Cromwell ' s mighty men ran roughshod over the Berkeley Bears to run up the highest score ever registered against Christie ' s athletes since he took over the helm some 30 years ago. The final score read 105 to 26 and even Captain Alfonso Pogolotti, who proved to be the most potent Bear of the day, got a headache trying to figure out how it came about. vk ,,iirm I ItUDV Wl-ISlI l.i.ADS ( ' AI ' IAIS I ' l [ 1 " 9} y W ' dissmr, W ' ii.i.iams, Burkk, Pkarson quakter milers get set Ji-t3mj _ :,J Bill Hubbard Pole Fault The relay team under way Things began to happen with the running of the first race of the afternoon. Mossman, Hear distance ace who was the pre-race favorite, was de- feated by Ch ' ff Halstead, powerful S.C. runner, in 4.24 2 5s. Mossman led for three and a half laps but Halstead luicorked a driving sprint at the finish which left the l?erkeley star 17 yards in the ruck. The blow that hurt California more than any other then delivered was the defeat of their two javelin throwing stars, Curtice and Churchill, both of whom had thrown the spear over 200 feet, by Jim Snider, another sophomore star, who threw over 197 feet to win the event. This was at least five feet further than Snider had ever thrown be- fore in actual competition. Capt. Jesse Mortensen, whom Bear followers were counting as the man to beat, was still bothered with a lame shoulder which was injured in the Pittsburgh football game on New War ' s Day at the Rose Bowl and did not at- tempt to strain it as long as his teammate was lead- ing. ' LK(li AM) DVKK llh IN IHh tLKL. Burke beats out Halstead and McGeagh [180] Jim Stewart High Jump and U ' riglils Event Point Score S.CL Califoniia 100-Yard Dash - - - - 4 220-Yard Dash - - - - 8 440-Yard Dash - - - - 9 SHO-Yard Run - - - - 8 One Mile Run - - - - 6 Tiio Mile Run - - - - 9 120-Yard High Hurdles - - 4 220-Yard Low Hurdles - - 6 Mile Rela 5 Shot Put ------ 6 Discus Throw ----- 8 Javelin Throiv . . . . 5 High Jump ----- 6 Broad Jump ----- 8 Pole Vault ----- 8 ■Pnials ----- 105 26 Summary One Mile ?««— Halstead, S.C., first; Moss- man, Califonii:!, j-ccoiui ; Hansen, S.C., third. Time, 4:24 2 3s. 100-Yard Dash— WykoH. S.C, first; Maurer, S.C., second ; Draper, S.C, third. Time 9 4 5s. Bill McGeagh noses out Percy Niersback Chris Daniels wims after his greatest race [.181] JtDov Welsh, Ernie Payne and Bill Carls sweep the field against Stanford 440 Yard Dash — Williams, S.C., first ; Woessner, S.C., second ; Pear- son, S.C., third. Time, 49 4 5s. 120 Yard High Hurdles — Pogolotti, California, first; Welsh, S.C., second; Stokes, S.C., third. Time, 14.7s. Shot Put— HaW, S.C., first, 48 feet, 10 inches; Deberry, Califor- nia, second, 47 feet, I inch ; Stewart, S.C., third, 45 feet, 8 ' inches. Two-Mile Run — Fitzmaurice, S.C., first; Daniels, S.C., second; Pat- terson, S.C, third. Time, 9.54 4 5s. High Jump — Van Osdel, S.C, Rice, California, and Hill, S.C, tied tor first. Height, 5 feet, 11 J4 inches. Javelin Throiv — Snider, S.C, first, 197 feet, lyi inches; Churchill, California, second, 194 feet, 9 inches; Curtice, California, third, 192 feet, 10 4 inches. SSO-Yard ?««— McGeagh, S.C, first ; Burke, S.C, second ; Zellman, California, third. Time, 1.58.9s. Fkwk W ' .ii Sprints linn Hall H ' lUilits Wti.DON Draper Sprints [182} AM Fk.WK W ' lCKOKt MADS RA Am AM) Mll.l MaLKFK K) IIIH TAPE IN ' 9 3 5 SECONDS 220-Ynril Dash — Wykoff, S.C, first ; (niyer. S.C., second ; Sparks, California, third. Time, 21.5s. 220-yard Loiv Hurdles — Carls, S.C., first; Pogolotti, Calitoinia, sec- ond ; Powers, S.C., third. Time, 23.9s. Discus Throis,- — Hall, S.C,. first, 148 feet, 113 8 inches; Stewart, S.C., second, 140 feet, 3 inches; Waters, California, third, 139 feet, fX inch. One Mile Relay — Won b ' Southern California ( Rurke, ' oessner, Pearson and Williams). Time, 3.2 : s. Broad Jump — Barber, S.C, first; Paul, S.C, second; Bias, California, third. Distance 24 feet, 2 inches. Pole I ' ault — Hubbard, S.C, first, 13 feet 6 inches; Livitigston, S.C, second, 13 feet 3 inches; Poole, California, third, 13 feet. Fearing that a week of idleness would pla ' havoc with his Trojan - ' I- Bill Stokes Hurdles Sam Kline JVeights • f - - Ki D ( . ' KK, Sprints Bob Van Osdel Hiffh Jump [183} Clif Halstead Mile and 880 Chris Daniels Two-Mile trackmen especially with the Stanford meet sched- uled for the 12th coming up, Cromwell arranged for another practice meet with the Los Angeles Athletic Club on Bovard Field for Saturday, April 5th. The meet was featured by the eclipsing of sev- eral Bovard Field records held by former Trojan greats. A summary follows: Shot P« — Brix, L.A.A.C, first, 52 feet 4 inches ; Edwards, L.A.A.C, second, 46 feet, 51 2 inches; Hall, S.C., third, 45 feet, 7% inches. Brix ' s put set a new American record. 100-Yard Dfl A— Wykoff, S.C, first ; Maurer, S.C, second; Alf, L.A.A.C, third. Time, 9 4 5s. 220-yani Dash— WykoE, S.C, first; Alf, L. A.A.C, second; Guyer, S.C, third. Time, 21 2 5s. New world ' s record around a curve. 800-Yard ?««— Halstead, S.C, first; Niers- bach, L.A.A.C, second ; Burke, S.C, third. Time, 1 :57 4 5s. 440-Yard ?«;;— Pearson, S.C, first ; McGeagh, S.C, second ; Williams, S.C, third. Time, 49 4 5s. 120-Yard High Hurdles— Wtkh, S.C, first; Pomeroy, L.A.A.C, second; Maxwell, L.A.A.C, third. Time, 14 4 5s. New Bovard Field record. Former record of 1 5s held jointly by Earl Thom- son, Fred Kelly and Leighton Dye. Javdin Throiv — DeMers, L.A.A.C, first, 204.7 feet; Hoover, L.A.A.C, second, 196.6 feet; Snider, S.C, third, 181.9 feet. Two-Mile Run— E mo, L.A.A.C, first; Un- ruh, S.C, second; Suhu, L.A.A.C, third. Time, 10:05 3 5s. . Williams, Woessner axd Pearsox ix a cllan sweep Erxie Pavxe Hurdles [184] t i Jeddy Welsh Hurdles Walter Rice Manaijir Kill McGeagh Half-Mile 220-Yard Loir Ilunllis—Vaym, S.C., first; Carls, S.C, second ; Welsh, S.C, third. Time, 24 l 5s. New Bovard Field record. Former rec- ord, 24 4 ' 3s, held by Fred Kelly and Otto Ander- son. lirotul Jump — Paul, S.C, first, 2.? feet 6J.4 inches; Barber, S.C, second, 22 feet, Qj j inches; Brenthaiier, L.A.A.C, third, 22 feet, 6 inches. New Bovard Field record. Former record, 2.? feet 3 inches, held by Jess Hill. Pole « — Hubbard, S.C, first, 12 feet, 6 inches; tie for second amon ; (iraham, L.A.A.C, and Livingston, Mitchell and Chlentzos, S.C, 12 feet, 3 inches. Ilu h Jump— Van Osdel, S.C, first, 6 feet inch ; tie for second between Stewart and Norcross, S.C, 3 feet, 1 1 Ij inches. Bri , L.A.A.C, second, 138 feet, 4 inches; Kline, S.C, third, 132 feet, 3 inches. One-Mile ?««— Hansen, S.C, first; Cuthbert, S.C. second; Patterson, S.C, third. Time, 4:33 3 5s. One Mile Relay — Won by Southern Califor- nia. Woessner, 50s; McGeagh, 49 3 5s; Pearson, 49 4 5s; Williams, 48 2 5s. Total time, 3:17 4 5s. New Trojan record. Final Sertre — Southern California, 93 ; Los Angeles Athletic Club, 38. Di J ' hrou—HM. S.C, first, 143 feet; scs. sc s. MILE 8 I JAVEUN9 0J jlOOYD 4 5SH0T 181 li 440YD43;6|HIGH Jdiiy ■l20ILII 5i4!P0LEV.6|2P ■»880YD. 9 DISCUS 36 " II2MILE 5 4BiiOADJ.8 [M 220YD.5 4RELAYO5!O 220LH.9O SXJotal 84rziiyMs1oU|46;} That Stanford Score Smith and Welsh take a hurdle together [185] Thk Freshmax Squad The Stanford Aleet Bringing to a close the greatest dual meet sea- son in the history of Troy, Coach Dean Cromwell ' s mighty track array of 1930 crushed Stanford Uni- versity on Patterson Field April 12th by 84 1 12 to 46 11 12, the largest margin run up by either in- stitution since 1922. Probably in no other dual track meet in the history of the sport were such remarkable perform- ances made in each event on the program. The summary shows the overwhelming superiority of the Trojan cinderpath athletes over their Stanford ad- versaries in a way that almost defies description. One Mile Run — Halstead, S.C, first; Hansen, S.C., second; Hrown and Cooper, S., tietl for third. Time, 4:24 2 5s. 100-Yard Dash— Dyer, S., fjrst; Wvkoff, S.C, second; Maurer, S.C, third. Time, 9 3 5s. Ties world ' s record. 4-10-Yanl Drt.t — Morrison, S., first; Wil- liams, S.C, second; Hables, S., third. Time, 48 3 5s. 120-Yard Ilit h Hurdles— Welsh S.C, and Smith, S., tied for first; Stokes, S.C, third. Time, Hs. Tivrj-Mile ?( «— Daniels, S.C, first; Parker S., second; Nunes, S., third. Time, 9:55 l 5s. 880-Yard i?«H— Burke, S.C, first ; McGeagh and Halstead, S.C, tied for second. Time, 1 :57 2 5s. 120-Yard Dash— Nykoii, S.C, and Dyer, S., tied for; Guyer, S.C, third. Time, 21 2 5s. 220-Yard Lotv Hurdles— Wehh. S.C, first; Payne, S.C, second; Carls, S.C, third. Time, 24 l 5s. One Mile Relay — Won by Stanford. Team composed of Shove, Howell, Hables, Morrison. Time, 3:15 2 5s. New world ' s record. S.C. ' s team of Burke, Woessner, Pearson and Williams also broke the record of 3:16 2 5s, being timed 1 5 of a second slower. High Jump — Van Osdel, S.C, first, 6 feet, 53 inches; Stewart, S.C, second, 6 feet, 4 inches; Norcross, S.C, Madison and Allen, S., tied for third, 6 feet. Diseus Thrcjic — Krenz, S., first, 1 56.2 feet ; Hall, S.C, second. 145.8 feet; Rothert, S., third, 141.15 feet. F ' jle 1 ault — Tie among Hubbard, Livingston, Chlentzos, S.C, and Berry, S., 13 feet, 3 inches. Broad i«w .— Paul, S.C, first, 24 ft., Zy. in.; Barber, S.C, second, 24 ft., 2- in.; Dowell, S., third, 24 ft., IJ in. Javelin Throic — il ortensen, S.C, first, 201.8 ft.; Snider, S.C, second, 191.6 ft.; Beattv, S.C, third. 185.5 ft. Shot Put — Rothert, S., first, 51. 3 ft.; Krenz, S., second, 51.30 ft.; Hall, S.C, third, 48.30 ft. Final Seore — Southern California, 84 1 12; Stanford, 46 11 12. [186] a BASEBALL In the rfoi K " ■hen hancball utrui ghd alanil irithout much suercas. A i)air of r iy. (aiii.v. irhu«i naiin.t art- iins.ihiu toil of the page. Between them is the 1923 sqnad. Beloir, a scene at Wni:hi isit:)n Parle, and the 1915 ktte [188] Troy s Baseball History OR some time Southern California has had base- ball teams, but for the most part a really successful team has been lacking within the confines of Bovard fied. or any other place where a Trojan ball team might be found. To say that S.C. has never had a good baseball team would be saying an untruth, however. For was it not back in ' 07 when such powerful teams that represented Los Angeles High School, and Poly High, and St. Vincent ' s, were de- feated bv squads representing the Cardinal and (lold. ' es, it ' s true. In that year Troy won more than half its games irom this caliber of competition. Occidental, Pomona, Throop and Pasadena High did manage to eke out victories over one of Southern California ' s proudest, however. But the sun was not to shine forever. The fol- lowing several years were lean ones for S.C. baseball teams. Old EI Rodeos lament the fact that our baseball teams could not win the majority of their games. Nothing could be done about the matter, how ever. Lack of attendance and interest were respon- sible, the scribes exclaimed. And that spirit was a sore spot in the days of yore. Southern Califor- nia had a reputation for something other than cheering the visiting team for its merits. The fine Pomona spirit was held up as an example to Sons of Troy who insisted upon taking their baseball seriously. In ' 11 diamond success almost reached some kind of a peak or another when a clean cut victory over the frosh was rung up. The score of v.? proved the superiority of the varsity against a fresh- man te m that even challenged the varsity to a ball game. Other victories were conspic- uous by their absence, except a win over Cali- fornia that had the fans along L niversity ave- nue talking for weeks. The story of that vic- tory over California shows how strong was the early desire to beat the Bears. A PEXNA.VT WIN ' N ' lN ' t; SQUAD It seems that a Trojan team, or Methodist outfit, as they were called in those days, travelled northward to Berkeley to engage the Bears in a ball game that the Northerners figured was " in the bag. " The final score of 8-7 in Troy ' s favor was not onlv a distinct shock to California, but served to have a similar effect on Southern California fol- lowers. There followed much glee and celebrating in the vicinity of the campus that night. As we enter the medie al period of Trojan baseball history better, but not much better, results were found. In 1916 two victories were scored against California. After the first Trojan victory at Berkeley a group of local candy merchants offered a fifty-pound box of candy to the winning side. That proved to be a great incentive to Southern California players, for when the last man was called out in the ninth inning it was found that the Bears had taken another lacing. The candy must have had its effect, for later victories were registered mostly by the other side. Then came the modern era. During the 1922 season Trojan teams won seven games and lost a total of eleven. The fol- lowing year two were won and seven lost. Most outstanding that year, however, were two victories o er Stanford. Such men as Holley Adams, Bill I ' isher, Ben (lerpheide, John Hawkins, Hank Le- fevre, Chief Newman, and Newt Stark graced the line-up. The baseball personnel almost resembled a football line-up. Sam Crawford guided the reins of Trojan baseball destiny between the years of ' 25 and ' 29, and Southern Califor- nia picked up consider- ably in baseball ways, but real success was not attained until Sam Barry came out of the " sticks " of Iowa to take over Trojan base- ball. B a r r y ' s success with the Trojan nine was as phenomenal as his development of the basketball team. [189] EMULATING THE BAMBINO Druiy Ilaiihy. heavy hitting outfielder, found a fast hall in the groove, and promptly placed it deep in center field for a home run. girling his team a ninth inning victory over the All-Stars. [i-;o} The Baseball Seasoti toAU ACLE max " Sam Barry was busy with his basketball team when the diamond season got under way, and Dick Schultz and Larry Dihel. pitchers on the 1929 baseball varsity, took charge of the numer- ous candidates. The season opened auspiciously with a record number of candidates, and Barry took time out from his basketball duties frequently enough to weed out the lesser lights, until about twenty hopefuls re- mained on the regular squad. The first practice game was played February 20, and Doug Hanby, a veteran from the previous year, hit a home run in the last half of the ninth that gave the Trojans a 5-3 victory over the Crow- ley All-Stars. Going into the final frame a run behind, Bob Allen led of? with a single. George Williamson got an infield hit, and Allen scored on a passed ball to tic the score. Hanby then cracked out his homer that won the game. Two days later Allen played the hero role when the Trojans won from the National Base- ball school 3 to 2 in a hotly contested fray. In the eighth inning, with the score tied, Allen singled infield, took second on an error, went to third on a sacrifice, and stole home for what proved to be the winning run. Gooch and Willingham combmed to hurl the Trojans to a 1-0 victory over the Crowley All-Stars a week later, Mohler driving Purcell home with the only run of the game after the latter had singled. The Crowleys were held to one hit, Birtch, a pinch hitter, getting a bingle in the ninth. The following day the Trojans made it two straight over the National Baseball School with a 10-6 victory. Ted Holzhausen ' s homer in tile first inning, with two on, sent the Trojans awa to a good start, and they were ne er headed, piling up eight runs in the initial frame. Barry ' s athletes suffered their first defeat of the year when they tackled the Angel rookies at Vrigley field, coming out on the short end of a 14-2 score. Jess Hill gave something of an intimation as to what he would do the rest of the season when he walloped one of Cedric Durst ' s fast ones over the left field fence in the fifth for a homer. Doug Han- by got three hits in four tries off the Coast Leaguers, all singles. Manager Jack Lelivelt, of the Seraphs, used two complete teams, and Barry sent sixteen Trojans into the fray. It was the first game of the year at W ' rigley field, and some 2,000 baseball hun- gr - fans turned out for the contest. The California Intercollegiate league season got under way March 11, with the Santa Clara Bronchos nosing out the Trojans 14 to 13 in as wild a baseball contest as ever was played on Bovard field. Twenty-three hits and eleven errors were mixed up in the contest. The Trojans scored three runs in the first in- ning, and lost the lead when Santa Clara scored once in the second, and six times in the third. Barry ' s charges came back with four in their half, to tie the score, and then went out in front again in the fourth with two more markers. Santa Clara ' s outfit put over four runs in the seventh, to take a 11-9 lead, and added one more in the eighth. A determined rally brought four runs in the home half, giving the local talent a 13-12 lead, but two runs in the ninth gave the visitors the victory. " Whataman ' Arbelbide got a triple, a double and a single early in the game, but in the ninth, with the t ing run on second, and two out, the huskv first sackcr did a " Casex " and fanned. f!5 3 fc Captain Joe Ward Catcher Garret Arbelbide First Base [191} Geokce Sl ' therlek Pilclier Neal Griffin Pitcher Okv Mohler Shortstop The following day the teams played an 8-8 tie in twelve thrilling innings. The Trojans got away to a five run lead in the first inning, Stanier ' s double driving three runs over the plate. Santa Clara tal- lied once in the second and twice in the third, only to have the Trojans come back for three in the fourth. The Saints retaliated with three in the first half of the fifth, thanks to triples by Harper and Farrell, and a double by Gaddy. That left the Trojans with an 8-7 lead, and there the score re- mained until the eighth. In that frame Sheridan was safe on an error by Arbelbide, went to second on Thomas ' sacri- fice, and scored on Harper ' s single. That tied the score, and although the Trojans got at least one hit an inning thereafter, they couldn ' t score. In the ninth, Wilcox got as far as second with two out, but Arbelbide fanned, and in the eleventh Hill tripled, but was put out at the plate when Mohler ' s attempted bunt turned into a missed ball. After this series, with the basketball title safely tucked away, Barry took over the coaching duties in person, and the Trojans took a double header from California in their next start. The games were played at Wrigley Field, with the Trojans winning 4-2 and 3-2. In the first tilt, Kirwan ' s single, a stolen base and an error by Wilcox, put the Bears off to a one- run lead in the first frame. However, Jess Hill ' s double and Mohler ' s single evened the count for the Trojans, and in the second frame, doubles by Shep- ard and Boswell and a single by Sutherlen put the Trojans off to a 3-1 lead which the Bears could never approach. Glaister scored on a single, an error and an- other single for the Bears in the eighth, but the Trojans promptly replied with Sutherlen ' s double and Hanby ' s single to retain their two-run margin. Sutherlen had a slight edge over Moody and Nix for hurling honors in that game, with Mohler getting three hits in four chances. W illiamson hooked up with Norm Horner, the great Bear pitcher, in the second game, and came out on the large end of a 3-2 count by outpitching his rival. The game started as the first one had, with both teams scoring in the first inning. Kirwan walked, was sacrificed to second, went to third on a long fly to right, and tallied on Glaister ' s single. For the Trojans, Hill again doubled, and tallied on Arbelbide ' s sm.ish with two out. Boswell ' s double and Williamson ' s single gave the Trojans another in the second, which the Bears promptly equalled with Horner ' s single, a sacrifice and Butler ' s single. What proved to be the winning run came in the fifth, when Hill walked, Mohler sacrificed and Arbelbide singled to send Hill home. Villiamson ' s great pitching handed Horner the first defeat he had suffered in two years. Both pitchers walked one and fanned four. The double victory gave the Trojans the an- nual series with the Bears, and put them in second place in the league standing, temporarily at least, a half game behind Stanford. Preparing for their series with the Cards, the Trojans took on the National Baseball School again in a practice tilt, and chalked up a 12-8 victory. Hill ' s home in the first, with the bases loaded, was the big feature of a seven run rally, which put the home team out in front. Boasting two .500 hitters in " Rudy " Rintala and Jimmy Kelley, the Stanford Cardinals came to town, only to drop two straight to Barry ' s team, while the two star sluggers went without a bingle between them. Sutherlen twirled an 8-1 victory over Taylor in the first game, and Williamson followed it up the next day with an 8-0 verdict. In the first game the Trojans scored four times in the second inning. With one out Wilcox walked, [192} and went to second on Shepard ' s single. Sutherlen singled, scoring AVilcox, and Hill walked to fill the bases. Mohlcr doubled, scoring Shepard and Suth- erlen, and Hill tallied when Hardy lost Rintala ' s throw to the plate. In the fifth, with two out, Mohler, on third, and AVard, on first, pulled a double steal, the former scoring. Hill doubled and Mohler singled in the seventh, and although Rintala fanned Hanby and Arbelbide, Ward hit a home run over Rintala ' s head in center to clean the bases. The lone Card marker came in the eighth when Wilcox ' s error and singles by Taylor and Churchill put Kelly across. Sutherlen ' s fine pitching, Hanby ' s great field- ing, and the hitting of Mohler and AVard distin- guished the contest. Williamson let the Cards down with four scat- tered hits in the second game. Hill opened for the Trojans by hitting the first ball pitched over Cut- shaw ' s head in right for a home run. He was fol- lowed by Hanby ' s single, two walks and a forced out, which brought in another run. Boswell ' s single in the second, a walk to Wil- liamson and Mnhlcr ' s triple, brought two more markers. In the fourth, Williamson tripled and scored on a v ild pitch. Ward got to third in tlie fifth on his single, a stolen base and an error, and scor ed on Shepard. ' s single. The final two runs came in the eighth when Williamson ' s single drove in Wilcox and Purcell. Williamson was the hit hero of the clash with a triple and a single in three tries, and a four-hit mound performance. He fanned four and walked two. The Trojp.ns made it four straight over the National Haseball School two days later, when Bos- well ' s homer witli two on aided in a ! -. victorw With no league games scheduled, the Trojans, holding the league lead, journeyed to Arizona for a three-game series. They took three straight contests from the Wildcats, 19-2, 13-6 and 10-5. All of the games were hitting orgies, with Arbelbide getting five blows in six chances in one of the contests. In rhe first game, the Trojans got eighteen hits oft three Arizona hurlers, and took advantage of eight errors. They scored eight runs in the second inning. Griffin held the Wildcats to seven well- scattered hits. In the second game, the lead seesawed until the seventh, when the Cats held a 6-5 lead, but the Trojans pounded out three markers. In the eighth, Lieber, Arizona hurler, blew up, walked in two runs, and the Trojans tallied five times for their 1 1-5 victorv. Ehlers and Willingham toiled on the mound for the Barrymen, with Allen receiving. The Trojans out-hit and out-fielded the Vild- cats to make it three straight in the third game. Fast work b ' Hanby, Hill and Boswell in the out- field cut down possible extra base hits by the Ari- zona stickers. " Bus " Davis, sub Cat hurler, pitched well until the eighth, when the Trojans cinched the game with a three-run rally. Gooch started for the Trojans, but wobbled, and was removed in fa or nl Willingham. AVhile the Trojans were in Arizona, the north- ern members of the league were active, and Barry ' s charges returned to find California at the head of the parade. The Cardinal and Gold athletes were scheduled to go north during the Easter vacation period for four games, and Barry ordered a hard practice session. Four practice games were pla ed during the week, Pasadena J.C., Loyola and California Chris- tion College being added to the list of Trojan vic- tims. The first game on the northern trip was sched- uled with Santa Clara, but a soggy diamond forced cancellation of the contest. Ditch Wilcox Third Base LAWSOX W ' ll.I.lNCUAM Pitcher { 193 ] Tuesday, Williamson hurled a three-hit game against St. Marys in the first game of the annual series, winning 3-0 for his second straight shut-out. It was twenty-four straight innings Williamson had pitched without a run being scored off him. He had blanked the Bears in the last six innings of his 3-2 victon, ' over Horner, shut out Stanford without a run, and followed it up with this victory over St. Marys. The Trojans scored all of their runs in the fourth inning on five clean hits and a walk. Wil- liamson did not yield a hit until after two were out in the seventh, when Bill Beasley, St. Marys right fielder, scratched a bingle. The Trojans played errorless ball behind Williamson ' s faultless hurling. Wednesday was an off-day in the schedule, and on Thursday the Trojans made it three straight over California with a 5-4 victory. Curiously enough, the only games the Bears lost all season were to Sam Barry ' s athletes. They won three straight from Stanford, Santa Clara, St. Marys and U.C. L.A., but lost three to the Trojans bv close scores, 4-2, 3-2 and 5-4. Jess Hill was the hero of the game, alon g with George Sutherlen, who twirled the victory over Horner. In the seventh inning. Hill ' s triple sent Shepard and Boswell across with what proved to be the tying and winning runs. He also made two spectacular catches in left field, robbing two Bear batsmen of what appeared to be sure hits. California scored two runs in the first inning, when Butler tripled to put Williams over, and then scored on Burgett ' s sacrifice fly. The Trojans evened the coiuit in the third, and the Bears went out in front again in the fourth with another run. This was again evened in the sixth, and the Trojans took a 5-3 lead in the seventh on Hill ' s triple. The Bears managed to get one run in the ninth, but Sutherlen successfully put down the rally wi ' " hout additional damage. Both teams collected eight hits, but the Bears made four costly errors, while the Trojans com- mitted but two miscues. Smith, Bear catcher, let in a Trojan run in the sixth when he dropped the ball on a close play at home, and Horner ' s wild throw to second in the third eventually let in a marker. The Trojan victorious march of six straight league victories was halted the next day at Palo Alto, when Stanford won a spectacular 4-2 game, that had the fans on edge until the last man was out. Humbolt Leverenz and Williamson hooked up in a great pitching duel. The Trojan hurler ' s string of scoreless innings was halted early, and the Cards managed to collect four runs by pecking away at the Trojan pitcher. Meanwhile Leverenz was hurling masterful ball. The Barryites had managed to get just two scratch hits in eight innings, and didn ' t come close to scoring. Then in the ninth a hit, a walk, an error and a sacrifice fly put two runs across the plate. The Card stands were in an uproar, and Leverenz was yanked in favor of Loomis. One man was still on base, and only one was out, but Loomis succeeded in retiring the next two men to end the game. The Trojans got just three hits off the Card chucker, who received fine support. Both teams made two errors. Efforts to play off the two remaining games with Santa Clara were halted by the Broncho Easter vacation, and it was decided not to play the games unless the Trojans had a chance to win the cham- pionship. -At that time, they had won six games, three from California, two from Stanford and one from St. Marys, while losing one to Stanford and one to Santa Clara. The California Bears had won twehe games, while losing three to the Trojans, to top the league. Sam Barry ' s hopefuls had five games, in addi- ' mmTjik Z I1(1L.. liANin OiitfirlJ Hi ckm: Fill KRS Pttc l.T [1Q4} tion to the two with Santa Clara, still on the schedule. If the Trojaiis could win four out of the five, they could still tie the Bears for first place by playing, and winning, the two Santa Clara games. If, however, the Trojans should drop two to the Bruins and Saints, they could not get better than second place in the league, and there would be no necessity for playing off the two postponed games with Santa Clara. All in all, the season was one of the most suc- cessful in Trojan history. For one thing, the Card- inal and Gold diamond athletes won the annual series with their two arch rivals — Stanford and California. They took two out of three from the Cards, and handed the Bears three straight losses for the only defeats Clint Evans ' team suffered dur- ing the season. Barry continued the fine work he had started with the basketball team. He took the hoopsters from almost a cellar position to the Pacific Coast title, and moved the ball team up from a not-too- distingu ' .shed bi-rth to almost eijually sensational re- sults. The team had onl ' two seniors in the roster, Williamson and Hanby, but the rest of the squad will be back next year. Barry started the season with an entire infield to rebuild. The present quar- tet will all be back next year — Arbelbide, Shepard, Mohler and Wilcox. The first game of the annual U.C.L.A. city series was played at Westwood May 5, and proved an easy victory for the Trojans. The score was 12 to 1, with George Sutherlen and (jarrett Arbel- bide sharing the day ' s honors. Sutherlen held the enenn well in check throughout the game, keeping their hits well scat- tered. Arbelbide got three hits, including a home run, in fi e chances, and stole four bases, including home. Successive hits by Hill, Boswell and Hanby, an infield out and an error, gave the Trojans four runs in the first inning. The Bruins got their lone marker in the third inning, on a hit, and two errors. The Trojans got another marker in the third. Arbelbide singled. Ward sacrificed, Wilcox was hit by a pitched ball, Shepard popped to short, and Mohler was safe on an error, filling the bases. With Ward taking a long windup, the three Trojans pulled a triple steal, Arbelbide scoring. Arbelbide scored again in the fifth, after be- ing hit by a pitched ball. In the sixth, with two out. Hill tripled, and scored on Bing Boswell ' s in- field single. Hanby got an infield single, and Ar- belbide slapped one into the far distance fields for a home run. Hits b ' Hill, Boswell and Arbelbide brought in two more runs in the eighth, and the Trojans worked a double play to halt a U.C.L.A. threat in tlie ninth inning. Sutherlen limited the opposition to seven hits, and never w;us in serious difficulty. A high wind made fielding difficult, and errors were frequent. At the opening of the series with the West- wood team. Southern California stood in the same relative position as that the basketball team occu- pied at the close of the first stretch of the casaba season. A clean sweep over the Bruins would re- sult in a championship, and a two out of three games ictory would bring the Trojans a tie with California. As this section went to press, it ap- peared that Southern California would be called upon to play off with Santa Clara, to clarify the mix-up which resulted from a tie and a postponed game. Stanley Shepard Second Base George Williamson Pitcher [195] f t t t iH ' - U:. Stir iA,. .! |. ,Bi(, ' i ' ' ' T ' »■ ' V ' P % , The Varsity Squad T jc lars Vy Personnel (5W. ITH only six men back from the previous year, and needing to find an entirely new pitching staff in addition to the infield, Coach Sam Barry did a great job in reconstructing the Trojan baseball varsity. Captain Joe Ward, catcher, Albert Boswell, Doug Hanby and Stan Stanier, outfielders, and Ted Holzhausen and Jack Shepard, sub infielders, were the only men back from the previous season. Three football players broke into the new line- up. Garrett " Whataman " Arbelbide earned the first base job by virtue of his hitting ability. Orv Mohler, the freshman flash, went in at short. Dutch Wilcox, varsity end, took the third base position. Jess Hill, already a letter winner in track and football, turned his attention to the diamond sport in his last season of eligibility. He had not been on the team previously, but he quickly proved his worth. He played third base at the start of the sea- son, with fair success, and then was shifted to left field, where he proved a real sensation. He hit well above the .350 mark and was right up at the head of the league hitters throughout the season. Hanby and Boswell, sure fielders and good hit- ters, retained their outfield berths from the previous season. AVard, of course, a captain in his junior year, was the first string catcher, with Hob Allen doing some of the receiving. Se en pitchers were carried on the squad, but George Villiamson and George Sutherlen did most of the hurling against league opponents. Neither had made a letter the previous season, but both re- sponded to Barry ' s treatments, and turned in a number of class ' performances. Eugene Ehlers, Lowell Dryden, John Gooch, Neil Griffin and Lawson Willingham also did some of the mound work, particularly in the practice games, which resulted in a string of Trojan vic- tories. Allen, Ted Holzhausen, Bob Purcell and Stanier performed creditably at various times during the season, both in the league contests, as well as in oractice eames. [196] si Baseball Maxagers The (fhlariagerial Staff EADKL) by Theodore " Ted " Halfhill, senior baseball manager, the managerial staff of the 1930 varsity and freshman baseball nines was one of the most efficient organizations that the sport has ever known. Halfhill, a senior in the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences, became associated with the base- ball team in a managerial capacity during his first year of matriculation at S.C. and has been with the squad continuously since that time. No small part of the success of the Trojan nine under Coach Sam Rarry this season can be attributed to the efficient handling of the team by Halfhill throughout the year. In his position as senior manager, it was his duty to arrange for all practice games, employ umpires, arrange for proper transportation to Tucson, Arizona, where the Tro- jan nine played a three-game series with the Uni- versity of Arizona, and to San Francisco, where Coach Barn ' s men made their headquarters for the Northern California contests played during the annual spring vacation ; provide suitable hotel ac- commodations, and handle all finances of the squad. This work entailed a great deal of responsi- bility, but Halfhill was equal to the task and proved that he had the abilit - to do his work thoroughlv. Assisting him with the varsity, Halfhill had Nate Rosin, junior manager, whose duties consisted of taking complete charge of all varsity equipment, heading the sophomore managerial crew, acting as official scorer and being responsible for all baggage on the trips to Tucson and San Francisco. Needing an efficient and hard working indi- vidual to handle the frosh baseball nine, more or less of a difficult task in view of the fact that a majority of the games scheduled by the peagreeners are played away from home, Halfhill appointed Morton Pate, of La Luz, New Mexico, a second semester sophomore in the College of Commerce, to the position. Pate, who is in his second year with the Trojan nine, was given a variety of duties which included the arranging of a schedule, handling of all equipment, acting as official scorekeeper and arrang- ing for transportation. With a schedule which called for at least four games a week for four weeks, Pate was one of the most busy managers on the campus, trying to carry out the duties of his position. The sophomore managerial staff consisted of Ben Newcomer, Fred Vcitch, Paul Armstrong, Ray Abbott and Albert Brown. These men were as- signed to the menial and lowly tasks that had to be done, but the work was tackled and accomplished with all the pep and enthusiasm of paid emplovees. r 197} r Larry Dihel Freshman Coach Dick Schultz Freshman Coach The Freshman Reason WlTNT ' i-FOiR freshmen baseball players went through the yearling season of sixteen contests, which resulted in twelve victories and four defeats for the first year nine. Larry Dihel and Dick Schultz, varsity mound performers of the previous year, coached the year- ling aggregation. The Tro-babes took two out of three from Jefferson high, two out of three from Roosevelt high, one from Santa Monica, two from L. A. Polytechnic, one from Manual Arts, one from the St. Augustine school of San Diego, and one from the C neonta Military academy. Two games with Los Angeles High resulted in victories for the Romans. Three of the yearling regulars already had dis- tinguished themselves on the football team when they reported for baseball. They were (leorge Kirk- wood, right half, who played outfield ; Rupert Black, tackle, who caught; and Eugene Ridings, fullback, who pitched. The squad consisted of Dan Drown, John Fraga, Alton Garrett and Ridings, pitchers; Black and Clyde Johnson, catchers ; Lee Donley, Roy Hudson and Jess Long, first basemen; Herbert Rothwell, second base; Leonard Johnson and Er- nest Stewert, shortstops; Eugene Bankston, Edward Belasco, and William Gillies, third basemen ; and John Christiansen, Joe Demman, Havelock Eraser, Kirkwood, Neil Norris, Merle Staub and Leslie Wagner, outfielders. The season ended with the yearlings taking two straight games from the University of Cali- fornia at Los Angeles Cubs in the annual series for the " little city championship. " In the first game, Kenny Drown hurled good ball to defeat the Bruin yearlings 5 to 0. Drown allowed but three hits, while the Trojans gathered nine off Murphy, including home runs by Herb Rothwell and Ernie Stewart. The Trojans also an- nexed the second contest by a five run margin, the score being 8 to 3. One of the features of the season was a 24-18 victoiy over IVLinual Arts, the 42-run total setting a new record for freshman so-called competition. All of the Frosh games were played away from home, with the exception of the two L .C.L.A. contests, which took place at Bovard field. Se tral of the freshman players were looked upon as possible varsity performers for next year. Drown was hailed as a likely successor to George AVilliamson, while Kirkwood and Ridings were mentioned as possibilities for future first-string serv- [198} MINOR SPORTS ' k ;? [200] Minor Sports at S. C. ' IXOR sports activities at Southern California began back many years ago, but the first outstanding accomplishment was in 1911, when the tennis team walked oft with most of the laurels at Ojai. That year Trojan netters won five state champions, four- teen cups, and a championship banner. McCormick and ' ' arren were mainly responsible for the fine showing. In 192. the tennis team suffered nary a loss, and won five matches from opponents. The follow- ing year Trojan success was only mediocre, with victories registered over Cal Tech, Occidental, Po- mona and the Southern Branch. White, William- son, Cullingham, Parmelec, Robinson and Call formed the personnel of the squad. Water polo in ' 24 was successful, with South- ern California garnering three victories and suffer- ing but one loss. The teams won two swim meets from Cal Tech and U.C.L.A. Gym team ictivitics brought Trojan teams in contact with Southern California colleges and local high schools over a period of ten years with fair success. The school has always lacked a powerful team in this respect, however, but each year finds conditions improving. Tennis in 1924 produced the following r;-- su lts: S.C. 5, Cal Tech 2; S.C. 6, Oxy 1 ; S.C. 7. Pomona 0; S.C. 5, Southern Branch 2. During 192 tennis was bolstered by a victory o er Stan- ford, but defeats were suffered at the hands of Lovola and Redlands. No points were gathered at Ojai. nia has ever had. Captain Everett Smith won firsts in the Southern California and Pomona meets, and garnered a third place in the city meet. Robert Bradshaw took first place in the paral- lels in the Southern California meet. Fred Brown won the horizontal bar and all-round events. Awards were won by Everett Smith, Ellis Hamp- ton, Robert Bradshaw and Fred Brown. In ' 27 water polo entered the Trojan lime- light with the team having fair success for the year. Captain James Smith, Morley Drury and Myron Elliott were high scorers for the season. Troy came through in flying colors this year in the minor sports carnival held in Los Angeles. Although losing to Stanford, S.C. scored decisive victories over California and U.C.L.A. and won the golf tourney with 18 J 1 points. Winston Fuller, . Ilen Moser, Bud Thompson, Webster, Mead and Sylvester were the local representatives. Trojan foilsnien won from Stanford, U.C.L.A. and California. The winners were Dan Streibel, Ed Carfagno, and Hugh Miles. Epee victories brought the fencing championship to Southern Cali- fornia. Stanford won the minor sports swimming meet, but S.C. finished ahead of the Bears and Bruins with 30 points. The Cards made 46 points. Jack DeLara reached the semi-finals in tennis, but was eliminated for the title by Muelheisen of California. DeLara and Bob Gates were semi- finalists in doubles, but succumbed to Dworkins and Lewis, of U.C.L.A., in the championship match. Kd Berry, Tom Wood. Robert Bagley. Stewart Robinson, Jack Fa .okertey, and Ever- ett Mil ler were award- ed sweaters for their work on the team. S.C. has yet to produce a champion, but prospects are good. The gvm team in 1926 was one of the best Southern Califor- MlNOR SPORT LETTERMEX After a victory over the Bruins, Tro- jan water poloists were defeated by Card swim- mers to lose the state title. Stanford was de- clared the champion. Swimming w a s fairly successful in ' 26, with victories over Cal Tech and Pomona reg- istered. The team lost to California by the score of 23-39, after a hectic struggle. [201} THIS WAS XO LOVE MATCH« Jack lie Lara, southpaiv tenuis star, and all-university chain- pinr., teas snapped during a hot practice session on the S.C. courts. De Lara ' s southpaiv drives are expected to bring a tennis title to Troy. { 202 } Golf The hockev sqiad G:_ 5c_ PTi ' RiKG the state intercollegiate title held last season by the Westwood Bruins, Southern California golfers were able to overcome their sin- gle loss to Stanford and to trim California and U.C.L.A. in the rounds of the minor sports ' carni- val, April 1 1 and 12. Troy took command of the meet on the first day, defeating the former title-holders 6 to 3 and the Bears 8! 2 to Yi. Russell " Bud " Thompson turned in the best score of the day. making the Lakeside Country Club course in 72. Hockey In spite of the 5-4 defeat handed the S.C. men on the final round. Captain Allen Moser ' s men led the score with ISj -j points. U.C.L.A. was second with WVi, Stanford next with 1. , and Cali- fornia fourth with S. 01 R WINS, two ties, five losses in games played and the placing of a Trojan defense man on the second All-American team selected by College Hu- mor tells the story of Southern California ' s Ice Hockey season. Five extra periods of play were necessary be- fore California defeated Captain Sid Rosen ' s squad in two of the three-game series. Troy triumphed over Westwood in two contests, tieing the first tilt at three-all. I ' nion and (jilmore Oil games com- pleted the schedule. (Iu Funai, with former ice hockey experience in Marlboro, Mass., gained the national honors for his excellent work in defense position, with Cap- tain Rosen as a playing mate. Emanuel " Tommy " Thompson as goalie; Mahlon Chambers as center, and Hardy Nisbet and Andrew " Bud " Fesler as wings composed the usual line-up. Marger Apsit, defense; Fred Ziesenhenne, defense; Paul Brassard, center; and lohn Paap, wing, were the reserves. Coach Charles G. Hartle - played center for Toronto uni ersity in 1902 and 1903 when the squad held the intercollegiate title. After introduc- ing Canadian ice hockey in Berlin, he was a mem- ber of the international honor-holding skating team. During the annual winter sports sea.son, the Trojan team developed many individual stars, (juy Funai, who was oted All-American by College Humor, shared first honors with Fred Ziesenhenne, who won the two-mile speed racing championship at Yosemite. John Nelson managed the team. Captain Moser dropped his collegiate state title this year. Thompson, Southern California cham- pion of 1929; Winston Fuller from the previous year ' s frosh crew, Lee Meade of the Oakmont Country Club, Paul Sylvester of Long Beach, and Tom ' ebster of Alhambra complete the title-hold- ing team. Thompson, Fuller, and Captain Moser all brought home golfing honors in various tournaments held in California during the season. Fred Ziesenhenne Two Mile Cliampion { 203 ] Rifle mh, Trojan fencers )EARL ■ equalling the splendid record set by the Southern California riflemen of 1929, the past season ' s squad won 2t) of their 25 telegraphic meets with opponents from the entire nation. Losses were registered to teams from Ohio State, Worcester Poly, Texas A. and M., Nebraska U., Washington, and Iowa. Using a .22 caliber Winchester rifle, ten men fire ten shots from four positions: prone, sitting, kneeling, and standing. Scores made by the five highest men count in the point column. All men fire from a 3()-foot range. The target is the size of a half-dollar. Fencing _yHROUGH their superior skill in the foils, duel- ing swords, and sabers, Troy fencers were awarded the California Intercollegiate title at the minor sports ' carnival in Los Angeles, April 11 and 12. Defeats over Stanford, California, and U.C.L.A. enabled Captain Dan Strebel and his men to annex the state honors. In the first day of the tournament, S.C. won over the Bruins, 6-3 in foils. Both California and Stanford were defeated by 5-4 scores. Second place honors in dueling swords (epee) and sabers were won by the Cardinal and Gold wearers in the finals. Returning lettermen are Milo Harrison, Homer Lockwood, Russell Dressier, Howard Haf- fer, Chester Schlyen, and Maurice Koeberle, Grad- uation removes Richard Hathaway and Kenneth Paden. Three scores of 1889 were shot by the S.C. team this year to win over Stanford, and the uni- versities of Indiana and New Mexico. Five of the telegraphic meets were won to Troy by default of the opposing team. Riflery as a minor sport has been very highly developed at S.C. in the past two years, with more men turning out for the team each year, the marks- man ' s art seems to be due for a great revival. Next year ' s prospects are especially bright. Nine points won the title for S.C. with the Golden Bears having eight, U.C.L.A. five, and Stanford 2 to finish in the order named. Foils and epee team members are Captain Strebel, California collegiate foils champion and runner-up in the Pacific Coast open meet; Fred Linkmeyer, and Edward Carfago. Hugh Miles, Lawrence Rosenthal, and Linkmeyer complete the saber team. Coach Harry Uyttenhove directs the squads. When adequate space and equipment are avail- able, it is expected that the interest in fencing will show a decided increase. Classes in fencing to be held in the new gymnasium, should eventually pro- duce artists with the foils to bolster the varsity squad. A GHOLP OF MARKSMEN [204] The water polo sol au SwimmiriQ cnul U jter Polo ' hreh holders of Ohnipic reconis are iiicludeil in the swimming team roster at S.C. Two of these will be available to next year ' s varsity as will Bus- ter Crabbe, greatest of them all. Taking second place honors against superior performances on the part of the Stanford swim- mers, Captain Bela Kendall and his team turned in creditable records in the minor sports ' carnival. The Cards finished with 4(1 points, Troy 30, and Cali- fornia and U.C.L.A. finishing in third and fourth places. Members of this year ' s varsity were Kendall, Robert Jensen, sprints; Oscar Simmons, back stroke and diving; Russell Dressier, breast stroke and free style; Harry Cook, free st le : Phil Alarvin, div- ing. Crabbe, transfer from Hawaii, won the pre- Olympic marathon held in the fall of 1929 off the San Pedro breakwater. Mickey Riley, diving cham- pion of the 1928 Olympics and holder of the American title for lowboard diving, was a member of this season ' s frosh squad. Federico Mariscal, also a ' 3.3 man, won the springboard and platform div- ing championships of the Central American Olym- pic games this spring. V _ xi)lNG a season of average success, Southern California ' s water polo squad emerged as runners- up in the minor sports ' carnival where Stanford defeated Tro ' 13 to 1 in the final game. As a final gesture, the team won a 7-0 contest from the Bruin players while the Trojan frosh de- feated the Bruin babes 47 to 16. Captain Carlos Schuessler, guard, and 12 other water polo players and swimmers were awarded letters this spring. Representing S.C. in the season ' s dual meet schedule and in the carnival were seven men. In addition to Captain Schuessler, Oscar Simmons, sprint; Robert Jensen, center; Russell Dressier, forward ; Bela Kendall, forward ; Jack Sault, guard ; and Jim Reinhard, goal keeper, were the regular line-up. Pasadena, Los Angeles, Long Beach, and Hollywood athletic clubs provided the principal op- position of the season. On the first day of the sports ' carnival, the Trojan waterdogs defeated Westwood 7 to 3 while Stanford downed California. In the final match, the Cardinal men won the California collegiate title. [205] Tennis Gym (5U XLSUALLV successful this season, Southern California frosh and varsity tennis squads opened what is expected to be a new era for Troy ' s racquet wiclders. Oxy ' s strong court team was twice defeated by vl and 6-0 scores for the first time in many seasons. Coach Harold Godshall ' s men won from Pomona College 6-0 and dropped a 5-1 tournament to the Los Angeles Tennis club. In intercollegiate competition, S.C. tied Cali- fornia 3-i and lost a 3-2 series to Stanford. Jack De Lara, first man, was defeated in the singles finals of the minor sports carnival by Muelheisen, Cal player. De Lara and Robert Gates, second man, went into the doubles finals, while De Lara lost in tlie semi-finals of the Ojai intercollegiate division. Gates, Harold Barr, fourth man, and Art Flum, ex-junior college star, are all juniors, while De Lara is only a sophomore. Thomas Kimball, Allen Schmidt, Phil Wein- rich, Fred Kypers, and Nathan Piatt are the frosh players who defeated eight high school teams and lost to the Bruin babes 4-2. Ronald Sweet was coach. C:i34_ APT.AiN Harvey Harkness led his gym- nasium team through a year of mediocre successes. The crew was composed of several better than average men, upon whom rested the hopes of Coach Ralph Graves. Participation in the minor sports carnival on April 1 1 and 12 gave the group third ranking among the California intercollegiate section. Contests with city high schools and athletic clubs completed the team ' s schedule. Southern California ' s representatives in the gym events are all-around, H. Harkness: horizontal bar, H. Harkness; side horse, Louis Bayha; long horse, L. Bayha and Harold Bowsher; club swing, Sylvan Covey and Phil JVLarvin ; parallel bars, William Cahill; rings, W. Cahill and Louis Cervantes; rope climb, V. Cahill; tumbling, H. Bowsher. Cahill was one of the most dependable point get- ters of the team. Winning the rings and rope climb were regular performances. Captain Harkness could usually be expected to take first in the all-around or in the horizontal bar, where he excelled. The team as handicapped by lack of a train- ing Hoor. U Ronald Sweet Tennis Manager [206] INTRAMURAL SPORTS (- 4 ' fj mtiti ¥ - y Tallman totsis a rmycr while Sitvertson and Mackie looU on. Charlie Dean iras light heavyiveight title contender in 1920. Wrestling is more strenuous, but less dangerous, than Japanese fencing. [208] Intra- Mural Cowpetitiori -yXLTHOL GH iiitra-nuiral athletics at Southern Cah ' tornia are at present in a high state of effi- ciency, the activities of the department were of such cahbre that in passing they cannot be forgotten. William Ralph I aporte took over the reins of the department several years ago and has gradually built it up until now inter-fraternity athletics, inter- class meets, and forms of athletic endeavor in par- ticular are thriving among some fifteen hundred students in the university. An intricate point system, now in operation, enables the department to crown all-round cham- pions as well as team and indixidual winners. Back in 1919 and 1920 the department was voung but much interest in sports for the man that could not make the athletic teams was manifest. A strong effort was made to encourage and organize sports among the masses of students in classes, fraternities, and other organizations. A basketball league was formed and proved to be a powerful organization. Cups and pennants were given to the winners of the various divisions. There was a regular organized league of soccer football that evoked much interest among the houses. Indoor baseball also came in tin ' its share of popularity. During the season of ' ll-2 intra-mural sport.s were carried on a small scale due to the lack of proper plav-ground facilities and a small staff to handle the various activities. Sigma Delta Psi was organized but little interest in the athletic fra- t ernity was responsible for it not making a success. This year the fraternity was again formed and sev- eral students were initiated. The following year interest increased. Zeta Ka|ipa Epsilon, now Phi Kappa Psi, starteil off the season by winning the inter-fraternity track meet. Six teams, with some 90 men participating, engaged in inter-class baseball. There were 30 games played, with the Dental Frosh finally proclaimed the cham- pions of the school. A trophy was given b - the intra-murals de- liartment and jerseys were awarded by t!ie various classes. In tennis that year there were four Liberal Arts teams and two representing the college of Dentistry. Eighty men participated in the tourna- ment. Leon Keller won the title of inter-class golf champion after a thrilling series of flights. He was a Liberal Arts freshman. The same college also took the chrmipionship in wrestling. Eleven sports were engaged in during the ' 25- " 26 }|-ear with 1640 men participating. Inter-class, inter-fraternity, and other organizations formed teams in handball, basketball, baseball, golf, tennis, track, wrestling, swimming, soccer, boxing, and cross coiuitry. Willis O. Bill Hunter and his staff, together with the addition of Leo Calland,made the ' 27- ' 28 season one of the most successful in intra-murals histor ' . The Castle Rock Lighthouse swim was won by Oscar Simmons. Allen Moser took the golf title, Robert Myers was tennis champion, while Lawrence Robinson Avas winner of the gym meet. Other individual champions were Bill Baily in handball singles, and Bailey together with Alex Ciraham took the doubles matches. Fencing was won by Hugh Miles, while Louis Sweet won the free throw. Fraternity champions that year were Sigma Chi in basketball, Kappa Alpha in swimming, and Kappa Sigma in track. Sigma Chi won the golf title. Phi Alpha Mu emerged the victor in hand- ball, and Theta Sigma Mu won the tennis cham- pionship. Horseshoe competition was taken by Delta Phi Delta, Theta Psi ruled ba.seball, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon won in volleyball. Psi Omega defeated all comers in indoor base- ball, while Alpha Rho Chi was declared th. " victor in tennis for professionals. Last ear much of the inter-fraternity glory was won by Phi Kappa Tau in winning the track meet and Delta Chi, whose immortal Chase Burns led them to ictory in a thrilling oIley ball series. ( ' )ne of tile must important factors in the pro- motion of intra-mural athletics was the establish- ment, under Leo Calland, of a complete system of organized, well-managed schedules. Every campus organization took part in the formation of the schedule. Intra-mural managers were given full charge of their respecti e sports. [209] BEGINNING THE OCEAN MARATHON More than a score of ambitious sivini iiers dove into the cold waters of the Pacific at the start of the annual Santa Monica rough water sicim, hut of that number only a handful finished in the race ivhich ivas icon by Buster Crabbe. r2io] The Athletic Program SepL 30-Nov. 1+ - Interjralcrniiy Basketball October 11 -------- Marathon Ocean Swim October 21 ----- - . Vniversity Tennis (Singles) Nov. 7-Dec. 11 ----- Prof. Inter jraternily Kasketball Dec. 6--------- Interclass Cross Country Dec. 2 ----------- Interclass Relays Jan. 2 11 University Singles Handball Jan. 10--------- Interfraternity Stvimming Jan. 17---------- Interfraternity Track Jan. 31-Feb. 28 . University Basketball Feb. 18-March 11 - - - Professional Interfraternity Handball Feb. 18-March 6 ------ Interfraternity I ' ollcyliall March 6 . Gym Class Track Meet March 7 . - Interclass Open Track Meet March 11-March 1 ' ; - - - Interfraternity Handball (Doubles) March 15 - . . . Interfraternity Indnnr April 1-April 22 ----- - Interfraternity Horseshoes April 8 - Gym Class Handball April 22 - University Handball (Doubles) April 22-May 9 - - - - Professional Interfraternity Tennis April 29-May 22 - - - - Professional Interfraternity Indoor May 5-May 23 ------ - Interfraternity Hard Ball May 12 - Gym Class Indoor May 13-May 28 ----- - Interfraternity Tennis May 14--------- All University Fencing Mav 15---------- Novice Track Meet May 16 - ----- - Professional Interfraternity Golf Ma 20---------- Interfraternity Golf [211] Intra- Mural Departments H. W. Dt Anderson rector ALL -UNIVERSITY INTERIRATERKITY Tennis (Sinffl Handball Basketball Fencing es) Basketball Swim mine Track rolleylmll Handball (Doubles) Indoor Horseshoes Tennis Golf ALL GYM CLASS PROFESSIONAL INTERFRA Track Meet Handball Indoor Marathon Oc Novice Track ■an Ml et m Basketball Handball Tennis Indoor Golf Fill Ml, MA K. fV l lh [212] Resume of the Season ITH the transfer of Leo Calland from South- ern California to the University of Idaho, the man- agement of Intramural athletics was turned over to H. W. Anderson. " Andy, " as he is known by all those who have come in contact with him, undertook the immense task oi placing intramural athletics in a stronger position, and has succeeded remarkabh ' well. Student managers were appointed over each sport, and well written reports were turned in and kept of every contest. The tournaments were run off in a business-like way, and the results of the year arc well above those of any previous year. Twenty-three hundred fraternity men partici- pated in inter-fraternity events, six hundred profes- sional inter-fraternity men were drawn in the tour- naments, five hundred independents engaged in com- petition, and over three hundred men were entered in all-university tournaments. This figure shows an increase of seven hundred students participating in intramural athletics o er the past y ear. Because the school lacked a gym this year in which to run off the tournaments, the intramural departments worked under a greater disadvantage than in previous years ; so the increase in number of those participating can be entirely credited to the thorough supervision of H. W. Anderson. The intramural program at the University of Southern California is being expanded in an effort to get a greater participation in the activities that p-ow exist and to provide new activities for those whose interests have not been provided for. In order to give a comprehensive idea of the arious groups participating the following divisions are lifted and a few points of interest are mentioned regarding each. 1. Social Interfraternity. 2. Professional Interfraternity. i. Independents. 4. All l ' ni ersity. 5. All (jvm Class. ScAKAi! Professional Basketball Champions [213} 6. Interclass. 7. Aeneas Hall. 8. Sigma Delta Psi (National Ilniioiaiy Athh ' tic Fraternity) 9. Rerreation Clubs. Social Interfraterxitv There are now twenty-four social fraternities recognized by the Council. Placques are offered as awards in this group for all team sports. In the case of swimming and track where the com- petition is distinctly of an individual type, medals are also awarded. Interest is stimulated among the fraternities in the various sports through the existence of a perpetual placque which is awarded to the house scoring the most points for the year. Professional Interfraterxitv This group is composed of eight recognized houses. Placques are offered as rewards. Interclass Activity of interclass nature were confined en- tirely to different phases of track. Medals are given as awards. Aeneas Hall As the n-sult of a growing need for activity within the hall, tournaments have been ar- ranged in various individual sports. The prizes for this division of competition have been do- nated by the Students Store. SiGM.A Delta Psi (National Honorary Ath- letic Fraternity) This organization is being revived through the intramural department along with the splendid co-operation of Coach Dean Cromwell. Ap- proximately one hundred men are working to- wards the completion of the fourteen athletic events necessary for membership in Sigma Delta Psi. It has received much interest among the student body, and it takes an all-aroiuid athlete to make the fraternity. ?,. Independents The independent group was formed this year for the first time and takes the form of teams from various groups not represented in any of the other divisions. At the present there are seven units represented, namely: Chinese Club, Medical Students, First, Second, and Third floors of Aeneas Hall, Y.M.C.A., and Physical Education Club. All University- Activity in this division is confined almost ex- clusively to individual types of sports such as handball, tennis, golf, etc., and is conducted in the form of elimination tournaments. Medals are of-fered as awards. All Gym Class This division of intramural activity was insti- tuted last year through close co-operation be- tween the Intramural Director and the In- structors of the various gym classes. An all gym class intramural tournament was promoted for each sport, in which the winners from the various sections of Physical Education classes competed with each other. Interest in this group was rapidly increasing and gave promise of the finest groups of intramural activity. Be- cause there vi ' ere no active classes this year, it was necessary to discontinue until next year. 9. Recreation Clubs This is a new phase of intramural activity at Southern California, but promises to be of con- .siderable importance, especially to those inter- ested in recreation. With the completion of the new Physical Education building, facilities will be available for organizing clubs along various lines, as handball, swimming, life sav- ing, squash, archery, etc. Inter-fraternity basketball was the first intra- mural sport to get under way this year. Fraternities were placed in one of the four groups in which a series of elimination contests were played. The winners in each group then played in the semi- finals, and the two winners in the semi-finals played off for the championship. After the group elimination, Phi Sigma Kappa, Kappa Alpha, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and Gamma Epsilon entered the semi-final round. Kappa Alpha scored a win over Gamma Epsilon, and Phi Sigma Kappa put S.A.E. out of the contest. The finals between Phi Sigma Kappa and Kap- pa Alpha was an overwhelming victory for Phi Sigma Kappa. The winning team was composed of Bill Pierce, Rod Thompson, Bob Holt, Sunny Anderson, Web Caldwell, with Nay and Bartko substituting. It is interesting to note that Pierce, Thompson, Holt and Caldwell were on the rook team last year. [214] 1)1 iM Okiimai, Students ' Basketball Team The second interfraternity contest was the swimming meet held at the L.A.A.C. January 10. The meet was won by Sigma Chi with 48 points. Kappa Alpha second with 7 points, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon third with 5 points. Kappa Alpha was win- ner of the meet last year, but with the pledging of Buster Crabb by Sig Chi, the competition was too great. There were eight events, and medals were awarded to the individual winners, and a placque was awarded to the inning house. The most interesting event on the interfrater- nity program and the contest that was most enthus- iastically prep ared for, was the interfraternity track meet. In a drawing, all fraternities entered in the meet, represented the different sororities on the cam- pus. The meet was held on Bovard field January 1 7. Results of the meet are as follows : Phi Kappa Tau, first; Sigma Chi, second; S.A.E., third; and Kappa Alpha, fourth. Phi Kappa Tau not only won the meet this year, but holds a placque for the same contest last year. The meet was very close, and was only decided by the relay. Results of the meet : 50-rnr l Dtisli — Chapman, KA ; Baker, PKT ; Borg- ■ field, DPD; Ford, SAE. WO-yard Dash— DoU, SC ; Blackburn, PKP ; Tip- ton. SAE ; Cromwell, KA. 220-ynrd D isli — Colton, KA ; Chapman, KA ; Grif- fen, PKT; Owen, SPE. -NO-ynrd Dash— Horum, KA ; McNeil, SAE; Dor- nicr, KS : Urban, DC. SSO ' yard Dash— Cook, KS ; Horton, KA ; Barber, TSN ; Tarver, DSP. One .l ; f— Crossly, PKT; Beardslev, PKT; Sul- livan, PKT ; Richards, KA. 120-yard Lo«.v— Clarke, SC ; Woodhull, DSP; Scargent, KS ; McCrea, KA. 120-yard 1 1 iff hs—Oh ker, DSP; McNeil, SAE; Stephens, SPE; Earner, TDP. Javelin — Joslin, PSK ; Stewart, SAE; Kirkwood, SAE " : Plaehn, SPE. High Jump — Kuypers, KS ; Barry, KS ; Phipps, PKT ; Simpson, SC. Pole r«« — Harris, PKT; Shaver, SC; Wagner, PKT; Jenkins, ST. Diseiis — Carter, PSK; V oodhull, PSK; Seargent, KS ; McCrea, KS. [215] Broad Janit — Simpson, SC ; Corrie, SAE ; Phipps, PKT: Hill, KS. Hop, Stifi and Jump — Kufus, TSN ; Corrie, SAE; Shaw, PKT ; Simpson and Woodhull, SC and PSK. Shot P« — Moses, SC; Tipton, SAE; Baker, PKT; Barragar, PSK. Eight Man Mile Relay — Sigma Chi ; Phi Kappa Tail ; Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Kappa Alpha. The volley ball contest was won by Phi Sigina Kappa after a heated contest with S.A.E., 5-15, 15-11, 15-12. Sigma Chi and Phi Kappa Tau were in the semi-finals. Professional fraternity handball was won by Alpha Rho Chi over Sigma Phi Delta, after a round robin toMrnament based on percentage. In the independent basketball league, the sec- ond floor of Aeneas Hall, the Y.M.C.A. and Chi- nese Club tied. A placque was awarded the second floor quintet. The All-University tennis singles was won by Jack DeLara on the university tennis courts. Bob Gates, Art Flum, and James Stockes were in the semi-finals with DeLara, and Flum and Stockes were beaten. Gates played DeLara for the cham- pionship, but could not stand u|i luider the terrific drives of the champion.. Francis Harvey, a dark horse, gave the dope bucket a spill by beating Ben Pearl in the finals. Borg- field and Orland were in the semi-finals. The All-University Marathon swim was held in the icy water at Cabrillo Beach, San Pedro. Five men finished the swim in the following places : Crabbe, Kendall, Nearpass, Acton and Capps. There were seventeen starters. The inter-class cross country was staged at George Washington High, December 6. Thirty men were entered in the meet. Order of the class standings is as follows : Freshmen, Sophomores, Jun- iors and Seniors. Race was won by Halstead (soph), first; Unruh (jun.), second; Shime (fr. ), third; Callahan (fr), fourth; Humphreys (fr), fifth; Dcyle (fr.), sixth. The seniors had no team. The inter-class open track meet was won by the sophomores on February 28. Freshmen, juniors and seniors placed in the respective orders. Medals were awarded the winners. ]nter-class relays were won by the sophomores with 32 points, followed by the juniors, 12; seniors, 10 ; and frosh, 4. For the first time on the intramural program, a rifle match was held. There were twenty-one contestants, and the shoot was won by Gerald Kelly. Hauser and Wyman placed second and third. Handball enthusiasts were surprised at the re- ilts of the All-L ' ni ers!tv handball tournament. The running deer shoot was won b ' Jacques Rosen, first, and A. Mathews, second. Bob G.ates, Jack DeLara [216} c WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS A close }}laii at hottu. Woiticn siri at a municipal pool. An old time bafiketball sQuad. Tevnis stars of a decade ago. Archery, 1927. Unique high jumping form. [218} The History of PVomen s Sports (5W OMEx ' s sports are historical at Southern Cali- fornia. They have hved a halt a centur ' . In the past years women ' s sports have been more universally supported than at the present time. Now excellence is the goal for athletic recreation rather than enjoyment. At the beginning of the University career, clubs for the advancement of sports such as rowing, hiking, all-Universitj ' basketball and baseball were formed. These organizations have long since dis- appeared to give way to the Women ' s Athletic As- sociation. Rowing came to be impractical because of the lack of facilities for frequent use. Hiking was also given up later on because of the press of other activities. The all-University teams for basketball and baseball have been superseded by the class teams of these sports. In addition to the forementioned sports, archery, hockey, riflery, and fencing have been added to the list. One of the latest innovations in the way of physica l culture is the line of courses in dancing. This ha.s proved to be of the greatest popularity among the women students. Tap, interpretive, and folk dancing have the greatest number of advocates. Vomen ' s sports received a delinite impetus with the growth of sororities at the University. Competitive meets became established customs. These contests are held in swimming, basketball and track. The winning house of each event receives a plaque as a mark of distinction. Since these seasonal meets have been in progress more women have en- tered the field of athletics. The year 1928 was the banner year for wom- en ' s sports on the S. C. Campus. Lillian Copeland, a sophomore at that time, was the holder of the national records for women in the shotput and discus throwing. She made the women ' s team for the Olympic games in Antwerp, Belgium, and suc- ceeded in winning in her events. Southern Califor- nia is justly proud of her prowess. Midge Galdman, the ninth woman ranking tennis player of the United States, entered the Uni- versity of Southern California in September, 1928. This was the first time that a Trojan co-ed had reached so high an honor. In the last two years. Miss Gladman ' s game has improved in pace with her ambitions. She is now one of the highest rank- ing women players in the field. Southern California is eagerly awaiting the time when she will have reached her zenith in being the vomen ' s champion. Alary Grecf, the sixth ranking woman tennis player of the United States, is another honored Tro- jan. She is a steady player and worthy of all these honors. She is another for whom we have great admiration. Another field of national honors was opened to Trojans when Josephine McKim entered the University. She is the holder of several national swimming records. At present she is in Panama, participating in a swimming event, where she is meeting with success. A holder of jvuiior honors is Helen Marlowe, a freshman this year. In her prep school days she was a ranking girls ' tennis player; in her college days she is climbing to greater heights. Womrn ' s Rowing Club [219] AFTER A HIGH ONE Mary Grcef, sixth ranking ivo iian ' s tennis player, who will rep- resent S.C. in England, gets high off the ground after the ball, dur- ing a match on the Trojan courts. Miss Greef is one of three wom- en ' s chain pionship contenders representing Southern California. [220] U omen s Athletics OL oMEx ' s athletics are under the supervision of the V ' omen ' s Athletic Association, which is a mem- ber of the National Athletic Conference of Ameri- can College Vomen. National conventions are held every three years, and this year, Florence Waechter, president of W.A.A., and Janet Hampton, presi- dent-elect, will go to the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan, as representatives of S.C. Sectional con entions are held the other two years. During the past two years, under the presi- dency of Miss Waechter, an extensive sport pro- gram has been carried out ; many sports have been added, such as golf, telegraphic meets, doubles in tennis, first year to have an inter-organization track and field meet. The idea of spreads after each sport season was inaugurated, a new system of awards introduced; a " Play Day " of individual sports held at Griffith Park; a new constitution installed; and the idea of sorority plaques gi en to the winner in inter-sorority competition. Miss Waechter is the senior this year who will receive the S.C.AV.A.A. ring, highest honorary award made, which will be presented with the other honorary awards at the final formal banquet in May. Other awards are the S.C. sweater, winner of 1201) points in sports; 400 point pin ; cups ; ribbons for track ; and sweat shirts. Ruth (joldman, vice-president, and seiiicr, had charge of all the spreads held this semester, and will have charge of the final banquet. In the two years she has been here, as she transferred from Wisconsin, she has proved capable of handling all social affairs of W.A.A. The second annual intra-mural Play Day of individual sports will be held at Griffith Park, April 26, and will feature all sports that women play at S.C. with several e.xhibitions by well-known coeds on the campus. Last year was the first time such an affair took place and seventy-five women par- ticipated in the various events. This year there will be a tennis tournament, group games for every one, fencing matc h, and general swimming in the after- noon. Jean Fox, vice-president elect, is in charge of the afifair. Names of the S.C. tennis stars who will play the exhibition match have not been decided upon as yet. These intra-mural activities have as their aim two fundamental ideas: First, to promote good feel- ings and friendships among individuals and organi- zations; and second, to promote and encourage in- terest in sports. The annual banquet in May brings to a close the activities of the year. At this time all awards are formally presented to the women who have taken part in sports throughout the ye r. Florence Waechter, Ruth Goldnii [221] (f Senior Volleyball Team Women ' s Rifle Squad Volleyball was the first sport offered on the calendar this year, and witnessed a very successful season despite the fact that it started early in Sep- tember. October 17, the season ended, with the seniors and the juniors playing in the final series. The outcome was a victory for the seniors with scores of 15-11, 15-17, 15-5. Results of the other games were : Seniors vs. freshmen, 16-14, 15-10, 15-10. Seniors vs. sophomores, 15-4, 15-3. Juniors vs. sophomores, 15-13, 15-11. Juniors vs. freshmen, 15-8, 15-8. Outstanding players for the season were Doris Tennant, Helen Allen and Elizabeth Quinn. The senior team consisted of Helen Allen, Doris Ten- nant, Buster Rous, Louise Hoeschen, Helen Wash- burn, Florence Waechter, Ruth Ruhnke, captain, Helen Rockwell, Helen Clark, Elizabeth Quinn, and Frances Dunstan. At the fall spread, climaxing the volleyball season under the managership of Marie Wolfskill, names of those who displayed exceptional ability in volleyball were announced as members of the hon- orary team. Those named were Helen Allen, Helen Clark, Louise Hoeschen, Elizabeth Quinn, Doris Tennant, Helen Washburn, seniors; Lucille Hueb- ncr, Peggy Binkley, juniors; Marie Wolfskill, soph- omore; Janet Pelphry, Margaret Sweet, Dorothy Van Dyke, freshmen. Basketball was divided into two divisions. The first was composed of inter-sorority and intra-mural competition ; and the second, of inter-class series. Winner in the inter-sorority series played with the winner of the unclassified group for the intra-mural cup. Practically every house on the campus was rep- resented in the intra-mural series, including the Vomen ' s Residence hall, Graduate Lodge, and the unclassified groups. Louise Hoeschen, manager, worked out a complete schedule for all those com- peting, with the hours and days for practice of each. Each team had nine practices, with four as the re- quired number to play on a team. Over 160 came out for practice. Tri-Delt was winner of the inter-sorority series by virtue of a victory over Kappa Delta in the greatest basketball duel of the season. The final score was 25-23. The most spectacular play came near the end of the game. It was dark and a little hard to see the baskets. Cuba Carner, Tri-Delt forward, rushed by the K.D. guards, was forced to throw quickly. The ball went through the net with- out touching the rim. It was the last basket made by either team and proved to be the winning one. Josephine Pelphry, K.D. guard, played a good game. Helen Clark, K.D. forward, played her usual eagle- eye game at forward position. Tri-Delt, as pos- sessor of the W.A.A. plaque, winner of the inter- sorority series, then had to meet Team III, winner of the unclassified group for the intra-mural cup. After a very exciting and close game with Team HI, Tri-Delt again came out winners; this time by the narrow margin of one point, gained only after a bitter fight on the part of the two teams. The score was 26-25. As the score indi- cated, the game was a toss-up from start to finish. At the end of the half, the score was tied. But the Tri-Delts were too speedy to be stopped. Hope Cooper, star Tri-Delt, played exceptionally well ; both she and Cuba Carner played their best game of [222] the season in that final match. At the half, Dot Allen changed from guard to forward and sur- prised the Delta team with her shooting ability. After a hard struggle, the Tri-Delts ' organized teamwork won them a victory. Members of the winning team are: Paulin Brown, jumping center; Cuba Carner, Hope Cooper, forwards; Mary Jane Mercer, side center; Bobbie Siercks, Eleanor Hum- preville, guards. Tournaments were held for the two divisions of archery, beginners and advanced, under the super- vision of Leonore Rathbun, head of archery. Leo- nore Rathbun, Ruth Ruhnke, Naomi Skeeters, and Yaeko Kusayangi each had a score of 100 points or better out of 12 arrows in a regular Columbia round. More than sc cntv-fi e women re|iorted for hockey this year. Class managers were appointed by Helen Schwartz, coach of all W.A.A. activities. Jo Pelphry was named to handle the freshman team ; Dorothy Van Dyke, the sophomores ; Stuart Baird, the juniors; and Lucinda Dumke, the sen- iors. The first week was given to fundamentals. As hockey was just introduced last year, the turnout was surprising. By victories over the sophomores, 7-0; the seniors, 2-1; and the freshmen, 3-1, the juniors were winners of the inter-class title. Em- blems were given the members of the winning team at the spread following the sport season. Those on the junior team were Dot Allen, Helen Barr, Stuart Baird, Norma Chapman, Jean I ' ox, Janet Hamp- ton, ' aeko Kusayangi, Jo Rampage, .Nancy O ' Brien, and JenncUa Tyler. A -s -S- V 1 H l, ; MMMl i; 1 KAM Till- honorary hockey team, chosen as outstand- ing players, consisted of: Norma Chapman, center forward; .Nancy O ' Brien, right inside; Jo Pelphry, h ' ft inside; Helen Washburn, left wing; Ruth Ruhnka, right wing; Frances Halse, center half; Lucinda Dumke, left half; Helen Allen, right half; Dot . ' Mien, right fullback; Elizabeth Quinn and ' i ' aeko Kusayangi, substitutes. Intcr-sorority and intra-mural basketball start- ed the season and interest grew steadily by the time inter-class series started. Some of the players of the previous season came out to support their class team. Junior Hockey Team [223 } Arciikri Stars D. Tennant, F. Moke, centers ; Allen, F. Waechter, guards. In its second year at S.C, n ' Hery proved very successful from a standpoint of increased interest. Out of the twenty-three colleges and universities played, the team won twelve, lost eight and tied three. L. Dumke had the highest score for the entire tournar.ieiit, which was in the form of tele- graphic meets. Her average for the five weeks was 98. Peggy Kraus, manager, was next with 97.4. Kappa Alpha Theta walked away with the swimming meet, taking first place in every event and second in a few, totaling a score of 33 points. The Theta team consisted of Stuart Baird, Janet Burns, Mary Foster, Percy Fraser, Virginia Kemp- er. The next contender, Delta Theta, had 9 points. Cuba Carner and Helen Clark, who clashed in the Tri-Dclt-K.D. series, also came out. Peggy Binklc , manager, and Helen Schwartz, coach of all W.A.A. activities, chose the members of the class teams ac- co rding to efficiency, and if the required number of practices were completed. The senior team, dis- playing their superiority from the start, won the inter-class senes by victories over the sophomores, 25-13, the juniors, 25-10, and the freshmen, 26-15. Members of the senior team are L. Hoeschen, H. Washburn, H. Clark, R. Goldman, H. Allen, L. Dumke, D. Tennant, E. Frederikson, B. Rous, R. Ruhnka, F. Hake, F. Waechter, Captain R. Rock- well. The honorary team chosen was made up of: H. Washburn, L. Hoeschen, and J. Fox, forwards; Thj All-U golf tournament, which was in the form of a handicap match with a medal play for qualifying round and elimination for match play, was won by Jane Lawson. This is the first time a golf tournament for women has been held at S.C. At the time of this writing, baseball, track and fijld, tennis, and Play Day results are not available, and winners of aivards are not known as yet. Run- ners-up in the tennis tournament will pair ofi with Mary Greef and Helen Marlowe in an exhibition doubles match, April 29. Mary Greef, sixth rank- ing player in the U.S., junior at S.C, has been chosen as a member of the 1930 Wrightman Cup team to play in England in June. Helen Marlowe, freshmari at S.C, was runner-up in the national championship lor American girls iirnier 18. %i S- s? i? I ' Kl-Dlt I l; ASKHCALL I ' lAM [224] Publications Tlu staff will , I the Trojan iias the Courier. The El Rodeo staff lehen th, Wumpiis apin-ared. Another El Rodeo stafi 1915. Suhseriptioti daii. The Jujiior.s- and their book. [226] Pnh icatioris at Southern Califoniia (SJ JiTHERX California publications play a great part in the production of a united loyal spirit among students and faculty of the University. This de- partment of school activity has a histor ' of thirty- five years, which time has seen a phenomenal de- velopment. The EI Rodeo was the first official publication of the University, making its debut in the year 1895. In days gone by, it was a small book, but with the University has grown to its present proportions. The purpose of the year book has been to draw a true picture of all the parts of I ' niversity life, which aim has b;en faithfully executed throughout the period of its existence. The Courier w:i,s the next publication to make its appearance on the campus. We now know this as the Daily Trojan. As the Courier, it was pub- lished weekly, then bi-weekly. Later the name was changed to the Daily Southern Californian, with a daily issue, but was in the next {cw years printed onlv three days a week. It has grown from a six- column paper of four pages to its present dimensions of eight columns and six pages. Throughout the period of its existence it has been a faithful record- ing of student opinion, and has kept the students well informed of campus affairs. It has been a great asset to our University life, and the students ha e profited from it in no small v ay. The Vooden Horse was a literary magazine published quarterly, but is now extinct, as the other p ibIications of the campus have taken over its func- tion. The Wampus is one of the well known publications of our campus, having pro- gressed since its origin in 1919 from a purely comic magazine to a publication of high lit- erary standards. It is a monthly magazine, and its appearance is eagerly awaited by the students each month. It is representative of the campus literary, humor and art talent. One of the latest additions to this publication has Trojan- Staff, 1915 b;en the feature articles by Agamemnon Zilch, pre- senting caricatures of campus celebrities. The cover designs and other art work of the magazine have been unusually attractive in the past few years. It is a worthv publication of a great University. The Southern California Alumni Review, the official publication of the S.C. Alumni Association, is issued every month except July and August. It was fovmded in 1917, in its initial year being pub- lished only semi-annually, and later as a quarterly. It took its present form as a monthly in 1922. During the first years of existence of the Alum- ni Review the name was changed frequently, but the present one is permanent. The circulation has increased yearly, to its present output of 10,000 copies per month. News of the I ' niversity and the Trojan Clubs is carried to all parts of the world through this publication, to members of the General Alumni Association of Southern California. The . ' lumni Review is a member of the Alumni Magazines, As- sociated, to which all noted alumni publications belong. Raymond L. Haight and Josephine Clancy Vice have been Editor and Managing Editor, re- spectively, for the past several years, and have been instrumental in raising this publication to its pres- ent high standard. The first Freshman Handbook, more common- ly known as the Frosh Bible, was published for the first time a lunnber of years ago. It contains all information which will aid the incoming freshman in orienting himself to the life of the University, but also is an aid to the entire student body. The Student Di- rectory- was first pub- lished by Ray Zeman in 1929, carrying out the idea of Bob Behlow and Hill Ruymann. It contains the name and address and telephone number, as well as fra- ternal affiliations, of ev- ery student registered in the University. It has proved itself to be indispensable in the management of student activities. [227} HOT OFF THE PRESS While a sixteen-page section of El Rodeo rolls off the big JMiehle Press, the editor and his tu ' o assistants look on, and vainly attempt to supervise the operations. , [228] Kenneth K. Stonmer Manager of Publications Sti{(lent Pnh icatiojis ' he Associated Students of the University of Southern California pubh ' sh a daily newspaper, a monthly magazine, an annual, a student directory, a university hand book, and, during football season, a weekly program of magazine size. That is a pro- gram which would keep a publishing house occupied. To manage the affairs of the publications a complete system has b?en evolved, haxing for its main springs the Student Board of Publications, and the Man- ager of Student Publications. Because the management of student publica- tions involves a host of problems demanding imme- diate executi e action, Kenneth Stonier, Manager of Student Publications, carries the responsibility for the continuance of efficiency in the running of these undergraduate enterprises. One of the most important duties which oc- cupies Mr. Stonier is that of handling the financial matters of each of the publications, in co-operation with the business managers. All business managers work with Mr. Stonier in arranging budgets. In addition Mr. Stonier acts as an advisor in the hand- ling of advertising, he assists the new managers each year to orient themselves to their positions, and he acts as supervisor in all business affairs connected with the publications. Mr. Stonier also works with the editors. He assists them in letting contracts, in arranging budg- ets, and in arrangin;; for production and distribution of the publications. Mr. Stonier, since taking over his duties as manager of publications, has become the executive and advisor to whom student editors and managers go for assistance on matters of edi- torial policy as well as on financial matters. The Student Board of Publications is the body to which matters are taken when definite questions ot policy are involved. In the rare cases when dis- putes arise the board arbitrates the questions. The principal function of the board is to elect the editors and business managers of the publica- tions. On the recommendation of the editor and business manager of the publication involved, the board nominates to the Legislative Council the per- son or persons for the position. The board also de- cides upon publications awards, settles upon salaries, and passes upon tlie staff promotions and appoint- ments. Editors of the Summer Trojan and the Pig- skin Review are chosen by Mr. Stonier, who acts as business manager for those publications. Due to the efforts of Mr. Stonier and the Board of Publications, working in co-operation with Gwynn Wilson, general manager, each of the three major publications has been placed on a sound finan- cial footing. [229] Les Hatch nusiriiss Mannar El Rodeo m. nv. Semi-Ccntenm ' al Celebration, held May 29 to June 7, is of most interest to the whole of Troy, both those dwell within the walls and those who ha e graduated but still have a loyalty to its traditions and ideals. l?ecause this year is devoted to the celebration of the 50th anniversary, it is only fitting that the theme of the El Rodeo, the major publication on the campus, should be that of Semi- centennial. The book this year contains 4Q6 pages of pic- tures, illustrations, both black and white and col- ored, and an account of even ' campus activity which has taken place during the school year. An effort has been made to present an old pic- ture of as early date as possible of every group now represented on the campus. Much research work tvas done to procure some of the pictures which appear in the book as they are now being kept as treasures of college days by alumni who graduated many years ago. Appreciation is extended to those people who have co-operated in allowing their pic- tures to be used in making up the book. A complete history of the university appears along with an eight-page art section by Vernon Morse, southland artist, which includes scenes of the campus, past and present. Another pictorial section done in colors includes the history of Los Angeles and its advancement compared to the history and the advancement of the campus. These pictures begin with early Los Angeles history, and bring up to the great university of today. The pictures of the cam- pus as it is toda} ' and the Troy of tomorrow are incorporated. The same artist did the cover, which appears in five colors. AVork on the book has been done by a large staff this year. The first semester, 125 members were on the staff, while second semester but 60 re- mained. All pictures were taken, filed, senior his- tories made up and preliminary work was finished first semester. Second semester the work fell mainly on the .section editors and their assistants, who work- ed under the direction of the editor, his assistant edi- tor and associate editors. Professional college sections, law and dental, were not handled by the regular staff of the El Rodeo. These two colleges, their activities, organi- zations and all news thereof, are entirely separate from the rest of the book. Both law and dental college presented their section fully completed and ready for printing to the editor. This was accom- plished because each of them formed a staff, con- sisting of editor, business manager and their assist- ants, which worked entirely independent of the staff of the rest of the book. The business staff took full charge of all ad- ertising, sales and financing the book. Carrying full rf ' sponsibility was Les Hatch, under whose di- rection all work was accomplished. In charge of procuring all advertising matter was Harper Olmstead. He was assisted by a small staff of experienced workers, who proved to be effi- cient salesmen. Wiley Foster, organizations editor, had charge of the problem of selling pages to fra- [250] ternities, sororities and other groups which desired representation in the book. Ruth Ann Ryerley, associate editor, tooic over the complete tasic of delving into the history of the university to complete the semi-centennial section, and the historical divisions of the major sections of the book. The task included research in fraternity and sorority history, as well as in the history of the university. All of the pictures of early day scenes were obtained by Miss Byerley. Morton Morehouse, assistant editor, took charge of all portrait photography, handling the large staff which checked all details connected with the taking of pictures during the first semester. Dur- ing the second semester he worked with the editor in handhng engraving copy. John Morley took complete supervision of pre- paring fraternity and sorority panels for the en- gravers. His was the task of checking all individual portraits, arranging the pictures, and directing the staff members who made the completed panels. He also arranged for all group photographs, and as- sisted Morehouse in handling engraving copy. Ralpii Huston, technical advisor, aided in the designing of the book, and assisted particularly in the make-up of the sports sections. In addition, he wrote and edited tiie entire baseball section. Norman Cowan, sports editor, edited the foot- ball section, and directed a staff of assistants, who prepared copy for all other athletic sections. He was assisted by Lee Bastajian, Joe Micciche, Ted Hawkins, Jack Morrison and M.irtha an Biiskirk. Fraternity and sorority sections were edited by Juanita Mills and Ruth Browne, with a staff of workers. Jean Stannard was editor of the profes- sional and honorary fraternity section. Both of these sections were exceedingly well handled. The detail of checking fraternity lists involved many hours of intensive work, and the care with which the work was done attests to the eiSciency and in- terest of the editors. Constance ' achon and Florence Bryan as- sembled the copy and pictures which make up the section devoted to student administration. Faculty administration was handled by Ruth Ann Byerley. Betty Henninger, society editor of the Daily Trojan, acted in a similar capacity for El Rodeo. She edited the dance section, furnishing all of the copy, and arranging for pictures used in the section Mary Caldwell handled the musical organiza- tions section to perfection. Her duties as publicity writer for that department proved to be of material assistance to El Rodeo. Dick Miller, debate editor, worked hard and efficienth , producing a well written, well organized section that was complete in every detail. Stanley Ewens has become somewhat of a tradi- tion as editor of the drama section. His keen per- ception of dramatic values, coupled with the ability to express his criticism tersely and vividly, make him the logical man to conduct one of the most import- ant and one of the most difficult sections in the book. k k iJ c. John Morlry. Harper Olmstead. Ruth Ann Byciicy [2M} El Rodeo Staff Matt Barr Editor Ruth Ann Byerlev Associate Editor Morton Morehouse Assistant Editor Les Hatch Business Manager John Morlev Assistant Editor Juanita Mills - - - . gg j f Fraternities Ruth Browne . - - - , Professional and Jean Stannard - - - fj „„,„,.,j Fraternities Norman Cowan ----- Sports Editor Lee Bastajian ----- . Joe Micciche It-, Ted Hawkins " .°! ' % Jack Morrison ( - " Assistants Martha Van Buskirk . - - . Ruth Ann Byerley - - - Se mi-Centennial Florence Bryan . - - - Administration Lois Green c, ■ „ Dorothy Banker Seniors George Keefer -------- Law Herbert Stroschein Dental Chester Schleyn ------ Pharmacy Dick Miller Debate Mary Caldwell ------- Music Betty Henninger ._---- Dances Staney Z. Ewens ------ Drama Wilma Goodwin Publications A. Zilch Allen Rat Harper Olmstead - - - Adi ertising Manager Wiley Foster - - - Organizations Manager W. B. Harris - - Dental Business Manager Oran Palm, r - - - Lair Business Manager Banker, Bastajian. Browne. Bryan. Caldwell Ewens. Goodw-in. Green, Harris. Henninger Keefer, Miller. Mills. Morrison. Stroschein, Van Buskii [232] Ml nil Will 1 1 SiionJ Si m, ill I Husiiuss Miinaijir Ralph H. Flvnv Editor Lewis Gough First Semester Business Manager The Dai y Trojan oiTHFRX Califorxia Dailv Trojan " is the wording ot the mast head of the campus newspaper, of, by, and for the students of Troy. Enlarged from a four page seven column paper, the Trojan now Lakes on the aspect of a real metropolitan page in its new size and form, being enlarged from four to .six pages, and from seven to eight columns. As all large newspapers, the Trojan has systematized and departmentalized its pages into the regular news sections. Pages one and six are devoted to news ; page two, features and women ' s sections; page three, sports; page four, screen and stage; and page five, entertainment. Every phase of campus life is given publicity through the medium of this campus publication. All current student movements and activities social, aca- denu ' c, and athletic are published impartially. The Trojan has tried a new departure this year in en- deavoring to keep its readers better informed in regard to the nation-wide and world-wide news items. This is accomplished by printing the most significant events which are received from one m the news services which the paper subscribes to, namely: International News Service, Pacific Coast News Service, and Pacific Intercollegiate Press. Every bit of work done by staff members has been carefully v ' atched, guided and constructively criticized by Ralph Flynn, editor. He has tried, successfully, to keep a watchful eye over every mem- ber of the staff and has succeeded in having the finest feeling of co-operation among stafif members. This co-operative spirit has been brought about by two methods put into practice during the past year. First, once a month, frcm 7:00 to 8:00 a.m., the entire staff, editorial and business, has met for a breakfast meeting, at which time helpful suggestions were gi en to the staff members. The second means used to gain better co-operation was weekly meetings of daily editors, luider the direction of the editor. At this time all plans for the coming week were made, and mistakes of the previous week pointed out so that they might not be repeated. The managing editor of the Daily Trojan, Ray Zeman, worked a.s the first assistant of the editor. His duties were to gi e tips to the daily editors of important news items which should appear in the paper, to supervise in a general way all of the work- ings of the staff, and to be at the print shop every night, making sure that the copy was received in good shape, that all proof was read, and that the paper was properly made up, printed, and made ready for distribution in the Students Store and at various colleges e erv morning. AVorknig with the managing editor was Sam Khne, assistant editor, who also worked at the print shop at night, reading copy ai:d proof, and making up the paper. Daily editors were placed in full charge of the page one day each week, and they were fully re- sponsible for supervising the make-up of the front page. Stories were placed according to their im- portance to the campus, and the correct placement, as well as the writing of the proper heads, was the principal duty of the daily editors. Each daily editor had two or three ajsistar.ts to write heads and read copy. C2. ' 3} The feature page was under the direction of Winifred Bicglcr, women ' s editor, and Dorothy Banker, assistant women ' s editor. This page in- chides all editorials; " Pandora ' s Pendulum, " a col- umn discussing campus events from the feminine point of view written by the women ' s editors ; and a society column called " Campus Events, " written by Hetty Henninger and her assistants. Other special features which appeared inter- mittently in the paper were: " About Hooks, " a column of book reviews conducted by Tom Patter- son ; " Outside the ' Walls, " a column which dealt with national affairs, written by Joseph S. Dubin, and " Sandal Prints, " a column to which anyone may submit literary work which is printed if it at- tains the standard of qualification demanded by the Trojan. The Daily Trojan sport pages echo the events not alone of the Southern California campus, but of the entire sport world. Through various news serv- ices stories of athletic events throughout the nation are received by the Trojan. Spor ts which directly concern Southern California were covered by the sports staff, under the editorship of Nomian Cowan. Although the sports staff is small, the mem- bers ha e covered all important athletic events, as well as the most insignificant personal and inter- organization contests, with a remarkable degree of efficiency. Joe Clarke was sports editor during the first semester of 1929-30. He was assisted by Lauren Dahl. During the spring semester, most of the hon- ors fell to Norman Cowan, who succeeded Joe Clarke as editor, and Ted Hawkins, Cowan ' s assis- tant. Financial affairs of the paper were handled en- tirely by the student business manager and his staff. Lewis Ciough was business manager during the first semester, and Mulvey White took over the duties during the second tenn. The business staff of the Southern California Daily Trojan is a separate and independent unit. Its duties parallel those of the advertising and cir- culation staffs of a downtown newspaper, so that all of the business operations of the paper came imder one efficient head. W ith the advent of the six page eight column paper the duties of the busi- ness staff were made more arduous, owing to the necessity of meeting an increased expense budget. Under tlie system inaugurated in 1929, the business manager of the Trojan held office for one semester only, the assistant manager suceeding him after a half year in office. By this means it is hoped to keep efficient, experienced men in line for the business managership, and to prevent the necessity for rebuilding the entire business staff each year. Particularly outstanding and dependable work was done by some of the reporters on the staff of the Daily Trojan, who covered certain beats, and acted as publicity writers for all-university organi- zations. Among who served in this capacity were: Dick Miller, debate; Mary Caldwell, musical or- ganizations; Elinor Wilhoit, play productions; Wil- ma Goodwin, Wampus, A.S.U.S.C. social commit- tee, and " ' .W.C.A. first semester; Marjorie Edick, society assistant and Y.W.C.A. second semester; Louise Dixon, Architecture; W. O. Thomsen, En- gineering; Virginia Smith, Y.M.C.A. ; Fred Ham- mel. El Rodeo, and Bob Gorton, elections. Norman Cowan. Winifred Bie2-ler, Dorothy Banl L ' r. Ray Ze [234] The Trojan Staff Ralph Flvns Editor-in-Cliief EDITORIAL STAFF Ray Ztman - Sam Kline Winifred Bics-le Dorothy Banker Managing Editor Ansistant Editor Women ' s Editor Assistant Women ' s Editor - - - Sport Editor Assistant Sport Editor Society Editor Mllvev White Busititss Manager John Dorfner De Ha Maynard Rosenbe Oliver Bal er Dawson Perkins EuKene Duckwall Karl Schlichter VVentz Quentii Re R. Donald Mi; Associate Manager Assistant Manager tr - - Advertising Manager National Advertising Manager Theatre Manager Promotional Manager Statistical Manager Dramatic Editor Publicity Editor - - - Copy Manager Assistant Advertising Manager Circulatiyn Manager ASSISTANT DAILY EDITORS DAILY EDITORS Ray Brooks Elinor Wilhoit Bob Gorton Dinnette Zimmerman Juanita Mills PeKgy Downen Wilma Goodwin Celia Garfield REPORTERS Rosemary Beeman Lauren Dahl Paul Bodenhamer Phyllis Do: an Don Braverman Marjorie Dunn Barbara Bush Marjoria Erlick William Cheney Kfily FPnt Joe Clarke Dick Miller GeorKe Coverdale Martha Van Buskirk Elizabeth Cox Quentin RuKer Vivian Crawford Sara Ross Art Lanjrton Stuart Josephs Ruth Stein Charles van Landinhai Walter Fritz Art Gierlich Harold Goldman Marion Hai-dy Dorothy Kavanaujih Dorothy Kiess Art Livingston Virginia Marlowe Clyde McClary De Witt Miller Paul Newell Marffaret Ogden Fred Ott Max Plake Hazel Redfield Billie Rogers Harold Roach Mildred Russell Barr. Clarke. Edick. Goodwin. Gorton, Henninger. Lantton Miller. Mills. Monosmith. Patterson, Schulman, Stein. Wiihoit [255] Thorsten Halldix First Semester Business Manatier Carl Feiterly Editor T jc JJ anipiis -- %AJ A ' siWi, the campus humor magazine, upheld the highest standards of literary and art work in its eight issues under the editorship of Bud Fetterly this year. In recognition of these standards, the Wampus was chosen to be president of the Western Asfociation of College Comics for this year. In this association all of the publications of humorous na- ture of the west coast were represented, being four- teen in number at the convention. Presidency of the association lasts from this year ' s convention until that of next year, which will be held at Southern California, presided over by the incoming editor. History of the magazine dates back to 1919, when the first humor publication was presented to the campus, entitled " Campus W it, " small and con- taining humor exclusively. In 1928 there seemed to be a need of adding a literary section to the magazine, therefore the " Wooden Horse, " a straight literary publication, was merged with the humor magazine and an addition of sixteen pages was made, which gives us the average size Wampus of forty- eight pages. Seven issues for this year were of average size, while the last, the issue honoring Semi-Centeniual celebration, had a maximum of 160 pages. The ma- terial incorporated in the book included jokes, short stories, humorous sketches and art work which is considered to be the best presented by any collegiate publication in the country. To the editor must go the major portion of the credit for publication of the magazine. Under his guidance the best of campus talent has contri- buted to the make-up. Besides the regular literary and humor contained in the book, there appeared monthly articles on various phases of campus life in the editorial section written by the editor which were apropos to the campus situations arising. " Troy ' s Campus Leaders, " a section patterned after the Hall of Fame in College Humor, pre- sented the most outstanding campus figures and gave a list of their achievements which place them in prominence in campus affairs. Another of the feature sections of the book was the " Meows " section, which incorporated all bits of campus scandal gleaned by certain Wampus " Kittens. " When the " Meows " did not appear, Agamemnon Zilch presented articles in which all campus scandal and politics were exposed. Though " Aggie " wrote numerous articles throughout the year, his identity is known to only a very few readers of the magazine. Humor was edited by Harry Kusnick, who also wrote many jokes and short stories illustrating them himself. Ranging from subtle humor to beau- tiful poetry were the contributions of Harry Kus- nick, while Lloyd Colton helped with the make-up beside doing a great deal of humorous writing. Pub- licity for the year was handled by Wilma Goodwin. All nf the art work was done by students and there was no help from off campus artists. Among those who did the most outstanding work were Wing, Marvin Connell, Kirk Martin and Adrienne Rosso. Literary critic for the year was Louise Van De Verg, who wrote a number of stories. Many of the outstanding short stories of the year were writ- ten by Dorothy Banker, while Elinor Wilhoit did all of the articles concerning Play Productions de- partment. A contest for the best short story was held during the first part of the year which was won by Karl Tunberg, who since then has con- tributed many other articles. The most outstanding poetry of the year was written by Matt Barr and Ralph Huston together. [236] The JVampus Staff Bud Fetterly Editor-in-Chief K. K. Stonier Mana jcr Student Publications Thorston " Haldiv First Semester Business Manae er Al Michaelian Second Semester Business Manager ASSOCIATE EDITORS Fred Chase Wilma Goodwin Lloyd Colton Hary Kusnick Louise Van De Vers EDITORIAL AND ART STAFF Fred Arendt Adrienne Rosso James AshbauKh Mary Shoop Dorothy Banker Virstinia Smith Matt Barr Karl TunberK Betty BushonK Hyrum White Marvin Connell Elinor Wilhoit Adalia Everts Jack Zidell Fred Goss A. Zilch Josephine Long Bryant Hale Wine Florence Bryan BUSINESS STAFF Royce Russell - Assistant Business Manager John Hill Advertising Manager Lcnore Elmoro Exchange Wendell Candland - - Production Manager Ben Clark Al Campbell Marion Gridley " ' fi riUJi Lloyd Colton. Wilma Goodwin. Louise van de Verg. Fred Chase Ralph Hustox Kenneth K. Stonier Business Mauatjir The Pigski)! Review OOTBALL fans throughout the 1929 season were furnished information concerning the various games through the medium of the Pigskin Review, pub- lished by the Associated Students, with Ralph Hus- ton as editor. It is the official game publication for Southern California and the opposing teams. The review contains information about the opposing teams, the coaches, referees and ofiicials of the game. It is published for every football contest during the season, both conference and non-conference. Each edition contains a roster of both teams, a message from both coaches, page layouts of snapshots of players in action, photos of the coaches, assistants and trainers. All other interesting information re- garding both teams, as well as the " doped " standing of each, is given. Southern California football fans look to the Pigskin as their indispensable guide at the games for a diagramatic line-up of both teams is given, as well as line-ups according to position and a numerical list of substitutes. All regular issues of the magazine contain 16 pages. However, for the California, Carnegie Tech and Pittsburgh games, the issues were increased in size to yi pages, wliich included more pictures and more feature material. The total number of copies issued is approximately 15,000. For the three spe- cial numbers of the Pigskin the number of copies ran close to 33,000 for each game. Because of the extreme interest taken in the review by fans, the magazine has by far the largest circulation of any campus publication. Covers for all of the season, including the three special issues, were drawn by Vernon Grant. These covers, in four colors, carried out the themes of football, collegiate life and affiliated subjects in a futuristic and modernistic way. The Homecoming number, printed for the California game, was the outstanding issue of the vear, for it included a line-up of all entrants in the parade held in the coliseum before the game, a complete story of the anniversary, and messages to alumni and visitors from Leo Adams and Herbert Freston. A page of snaps of the musical orgamza- tions group which participated in entertainment for the game also were included in this number. The book was printed by the Moneta Printing Companv under the supervision of Merville Morris. Assisting Huston in compiling the information contained in the Pigskin Review were several mem- bers of the Daily Trojan sports staff, as well as Joe Alicciche and AI Wesson, of the University News Bureau. These writers furnished Huston with spe- cial articles on the conference race, the history of the opposing team, prospects of future games, and other topics of interest to the fans. Some of those who assisted the Pigskin Review editor were: Norman Cowan, Trojan Sports edi- tor; Lauren Dahl, Stuart Josephs, Joe Clark and Art Gierlick, of the Trojan sports staff. In addition, stories were submitted by writers from other universities, giving facts about the teams which opposed the Trojans during the season. [258] Rav Zeman Editor The StucJent Directory - s L Hfi Student Directory was issued tor the first time in the history of Tro during the vear 1929. The idea was e alved during the presidency of Hob Behlow, but was not carried into effect until the following year. Ray Zeman served as the first edi- tor of this new enterprise. Hill Ruymann was to have been the editor the previous year, but due to lateness in the appearance of the Directory, it was carried over until the next ear. The Student Directory contains the names, residences, phone numbers, and fraternal affiliations of every student registered in all the colleges of the University. It also contains the officers of adminis- tration, the faculty and the names of all persons connected in anv wa ' with the I lu ' versitx ' . Through the efforts of the Directory Staff, these names have been condensed into a handy size book that has come to be an indispensable aid in the management of student activities. All of the campus organizations that are recog- nized also appear in the directory, along with the president and secretary, thus making communica- tions with these organizations an easy matter, and saving a great deal of time and worry. Too much |iraise cannot be given to the origin- ators of this idea, and to the staff who carried the idea to such a brilliant success. an Busliirk. Roy MacRa L 239 ] Isabel Loftus Editor The Freshman Ha}idhook ' Fiosh Bible, or Freshman Handbook, for 1930, was edited by " Bobbie " Loftiis. Under her editorship, the book was edited and printed so that it was ready for distribution the first day of Fresh- man week. All information necessary to a freshman stu- dent concerning activities, student government, tra- ditions and administration, is contained in the book. Names of student body officers, a list of all honor- ary and professional groups, and the addresses of all social (ireek groups are given. A calendar con- taining dates of University affairs is in the back of the book, giving all important dates for the ensuing year. Athletic data and standing records in athletic events are found in the booklet along with informa- tion concerning the various Trojan teams. For the first time in several years, a regular editorial staff was incorporated into the handbook work. Several underclassmen aided in gathering and writuig the material, as well as in proof-reading and make-up. Those members of the staff were Emory Ardis, Jane Abberley, Zelda Clark, IVIaurine Davis, Lauren Dahl, Muriel Lerch, Jane Lawson, Lcs Marks, Virginia Pape, Hazel Redfield, Priscilla Thayer, and Winifred Wentz. Emory Ardis work- ed on the student organizations, Lauren Dahl wrote on sport , Jane Lawson handled Law and Dental sections, and Muriel Lerch took charge of the musi- cal organization ' s writeup. Lauiun Dahl. Emory Ardis, Jane Abborly, Muriul Lerch [240] Drama Froyn productions of former year ' You and I. " " D ar ' You and . ' . " " Ptilimalian and Galatea. ' [ 242 1 Plav Productions ' ramatics had a very humble beginning on the Southern California Campus, but as years went on it took a more and more important part in student activities. Many plays were given, and many stu- dents took parts. As one looks o er the old records it is interesting to n ote the many familiar names on the programs. Although it is not the purpose of this article to give a complete history of dra- matics, a few of those names should prove inter- esting. Harold Stonier, former V ice-President of Southern California, heads the list. Then there is Hugh Willet, V. R. MacDonald, Emery Olson, Tacie May Hanna, Helenita Licberg, Eddie Voods and Marquis Busby. Many others have left school and then gone into the profession. The first production of any merit on record is " The Merchant of Venice, " given by the Junior class in 1907. For twenty-four ears the Junior class has given an annual production, among which are " Fate and the Freshman, " written about South- ern California students; " The Servant in the House, " " The Man from Home, " " The Doctor in Spite of Himself, " and this year, " The Enchanted April. " In 19()S J. O. Wilson, then a senior, wrote " The New Professor " for the Senior class play. This was the first original |ilay produced on this campus, as well as being the first Senior class play. The Shakespeare Club was organized by Pro- fessor Leonard Nattkemper in 1911, and in June of that year they presented " As ou Like It " on the campus in front of Old College. This was such a success that the following June " A Midsum- mer Night ' s Dream " was produced in the same manner. On the evening of December 6, 1912, the Junior class presented " The Melting Pot " at the Gamut Club Audi- torium. A few weeks later the members of the cast met and formed an honorary dramatic fra- ternity or club. This or- ganization was named Lance and Lute. Only the members of the cast of Junior class plays were to be eligible for membership. This was .soon changed to include members of other casts who did meritorious work. Shakespe. ' re Club, 1911 Although it is impossible to find a record of the first Senior Road Show, the El Rodeo records for March, 1917, the Road Show " following annual custom. " The last Road Show was given by the class of 1927, when it was felt that it had outlived its purpose. In 1921 the first annual School of Speech play was directed by Florence B. Hubbard. When Bovard Auditorium was built, the chapel in Old College was remodeled and in December, 1921, Touchstone Theatre, as it was renamed, was the scene of a program of one-act plays. " Polly With a Past, " the Junior class play for 1924, boasted that it was the first show that ran for two nights in Bovard Auditorium. On the nights of April 17 and 18, 1913, the Burnt Cork Club gave " a small musical comedy in two acts, " and in 1914 gave " Cannibal Isle, " with music. These, no doubt, were the forerunners of the annual Extravaganzas, although it was not until February, 1924, that the first Extravaganza written by Al Wesson and Ted Hansen was pro- duced. In 1925 the University authorities felt that dramatics had reached a point where it needed a permanent staff. And so W. R. MacDonald was appointed director and supervisor of all plays upon this campus. Mr. MacDonald had been in charge of the local stage since 1922, and it was only logical that he should be given this position. The same ear Ellsworth Ross was appointed manager of the newly formed Dramatic Production Department. The name of the department was changed to Uni- versity Play Productions, the Senior Road Show was dropped from the schedule, and a ni. v policy of allowing a senior or a graduate in the School of Speech direct the Un- derclass play, under the supervision of Mr. ]Mac- Donald, was adopted at that time. Paul E. Kiepe be- came manager for the next year. It was decid- ed that the student body organization should sub- sidize all plays and that admission should be al- lowed upon presentation of student activity books. For the year 1929-1930 William C. Aliller was appointed manager. [243} BEAUTY AND ROMANCE This beautiful carrier of their Italian Villa furnishes a delight- liil bac k ground to the romance of Lady Caroline and Thomas Briggs in " The Enchanted April. " presented by the Junior (Jlass. f244} W. R. Mac-Donald Dinilor Florence B. Hubbard Pageant Director W. C. Miller Manager The Production Staff R. AIacDonald is Director of University Play Productions, and as such has direct supervision of all phases of the plays produced upon this campus. Most of his time and efforts, however, are spent on the major productions in Bovard Au iitorium. This year he directed the Junior class play, " The En- chanted April " ; the Senior class play, " Craig ' s Wife " ; and the National Collegiate Player ' s pro- duction of " Ghosts " ; as well as supervising Mar- jorie Temple in her direction of the Underclass play, " We ' ve Got To Ha e Money, " and acting as director-general of the 1930 Extravaganza, " Foot- steps. " All of them proved to be outstanding suc- cesses, equalled by few other colleges in this coun- try. Although he carries a full teaching load in the School of Speech, and is handicapped by an inadequate stage and auditorium, Mr. MacDonald has succeeded in producing plays of professional character at Southern California. Mr. MacDonald is a charter membfr of Lance and Lute Chapter of National Collegiate Players. Florence B. Hubbard, Director of Pageantry, is also a professor in the School of Speech. Miss Hubbard inaugurated the annual School of Speech productions, and as its director led it through many years of successful performances. The first per- formance of Shakespeare in modern dress in Cali- fornia was by the School of Speech under her direc- tion. This year it was thought best that the School of Speech, instead of giving a play, should give a pageant for the Southern California Semi-centennial celebration depicting the history and growth of this L nixersity during the past fifty years. This pageant will be given during the last week of school before the many isitors who will be here from other in- stitutions. The University authorities felt that it was not only one of the most important productions of the year, but was destined to be one of the most important ever to be presented upon the campus. Their natural choice for director was Miss Hub- bard. A charter member. Miss Hubbard acts as faculty super isor for the local chapter of National Collegiate Players. William C. Miller, a junior in the School of Speech, was manager for the year 1929-1930. Under his regime attendance at the various plays jumped from twenty-five to fifty per cent over the attend- ance of previous years. This came only after much hard work on his part, but he did not begrudge it, for Miller has the welfare of his department at heart. Besides working on the staff for three years as stage hand, property master, and stage manager, he has followed his first love — acting. From the time that he entered as a freshman, Miller has been in every play for which he was eligible, and he is without doubt the most outstanding actor on the campus at this time. Comedy seems to be his strong- est role, but he is not at a loss in the more dramatic parts. Miller is also a member of Lance and Lute Chapter of National Collegiate Players. [ 245 } Enchanted April jEKEE Lambert and Fred Phleger shared honors in the an- nual Junior class play. Miss Lam- bert read her lines with a dry humor that never failed to get over to her audience. Phleger gave a very polished performance as the English gentleman. Virginia Bar- ber and Jerome Ehrlich were very good as the Italian servants. Right You ih ' ink that every one ivould be slioeked wlien Mel- lersli ii-alks out clad in only a bath totxel, hut this is Italy, and Mellers i is only following an old-fashioned custom. Below Mrs. Fisher must have her game of solitaire every evening, and she can not enjoy it if there is the slightest bit of noise, so everyone must keep very quiet — mucli to their disgust. W. R. ALicDonald, N.C.P. Director March 28, 1930 Lotty Wilkins Ro. e Arbuthnot Clerk - - - Lady Caraline Thomas Briyys Airs, fisher - Francesca Domcnieo Mellcrsh IJ ' iIktns Fcrdiiiaiul Arundel - Doris Henry Mary Reasoner Elinor Wilhoit Helen Pargellis - Ray Brooks Renee Lambert Virginia Barber lerome Ehrlich Fred B. Phleger Gilbert Gagos f [246] M e ve Got To Have Money ' HOSE who did not witness the Underclass play missed one of the funniest farces ever presented on this campus; it was an excellent play, and they missed something worth while. Fred Hamilton gave the best performance of the eve- ning, while Francis Van Deusen was very good in a small part. The large cast was well handled hy Marjorie Temple, the student director. Lett Dave finds liimself in a very difficult position, hut •with his usual acumen lie settles all dif- ficulties so e ' verythinij may end happily. Below Levante is foiled in his efforts to sieindle the young infenlor hy the clever Dave. Marjorie Temple, N.C.P. Student Director R. MacDonald, N.C.P. Supervising Director October 18, 1929 Dave - - - Alfred Hamilton Totn - - - - Philip Mitchell Olcja ----- Helen Nance Evelyn - - - ' irginia Harber Toney - - H. (iregory Robinson ] Ir. ll ' iil.iitl - Randolph Richards Litcds - - Francis Van Deusen Doolin - - - George Dumpf Professor - - - Quentin Regei ' Brculy - - - - Robert Boyle Betty ----- Marie Drake Doolittle - - - Mary Hackctt Finney - - - Marion Leonard Lrvnnte - - - Merril Miller Kennison - - Villiam Hoppe Alfiek - - - - Quentin Reger Barber - - - Jerome Ehrlicli Schiiltz - - Francis an Deusen Dunn - - - - Paul Drunimond 1 !i r ii X ,. ' -p ' . [247] National Collegiate Players (Upper) Mrs. Alving can no longer keep from her son, Oswald,the secret of the dissolute life which his father had lead. (Upper right) Pastor Manders and Mrs. Alving realize that the " Ghosts in the Conservatory have risen again. " (Lower right) As the dawn breaks in the East, Osivald cries, " Mother, give me the sun . . . the [2-18] Ghosts Direction of W. R. MacDonaia January 24, 1930 Regina Eiuntniiut - - - Ui ' tty l ' -nn?nior. ' Jacob Kntjstranil Paul K. Kiepe Pastor Manders - - - - - - (jeorge Lawrence il -,f. Alving Marjorie Temple Osicaht Alvirif - - - - - - - William C. Miller [249] Footsteps (5} ' 1 X,aving ' everything that a good musical show should have, it was no surprise to anyone that " Footsteps, " the 1930 Extravaganza, was such a success. The plot was strong enough to hold the play together and still not obtrude. The music was catchy and the lyrics good. Added to this was a cast that knew how to read lines, sing, and when necessary play comedy ; and an orches- tra that could play music and make it sound like music. The scene of the play is laid in the Tau Tau Sor- ority house. A pledge is in love with the most popular man on the campus. An- other girl of the Tau Tau Sorority is in love with him, too, but she sacrifices her love for the little pledge. But the boy gets into trouble with the Dean of Women, who thinks that he has stolen her very valuable necklace. Many trying circumstances arise, but in the end the real thief is caught, and every- thing ends happily. B. r.s AND Kenny The biggest hit of the show was " Little One, " as sung by Betty Lou Hender- son, Ruth Ann Byerley and Margaret Thomas. These three girls crooned this song into the hearts of everyone. Other numbers which prov- ed popular were " It ' s Just a Secret Sorrow " and " Song of Life. " ( nce again Jean Mas- chio directed her chorus luimbers with a professional touch. The routines were new and snappy, the cos- timies clever. They added much to the success of the show. The specialty numbers were exceptionally good this year, the most outstanding bjing a toe dance by Gret- chen Mayer and a waltz by Jean IVIa.schio and L nuel Ru ' z. Betty Lou Henderson and Freddy Hamilton gave good performances as the boy and girl. Ruth Wilson and Bill Miller almost ran away with the show with their comedy. In fact, every member of the cast was good. The Dean looks with disfavor upo i the antics of Adeline and Pimnes [250] The Extravaganza (Above) Ajter many hectic scenes wil i burg- lars, luelfare committees and Deans, the Tau Tau Sorority House proves a haven of refuge for the various members of the cast, and here ine see them resting after their ardu- ous labors. (Right) Kenny re- mains obliviovs to the mysterious intruder in spite of all efforts on the part of Babs to point him out. [2511 The Kxtravasanza PcrsoinicI Book, Music and Lyrics by Beniice Palmer and Vincent Palmer Book Staged by Max Mellinger Dances Created and Staged by Jean Maschio, n.C.p. Bob Brown and his " Southlanders " under the Direc- tion of J. G. W. Tomkins Entire Production under the Supervision of W. R. MacDonald, n.C.p. SYNOPSIS OF SCENES Act I Tau Tau Sorority House Aa U Scene 1 — A Street Scene 2 — Tau Tau Sorority House Act 111 Same as Act I THE CAST Babs ------- Betty Lou Henderson Kenny -------- Freddy Hamilton Adeline ---------- Ruth Wilson Prunes ------- Bill Miller, N.C.P. ]ean -------- Margaret C. Thomas Bab ----------- Fred Phleger Betty -------- Ruth Ann Byerley Doris --------- Marie Parenteau Aliss Carlyle ------- Marion Leonard Marge ---------- Frances Hite Tom ---------- Frenchy Flynn Weatherstrip ------- Jimmy Vamvas Les -------- Randolph Richards Mary --------- Eleanor Maronde Herb ----------- Bob Boyle Jimmie -------- Clarence Sheffer Policeman --------- Wallie Trau SPECIALTIES Military Tap - l etty Collins and Herb Nerbovig An Old Tintype - Gladys Scott and Dorothy Raynor Brnnnt Stick Bines ----- Wayne Barlow The Dancing Powder Puff - - Gretchen Mayer Serenade Waltz - Jean Maschio and Manuel Ruiz The Skeletons - Audrey Walhaus and Helen Clark Buck and Wing - - Bill Sunderman and Partner Footsteps Tap - Laverna Dugas and Bill Sunderman GUESTS AT THE BALL Bob Bovee, Don Enibree, Phebealice Stephens, Jen- nie Louise Dunlap, Vernice Kaecke, Alyce Murphy, Clark Cosgrove, James Peters, Mildred Russel, Aileen Murphy, George Yeretzien, Margaret Lip- sey, Fred Goss, Billie Weisman, Deese Calhoun. Shirley Forsythe Mary Hunt Helen Clark Rowena Quentin Elinor Wilhoit Adele Stanley Dorothy Wilson Phyllis Franklin Mary Ann Cotton Dorthea Rank Gretchen Mayor Virginia Park Laverna Dugas Patricia Vigne Eva Kapitan Louise Johnson Edith Schiller Phyllis Horowitz SHOW-GIRLS Melba Dutcher Ruth Arbogast Jane Foster Helen Kenny Eleanor Humfrcville Audrey Walhaus Dorothy Wiesinger Mary Gist Lucille Wimbsrly Lydia Berry Gertrude Peters Sara Ross [252] Craig ' s fflfe Direction of W. R. MacDonald, N.C.P. Novembi Miss Austen - Mrs. Harold - iMazie - - - - iMrs. Criiig - Ethel Lc.ndreth Walter Craiy William C. Airs. Frazicr - Billy Birkmirc Jose h Calellf Harry - - - Eugene Freileri. ■r 15, 1929 - Phyllis Omeron Gladys Ackerman - Marvel Kelly - Catherine Stone - Marie Parenteau Kauffman, N.C.P. - - Ruth Wilson - Leonard Rosoff - - - Joe Cohen - Leonard Rosoff •:ks Mark Schmidt (Upper) Mrs. Craig insists upon run- niii! hri- oifti house as she pleases arid Craisi cannot convince her that his mother had the better idea when she kept open- house at all times. (Lower) Convinced that Miss Austen and Craia are conspiring against her, Mrs. Craig delivers an ultimatum that Crait; mail believe Miss Austen if he so desires, but . he is Ihrouyh. [2 5} Ui ' l ' Er) .4 scene from " The Enchanted AiJii (. " (LowEit) Scenes from " Craiu ' s Wife. ' (Ui- [254] Forensics Three of Troy ' a speakers. Brrnnaii. Leuis and Barber smile for the ec Theatre is the scene of a play. .4 capable i,qua l of debaters. Fourteen fornia on the platfo ra. Trojiiit public speakers en the steps. Touchstone s of Troy who upheld the fame of Southern Cali- [256} S. C. Debating History EBATR teams representing the University of Southern California have, in the past ten years, achieved national renown. The record set by S.C. speakers has rarely been surpassed anywhere in the ' orld. Ned Lewis won the championship, and in 1925 Hill Barber took a second place. The three year triumph for Southern California stands as a great achieve- ment in the field of extemporaneous speaking. Since the advent of Alan Nichols as coach, Trojan debating stock has consistently been far above the average, and for the first five years of his term here Coach Nichols developed teams which set an all-time record. Even recent victories fail to approach the record which was set in the years between 1921, when Coach Nichols joined the Tro- jan faculty, and 1926, when the climax of a great five-year period was reached. Further honors in extemporaneous speaking were gathered in the next season, when Stanley Hopper won the Southern California extemporan- eous speaking championship. Hopper ' s victory brought the Southland title to Southern California for the first time. In addition. Hopper was one of the most valuable members of the varsity debate squad. The famous 1926 Trojan team went through its entire season undefeated. At the close of the season the five-year record read: S.C. won 125 de- bates out of 150 scheduled. Women ' s debating was inaugurated at Troy in the school year 1926-1927. Eleanor Veale, one of the best co-ed speakers on the Pacific Coast, was in- strumental in establishing the Womens ' Debate Squad. She was the first manager of the squad. Members of the undefeated 1926 team were: Ray Hrennan, captain ; Sam Gates, manager; Iceland Tallman, Bill Berger, Arthur Syvertson, Adna Leonard and AV illiam Henley. So great was the ability of that Trojan team that every championship contest that was entered brought new honors to Coach Nichols and to South- ern California. Since its establishment, women ' s debating has become of great importance in Trojan forensic ac- tivities. Debates have been scheduled with the best women ' s teams in the west, and a long and difficult schedule has been arranged each season. Lender the leadership of Bonnie Jean Lockwood and Helen Peterson, the squad last year made a highly credit- able showing. Several times since the founding of the squad co-ed speakers have won Bowen Cups, thus increasing the prestige of the women ' s debate team. Tallman was recognized as one of the nation ' s foremost debaters and extemporaneous speakers. Sy- vertson achieved recognition as an orator, and Hen- ley, Leonard, Brennan, Gates and Berger were ad- mittedly in the first flight as speakers and debaters. The entire team will go down in history as one of the greatest in the history of the L niversity, and 1926 will be remembered as the high water mark in debate at Southern California. Freshman debating has grown up in the past four years from a small side activity to an important part of the debate season. During the past two years Freshman debaters have gathered an impres- sive string of victories over Southern California junior college squads, and college freshman teams. Some of the teams have brought to light stars who later shone on the varsity squads. In that year, also, Arthur Syvertson won the national oratorical championship, taking a prize of $1,500. In the same season Leland Tallman brought the California extemporaneous speaking championship to Troy for the second time. In 1924 During the past season S.C. was honored by ha iiig Gregson Bautzer, captain, named on the All- California team which left in April to tour Europe; Henry Traub, Southern California manager, was chosen manager of the team. Bautzer also took a third place in the annual extempore contest. [257] The Season ' ' s Reeonl QUESTIONS " Resolved : That the nations should adopt a plan of complete disarmament excepting such forces as are need- ed for police protection. " (Conference Question) " Resolved: That modern science tends to destroy theistic faith. " (Triangular Debate Question) DECISION QUESTIONS Fchruary — Caltcch _ - - - February 12 — Pacific University - February 14 — University of Hawaii - February 2 — Fresno State College February 24 — University of Redlands - March 4— U. C. L. A. - - - March 17 — University of Nevada March 18 — University of Utah - March 19 — Brigham Young University March 12 — Colorado Teachers College AI arch 31 — University of Idaho - . c. OPPON TS 1 3 3 3 22 SUMMARY 1929-30 1928-29 Debates Scheduled ----- 28 25 Decisions Won ------ 6 10 Decisions Lost ------5 2 Judges ' Votes Won ----- 22 22 Judges ' Votes Lost ----- 9 10 Number of Decision Contests - - 11 12 Number of No Decision Contests - 17 13 [258] The Squad Leaders Randolph Ritchev Manager Gregson Bautzer Captain (5U N ' DER the guidance of Alan Nichols, Troy ' s veteran debate coach, the L niversity of Southern California debate squad has completed a highly suc- cessful season, gathering twenty-two judges ' de- cisions against the nine that were collected by op- |X)sing teams. During the past season, the varsity debaters took part in twenty-eight contests, winning six de- cisions, and dropping five. Eleven contests were de- cision affairs, and seventeen non-decisions. Coach Alan Nichols, in addition to coaching a powerful debate squad, also spends his time in coaching Freshmen and women debaters, and teaches classes in speech. In spite of the extra du- ties which he performs. Coach Nichols has won a reputation as a trainer of superlative speakers. To Coach Nichols must go the lion ' s share of the credit for the marvellous showing of Southern California debaters during the past five years. He has de- veloped great orators, and remarkable extemporan- eous speakers. That Gregson Bautzer was chosen on the All- California debate team, and that Henry Traub was selected as manager is owing to Alan Nichols. His success in developing debaters is almost unparalleled in inter-collegiate debating. Randolph Ritchey, varsity debate manager, de- serves praise for the excellent manner in which the twenty-eight inter-collegiate contests were managed. Manager Ritchey was responsible for the smooth- ness of the entire season, both in oratory and de- bating. The financial success of the season is due, without doubt, to the work and the efforts of Ritchey, who devoted all of his time to the success of the Trojan debate season. His work in the in- terests of debating increased student enthusiasm for an activity which has been almost entirely neglect- ed in the past. Large houses faced debate teams for the first time in many years, and the support which was given the team surpassed that of any previous year. Captain (Gregson Bautzer, by his sheer ability as a speaker, coupled with a stage presence that cap- tured every audience he faced, continued the Tro- jan tradition of developing debaters worthy of na- tional recognition. As a member of the inter-col- legiate debate squad, as an orator, as the Southern California representative on the All-California team, Bautzer earned a reputation which compares favorably with that of the greatest of Troy ' s debat- ers of past years. Bautzer ' s excellent ability to analyze questions and present clinching arguments made him a great threat in any debate, and the many first places ac- corded him during the season were well deserved. No single debater can be singled out who deserves more praise than Captain Bautzer. Assisting Coach Nichols and Manager Ritchey in running the debate season smoothly and efficient- ly were Harris Robinson and Hyruni White, as- sistant managers. During the Pacific Coast con- ference at the University of Arizona, Assistant Manager Robinson was in complete charge of the Trojan home debates, and the efficiency of his work resulted in a successful week of debates. Dick Miller, in charge of campus publicity, as- sisted materially in generating student interest in debating. His work was of material value, especial- ly at the time of the Hawaii debate, when a crowd- ed house was drawn to Bovard Auditorium to hear the visiting speakers. [259] The A I I- California Team Grecson Bautzer Harry Traub Q _ " s- xPERiENCED debaters carried the hopes of the Golden State of California to England when the first All-American debate team, composed of Robert McClintock of Stanford, Garff Wilson of the Uni- versity of California, and Gregson Bautzer of Southern California, left on March 29 for the great- est speaking tour ever taken by a team from the Pacific Coast. Backed by three universities, and trained by James G. Emerson, Alan Nichols, and Charles A. Gulick, debate coaches of Stanford, S. C. and Cal- ifornia respectively, the travelling trio left for Chicago directly after the annual conference of the Pacific Forensic league, which met at Tucson, dur- ing March. Several debates were scheduled in the United States before the speakers sailed for Eng- land, April 11. The management of the entire trip was placed upon the shoulders of Henry Traub, Southern Cal- ifornia debater, who arranged the contests and managed the details of the trip. The trio partici- pated in twenty debates before the trip was com- pleted. The list of schools whose teams opposed the All-California trio includes Harvard, Columbia, Ohio Weslayan, Wooster College, Western Re- serve, Oxford, Cambridge, King ' s College, London University, Edinburgh, and Trinity College. Gregson Bautzer, Troy ' s member of the squad, was Varsity debate captain for the 1929-30 season. He has an enviable record as a debater and orator. Bautzer began his forensic training at San Pedro high school, and since his graduation from that school he has continued his training under Coach Alan Nichols. During the past year he has taken part in twelve inter-collegiate debates, and has de- livered orations to various clubs and civic organiza- tions throughout the state. Captain Bautzer has forty inter-collegiate debates to his credit, includ- ing the season just completed, and before he re- turns from England he will have annexed twenty more contest s to add to his list. The Stanford member of the All-State team, Robert McClintock, is, according to his coach, one of the greatest orators and debaters on the Stan- ford squad. The English trip will climax a list of major forensic contests in which McClintock has participated. He hails from Altadena. During the past two years he has taken part in a number of contests and has met teams representing both Cali- fornia and Southern California. During the 1928- 1929 season he won the Joffre medal debate. Garff Wilson, of California, is the third mem- ber of the All-State team. During his senior year he was chairman of the California Forensic coun- cil, and student chainnan of Phi Beta Kappa. Wil- son is a Rhodes Scholarship candidate from the University of California. He has debated three years, and has participated in forensic contests with Oxford, Cambridge, and the University of Aus- tralia. The All-California team plans to visit many European cities before returning to the Pacific Coast after the extensive tour planned for them. [260] The Debate Season (ohC U Degati " e speakers representing Occidental col- lege furnished the first opposition for Coach Alan Nichol ' s debaters on February 6 in a non-decision contest. For this debate Troy ' s veteran coach used his first affirmative team. Captain Gregson Bautzer and Glenn Jones. On the following evening, affirmative speakers from Occidental came to Southern California ' s cam- pus to debate Troy ' s first negative team, Hyrum White and Ames Crawford. Upholding the affirmative issues of the disarma- ment question for the second time. Captain Bautzer and Jones traveled to California Institute of Tech- nology on February 1 1 and there suffered the first defeat of the season. The decision was given by Mr. Lempke, an expert judge. This decision against Troy ' s debate captain and colleague wa.s avenged by Bautzer and Jones themselves, on February 12 and 14, when the affir- mative duo halted the winning streak of the nega- tive teams of Pacific University and the University of Hawaii by capturing both contests by 7 to scores. William Ladd and Robert Oliver were the representatives of Pacific University. Through the work of Randolpli Ritchey, de- bate manager, and Dick Miller, debate publicity manager, and their staff of assistants, the Hawaii- Southern California debate was well publicized. The time spent on publicity for the debate was not in vain, for a large audience was on hand. Dean Ray K. Immel, of the School of Speech, acted as chair- man. Judges for the contest were Daniel Beecher, AV. D. Root and Thomas E. Hughes. The University of Hawaii sent a three man team to the United States for the first time in the history of the institution. The speakers were Dai Ho Chun, Shegio Yoshida and Donaly Layman. Layman and oshida, Hawaiian representa- tives, with a list of fifteen contests with the leading teams of the Pacific Coast back of them, were matched with Gregson Bautzer and Glenn Jones. The Trojans assailed even, ' argument which the visitors brought forth, and time after time brought out ital points. Coach Nichols ' excellent coaching was evident in the debate. For twelve minutes of constructive argument Captain Bautzer swayed the audience. Jones, although only a sophomore on the squad, fol- lowed in the footsteps of Bautzer, and presented another example of the teachings of Nichols. . ' nnually a debate is scheduled with Loyola College teams. During the past season this debate was scheduled for February 18, and was a no- decision contest. Crawford and White, affirmative, and Traub and Steck, negative, debated for S.C. For the La V ' erne College debate, Coach Nich- ols tried a new combination, Lockwood Miller and Harris Robinson. The debate was no-decision, and was held at La V erne. Negatives of Fresno State College came to S.C. while on a tour of the coast, and dropped a 3 to decision to Bautzer and Ames Crawford. The meet- ing was held February 21. Henry Weims and Floyd Benson made up the Fresno State team, and Loran Vandcrlip accompanied the debaters as man- ager. [261] The judges ballot of the Redlands-Southern California debate found the Trojans defeated by a 2 to 1 vote. Annually the Redlands debate is a clash of wit, and this year was no exception. The Redlands team, coached by E. R. Nichols, presents a formidable duo even ' year. The last debate of the month was held with Pasadena Junior College, February 25. The new Trojan team of Strode and Robinson upheld the negative in a no-decision contest. Harris Robinson and Lockwood Miller opened the forensic activities for March against Whittier College. The no-decision debate was held in Bo- vard Auditorium March 4. Speakers from U.C.L.A., two-year veterans, defeated Captain Bautzer and Ames Crawford, 2 to 1. The Bruin team, composed of Bernard Jeffer- son and Irving Kellogg, defended the negative side of the armament. The highlight of the season was the annual debate tour through the Rocky Mountain states. The trip started on March 15. Greg Bautzer and Glenn Jones carried the Cardinal and Gold colors. While Bautzer and Jones were touring the Rocky Mountain section, Ames Crawford and Hy- rum White debated the University of Oregon nega- tives in Bovard Auditorium in a no-decision contest. Washington State next opposed the Trojan debaters. The no-decision contest was held in the Wilshire Presbyterian church. Hyrum White and Lockwood Miller upheld the Trojan negative issues against Paul Coie and Kenneth Baker, of the north- ern school. Henry Traub, manager of the All-California team, and Emil Steck, next upheld the affirmative side of the armament question against Willamette University, March 24. No decision was given. One of the most humorous debates of the sea- son was the contest on March 25, with split teams representing Southern California and Oregon State College. The question as selected by Dean Ray K. Immcl, of the School of Speech, was: " Resolved: That grades of condition, passed or unpassed, should be substituted for the present method of grading in American colleges. " The last decision contest of the month was with the affinnatives of Idaho. Hyrum White and Ames Crawford decisively defeated Charles Herndon and Paris Martin by a 3 to vote. This contest was hel d on March 31. The Washington-Southern California contest on April 1 found Troy ' s negative duo of Hyrum JON ' ES [262] sic conference at the University of Arizona at Tuc- son on March 25, 27 and 28. Of the six contests arranged for the trip, the S.C. pair won two, dropped two, one was a non- decision contest, and the last, with the University of New Mexico, was not held because of misunder- standing in the contracts between the universities. Thirty-eight delegates, including both faculty and student representatives, registered for the sev- enth annual conference of the Pacific Forensic lea- gue, held for the first time on the University of Arizona campus. The dates for the conference were March 26, 27 and 28. White and Ames Crawford opposing John Cartano and Sidney Spear. Myron Sunde and Lockwood Miller debated Norman Baker and Charles Biese, of University of Colorado, for the second contest of the north. No decision was rendered for the last two named contests. The last contests of the season were with the College ot Puget Sound on April 12, University of Denver on April 13, and Saint Ignatius College on April 23. Captain CIregscn Bautzcr and (ilenn Jones, forming a strong debate team from the Southland, boarded the Southern Pacific Padre on the evening of March 15, bound for a two weeks tour through the ■stern states. The tour culminated at the seventh annual conclave of the Pacific Coast Foren- The Trojan delegation was composed of Coach Alan Nichols, faculty delegate. Ran Ritchey, debate manager. Captain Gregson Bautzer and Glenn Jones. At the conference Coach Nichols headed the committee on debate questions and Ran Ritchey was chosen by President Earl W. Wells, Oregon State college, as chairman of the committee on vv-omen ' s forensics. Ritchey was also student dele- gate on the committee on the next year ' s conference. Bautzer and Jones competed in the oratorical and extempore contests, respectively. The Trojan captain placed third in the oratorical contest and de- livered an oration entitled, " An Eye for an Eye. " Wallace Weber, Pomona college, who spoke on " The Puritan Tradition, " was given first place in the contest. Kenneth O. Davis, Whitman college, was awarded second place. Davis spoke on " Three Billion Slaves. " [ 26? ] Freshman r)ehate Randall Swanberg Manager RESHMAK debating during the 1929-1930 sea- son was carried on by one of the most promising teams that has represented the first year class at Southern California. The season ' s meetings brought to light debating talent which should prove to be of great worth to the varsity squad during the next three years. Ten Freshmen debaters were selected from the long list of try-outs to represent Southern Califor- nia in a series of Freshman and Junior College con- tests during the past year. During the first part of the season, Glenn Jones acted as manager for the Freshman squad, but he was forced to resign because of pressing work as a varsity debater. His place at the head of the Freshman team was taicen by Randall Swan- berg, veteran Trojan debater, who handled the po- sition of manager in a highly commendable man- ner. His work in arranging and managing the Freshman contests was flawless. Manager Swanberg had at his command ten very capable Freshman speakers. They were : Edward Lee, John Jacob, Arthur Livingston, Don Prosser, Irving Fruchter, Dale Norman, Robert Gardner, Alfred Coleman, and Richard Tildeii. Each of these men was a seasoned debater, and un- der the stress of competition all showed promise of developing into speakers of the highest caliber. Through the efforts of Manager Swanberg, a series of fifteen debates was scheduled, bringing the squad into competition with the leading Freshman teams in Southern California, as well as with strong Junior College debating squads. Two questions were debated by the Frosh dur- ing the past season. They were : " Resolved: That Mexican Immigration should be restricted. " " Resolved: That modern expansion of chain store systems is detrimental to society. " A majority of the debates scheduled during the year were dual debates. The Freshmen of the California Institute of Technology provided the competition for the first debate of the season, held March 11. Manager Swanberg chose for his affir- mative team Edward Lee and Richard Tilden. The negative squad was Arthur Livingston and Sidney Levine. The Caltech debate was on the Mexican Immigration question. On March 12, the Los Angeles Junior Col- lege team opposed the Trojan Freshman speakers in a dual contest of the question of the expansion of chain stores. Al Fruchter and Don Prosser argued the aflfirmative for the Trojans, and Dale Norman and Robert Gardner teamed together to uphold the negative side of the debate. Whittier College Freshmen were the next op- ponents, meeting the Trojan Frosh on March 13. Livingston and Levine argued the negative side of the Immigration question. The Trojan negative team of Norman and Gardner, and the affirmatives, Fruchter and Pros- ser, next debated two teams representing the Pasa- dena Junior College. This contest, on the Chain Store question, was held March 17. Two important contests in April matched the Freshmen against the Redlands University Fresh- men and the Glendale Junior College team. Both contests were dual meets on the Immigration ques- tion. Lee and Tilden upheld the affirmative for the Trojans, and Livingston and Levine took the negative side of the issue. Debates with Santa Ana and Fullerton Junior Colleges, with La Verne, Whittier, Pomona, Occi- dental, Pasadena, and U.C.L.A. closed the season. [ 264 ] Women ' ' s Debate -i )ESOLVED, " That social fraternities and sorori- ties in American colleges and universities are un- desirable " , was the one question debated during the past season by the co-ed debaters of Southern Cali- fornia. The women ' s debate team, coached by Alan Nichols and managed by Helen Peterson has just completed a very enjoyable and interesting season during which the members of the team participated in seven debates. The personnel of the team includes: Helen Peterson ' 31, manager; Lucile Reed ' 30, captain; Fem Pierson ' 31; Doris Rutherford ' } 1 ' alborg Robertson ' 32; Cecily Hilton ' il and Marian Richardson ' ili. Four of the scheduled debates were dual con- tests and one that with the University of Wyoming was a split-team contest. Glendale Junior College furnished the first opposition in a dual contest. Doris Rutherford and V ' alborg Robinson acted as the Trojan negatives and traveled to the Occidental campus while Lucile Reed and Marian Richardson debated as affirma- tives at S.C. The Occidental college tlebate was the second dual contest of the season. Helen Peterson and Lucile Reed were the Trojan affirmatives and Fern Pierson and ' alborg Robinson comprised the nega- tive team. Mary Ellen Ford and Lucille Scott came to Southern California from the L ' ni ersity of V om- ing to debate Lucile Reed and Fern Pierson in the only split-team debate of the season. Following this contest, Trojan co-eds upheld the affirmative of the fraternity and sorority question against the Univer- sity of Utah debaters. This contest was held on April 8 with Helen Peterson and Lucile Reed as the Trojan speakers. The Whittier contest on April 10 found the Captain and Manager paired up as the Southern California affirmative team. One of the biggest contests of the season was the U.C.L.A. debate on April 24. This con- test was a dual debate with the negative teams traveling. ALirian Richardson and Lucile Reed debated the Bruin negatives at Troy while Doris Rutherford and Valborg Robertson journeyed to Westwood to compete with the U.C.L.A. affirma- tives. Another highlight of the year was the annual trip north and the Stanford contest. The Cardinal debate was a dual contest and by agreement with northern officials, the affirmative teams traveled. Helen Peterson and Lucile Reed made the trip and debated Stanford negatives. They also encountered the negatives of Mills college while on the road trip. For the Stanford contest, Coach Nichols selected Fern Pierson and Valborg Robertson as the home contestants. Prospects are exceptionally bright for the co-ed debaters for next season. Fortunately only one de- bater will graduate that being Lucile Reed, 1929- 30 captain. Helen Peterson who has participated in 10 intercollegiate contests will be back as well as the rest of the team who have one or two years of varsity competition to their credit. [265] The Bowen Cup RELiMiNARiES of the annual Bowen Cup ora- torical contest were held on October 14, with twenty-two brilliant Southern California speakers participating in the eliminations. The Rowen Cup contest, which is an annual event at the University, is open to all students who have not received one of the six beautiful loving cups donated each year by Judge William M. Bowen for extemporaneous orations. Specific topics are given the competing speak- ers two hours prior to the contest, and they are re- quired to deliver six-minute orations on the pre- scribed topics, with the hasty preparation possible in the time limit. In the 1929 contest, eight speakers were chosen in the preliminary event to compete in the finals. The eight chosen for competition in the finals were : Hyrum White, Lockwood Miller, Conrad Owen, Richard Tilden, Robert Moilitt, Randolph Ritchey, Harris Robinson, and Arthur Strock. Of this num- ber, six were to be selected as the winners of the competition. The finals of the contest, held October 16, brought forth some very creditable orations, and uncovered several brilliant speakers who later won honors as members of the debating squad. The win- ners were: Hyrum White, first place ; Arthur Strock and Lockwood Miller, tie for second place; Robert Moffitt, fourth; Harris Robinson, fifth; and Ran- dolph Ritchey, fifth. The 1929-30 Bowen Cup contest was the fourteenth contest of its kind to be staged at the University of Southern California. The loving cups given the winners were donated by Judge William M. Bowen, with the expressed intention of develop- ing better orators among the students at the uni- versitv. According to the rules of the Bowen Cup con- test, the winners of the 1929 events will receive their awards during the fall of 1930, when the finals of the 1930-31 contest are held. The winners of cups in the 1928-29 cup con- test who received their prizes at the finals this year were: Milton Dickens, captain of the debate squad during 1929; Doris Rutherford, one of Troy ' s star woman debaters last year; Betty Henninger, cap- tain of the 1928-29 Women ' s Debate team; John McCoy, Fred Dilg, and Glenn Jones, varsity de- baters last year. Jones is now one of the prominent members of the varsity team. In addition to the Bowen Cups, there is pre- sented each year the Ames trophy, which is one of the most coveted awards that can be given a South- ern California debater. The Ames Cup contest was held too late in the spring to be included in the 1930 El Rodeo. The results of the 1929 contest were: Ames Crawford, winner; Glenn Jones, Hyrum White and Fred Dilg, finalists. [266] Musical Organizations COLL£€EoTiAlf6LEECLi s: H v HUH f»,f f_ f f f r if orchestra platjs on the lawn of old college. The Laiv Glee Club takes a tour. The Women ' s Glee Club. The Band p: iics in their costumes. The Ladies Glee Club in formal array. Co-ed hula hula girls. [268] The Department of Musical Organizations ' WE Department of Musical Organizations was organized in 1927 under the leadership of Harold William Roberts. The purpose of the organization was to more closely associate all the musical activi- ties of the University with the end in view of secur- ing better co-operation and tending toward mutual benefit and advancement. A Musical Organizations Building was built during 1927 on West Thirty-seventh Place, housing offices of the department, together with a spacious studio that is used for all rehearsals of the organiza- tions. A permanent radio panel was established during the same year by station KMTR, and many programs have been broadcast directly from the campus by remote control. More than two hundred students are directly connected with the four sections of the Musical Organizations Department, thus making it one of the largest and most active units of the University. The four sections are the Trojan Band, the Men ' s Glee Club, the Women ' s Glee Club, and the Uni- versity Orchestra. The several musical units through the use of student managers, conductors, librarians, and as- sistants sponsor and develop leadership. These offi- cers and their assistants organize plans for concerts and complete details for appearances of all four groups together. The band was organized fifteen years ago when George F. Bovard, then president of the Univer- sity, appointed J. Paul Elliot as the man to do the band building, and Elliot, now a prominent Los Angeles attorney, became the first leader and director of the band. Before this time, the band was a ragged unit that had to be bolstered in all of its appear- ances by hired help. Durin;: the years 1914-13, the Trojan Banii consisted of only fifteen members, with this number being doubled in the next year. As the football squad grew, so did the band. Elliot had his crew garbed in the lat- est " collegiate " fashion, consisting of white Trojax Hand, 1915 shirts, dark trousers, arm bands, and rooters caps. The next season, the student body bought blazing red uniforms, which were later dyed blue, and served their purpose until the advent of Harold Roberts and his creations. In those earlier days, the band was left at home. No long trips to Berkeley or Palo Alto for these pioneers. The finances for such an event could not be met, and a trek to the wilds of Pomona set the band players ' hearts beating merrily. The Cardinal and Gold band was the first on the coast to come out with fancy drills, and these initial attempts of Elliot ' s cohorts started a gradual change in other universities everywhere. The other groups in the Musical Organizations Department in the early days also stayed at home, bu t since the advent of Roberts, and with the finan- cial situation of the University in a better condi- ion, the entire department now takes annual tours, covering the entire state. In 1927, the entire Tro- jan Band, of nearly one hundred and fifty pieces, was taken to Berkeley to the football game. In May they enjoyed a ten-day tour of the northern part of the state. The Glee Club in that same year visited the San Joaquin Valley and the Bay Dis- trict, presenting many concerts, while the Women ' s Glee Club journeyed to San Diego and points south. Further engagements carried the musicians to points within the city, to assist in programs of all types. The band, glee clubs and special acts are continually in demand in Los Angeles. This practice has been continued up to the present time, and has served as a very effective method of advertising the Univer- sity to the people of the State and in other parts of the country. A great future is in store for the Depart- ment of Musical Or- ganizations. With a strong foundation laid, great heights will be attained by all of the individual groups in the Department. Another fifty years will in all probability see many changes that to us will seem as drastic as those in the past. [269] T1£ERE WAS Also A FOOTBALL GAME When Harold WilUain Roberts ' brilliantly garbed bandsmen parade in the Coliseum between halves, thousands of football fans feel that they are certainly receiving the value of their tickets. [270] The 1928-1930 Musical Program ' HE musical organizations department has become one of the most important, growing parts of the university. With more than two hundred and fift ' students in its four musical units, the department, under the direction of Harold W ' illiam Roberts, sponsored programs given all over California before thousands of people. With their playing and singing, the band, the men ' s and women ' s glee clubs, and the or- chestra have entertained at many campus functions and at outside good-will affairs. Ral- lies, parades, football games, and shows are some of the places at which the groups have performed. Numerous specialty numbers have been includ- ed in the concerts which the organizations have given. Voice solos, instrumental solos and duets, quartets, trios, dances, and recitations, have contri- buted variety and interest to the concerts. Awards are given at graduation to those who participated to a specified degree in the activities of the department and have maintained a high scholar- ship average. Elective credit is allowed to students in the activities of any of the four um ' ts. Officers of the musical organizations inchide managers, student directors, librarians, and their Harold Roberts Dirntor M usual Orijanizalion assistants. Through these exe- cutives, tours and programs are handled to a large degree by the students. Harold Roberts has been head of the musical organiza- tions department for four years and has had a great deal of ex- perience as a band director and baton twirler. He is responsible for the clever uniforms which the men of the band wear and also for the stunts and drills which have become such an im- portant function of the football games. The men ' s glee club, which composes the singing unit of the band, is a feature of the football games which has be- come tamous as a new idea in collegiate organizations. J. Arthur Lewis is director of the glee clubs. He has liad considerable experience along this line and has produced a well trained group of singers. Alexander Stewart, director of the University orchestra, has made it possible for the artists to do outstanding work this year. Arthur W. Shade is faculty instructor for the band, and for some occasions, conductor. iVIiss Lauretta Roth, secretary to Mr. Roberts, has done valuable work in the musical department, and has helped to make this year ' s activities better than e cr before. [271} Morse, Brenner, Bishop Managers LiMAXiNG its year ' s work with the Golden Jubi- lee northern concert tour, the Trojan band, under the direction of Harold William Roberts, success- fully completed a busy season, which included a large program of musical entertainment. Tryouts were held on September 18. Drill practice began immediately and the band played at the opening football game of the season. During the rest of the semester it furnished music and en- tertainment at all of the home games, besides giving programs at a number of clubs in the city and sur- rounding territory. The honor of leading the Pasadena Tourna- ment of Roses parade on New Year ' s Day was given to the Southern California band, and a cup was presented to it. In mid-year Karl Brenner resigned as manager and Gilbert Morse was appointed to the position. The spring concert tour was an event of the second semester. TROJAN BAND CORNET TROMBONE Norman Day DwiKhl Humphrey Harry Johnson OBOE Leland Auer Frederick Griffin Frank Damson Arthur Metcalf Erwin Livingston Willard Horto n WiUard Baum Russell Johnson Donald Eisenhauer Jack Rosen Robert Kardinal Arthur Pazen Karl Brenner Ernst Smith Elmer Franzen Clifford Weiser Rudy Kipp Leonard Bruns Wesley Hatter Richard Huddleston Reeves Templeman Hudson Martin SOUSAPHONE Ralph Clark Otis Kelley Hallam Matthews Ralph Martin Fretl Moore Howard Hoffer William Driehaus Mario Mock Homer Lockwood Kent Moore Thomas Wright Earle Immel Richard Button Howard Mullins Elprar Robertson Don Sullivan Gilbert Morse Harold Fritsche Edwin Olive Leo Siskin Ralph Selby William O ' Donnell SAXOPHONE James West Bruce Palmer FLUTE Preston Briggs BASSOON D. Hewitt CLARINET Jack Kaufman Jack Copass Joseph David PICOOLO Lewis Rhyner Ed Bishop Jack Cornett Loring Carney Allen Schmidt Earl Bodlander DRUMS Eugene Dyer George Oliver Lumir Slezak Ralph Bowers Samuel Apoliana Herbert Fiege BARITONE Carlton Smith R. J. Gelick James Booth Harold Frederickson Hal Boyd FRENCH HORN Lee Symond.s Charles O ' Haver Nicholas Edwards Peter Freidin Elwood Holland Edward Brady Albert Kaser Armond Fitzer Garr Gibson Emil Steck Cecil Pritchard 1 Hh 1 ROJAN IJANU [272] KIRST TENOR Simon Akaka Joseph HaKt n Jamts Hunhes Crais Wilson James Fish SECOND TENOR Thomas Baltic Aubrey Fraser Arthur Freeman Victor GillesDie Richard JorKenson Maynard Meader Jaci: Neville — 5v_ 0M POSING the singing unit of the Trojan band, the Southern California men ' s glee club aided in making the drills and stunts between halves at football games successfully. The men made the trip to Stanford with the band. The program given over radio station KNX, the annual Christmas Carol tour and the New Year ' s Day parade were the important events of the first semester. A concert with the combined musical organi- zations, broadca st from Vestlaice Park, was the opening appearance of the second semester. The most successful event was the spring tour through the north with the band. MEN ' S GLEE CLUB J. Arthur Lewis - - Director Ted Sharp Manager Jack Neville - .[ss ' t Manager Armand Janssen -------- Librarian Maynard Meader Student Director Ted Sharp SECOND BASS Bertram Willouithby IrvinK Baum John Chickanzeff Victor Bejrjris Mozart Johnson Donald Fereruson Joseph Marker Melvin Hartcr FIRST BASS Donald Prosser William Adams Myron Sunde Charks .Alexander James Van Patten Georse Dumpf John White Armond Janssen Warde Offden Thomas Freeman K.nm th Winstead Ci- r e Yeretzii The Men ' s Glee Clue [273] ' Hn women ' s glee club appeared in many con- certs during the past school year, furnishing enter- tainment for thousands o f people. Radio broadcasts and engagements to sing for clubs in Los Angeles and surrounding cities, were the most frequent type of appearances which the club made. Combined with the university orchestra, the glee club made a semi-centennial tour of Southern California during the last five days in April. The women ' s trio have accepted numerous en- gagements to sing for off-campus occasions. The girls have sung at several movie studios for comedy pictures. The trio includes Eloise Jones, Peggy Brinkley, Eunice Erikson, and Glenna Gould, ac- companist. WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB Eloise Jones Manager Margery Wright -- Pianist Eunice Erikson Sttident Director Emma Goodell - - Lihrariav and Ass ' t Manager J. Arthur Lewis Director FIRST SOPRANO Alice Evans Pauline Foster Myrtia Gardener Inga Gerup Eloise Jones Grace Jones Anne Law Hazel Leiezel Eileen Nason Genevieve Flagman Margaret Rowles Jane Thimn SECOND SOPRANO Ruth Ann Byerley Albei-ta Dudley Pauline Gastrich Emma Goodell Kearney Hayes Mary James Ruth Marcus Pauline Mather Mary Elizabeth Ogden Karma Rinkloff Mary Alice Rogers Margaret Swan Grace Taecher Mary Belle Thorpe Frances Willoughby Ei.oiSE Jones FIRST ALTO SECOND ALTO Eleanor Berk PeBsy Binkley Eunice Erikson Frances Dassoft Freada Filzer Percy .Jane Frazier Katherine Fogg- Glenna Gould Dorothy Kiess Bernice Maxon Nellie LeRoux Dorothy Ravnor Elizabeth McMillian Lucille Wimberley Persis Mason Mary Jane Mercer Helen Parrett Mary Belle Robertson %.t ir; The Women ' s Glee Club [274] ' ouTHERX Califorxia ' s University orchestra, under the direction of Alexander Stewart, has made remarkable progress in the last year. There was a membership of forty students in the organization. The orchestra appeared in concerts at nearby cities in conjunction with the women ' s glee club, and made appearances with them during the semi- centennial tour to San Diego and surrounding terri- tory. Concerts were given during the school year. Sixty of the best outside musicians obtainable were added to the orchestra for its rendition of the or- chestral scores of " Elijah, " presented in the Shrine auditorium on June 4. This oratorio was the most ambitious undertaking of the orchestra. UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA A.lexander Stewart, director Ralph Selby. manager Verner Montgomery, librarian Betty Hauph. secretaru Lfland Auer. studrnt director VIOLINS Ray Smallwood FLUTE FRENCH HORN Mildred Archer Edith West Robert T. Brewer Edward Brady Eriin Bartlctt Doris Worrell Wilhemina Campbell .• lbert Bicknoll Eleanor Thaxton TROMBONE John ChiehanzelT Isabel American ian OBOE Reid Robeit HamilU F. G. Damson Eleanor Thaxton Willard Horton Edwin E. Olive Frances Fedick Isabelle Dorman Peck Loyd A. Rathbun Victor Feinberjr PIANO Barbara Hasford VIOLA CLARINET David Hoffman Alberta Hawk Evan P. Whitlach Richard Huddleston ElKia Hurley Doris Montgomery Helen Wriuht TYMPANI E. Giles Lilk-berg Clifford S. Wciser Jean Little CELLO BASSOON Alvin Lueschan Isabell Dorman Ralph Selby DRUMS Jacob Marks Jaciiue Rosen Marshall Mendel DOUBLE BASS TRUMPET Verner Montgomery Evelyn Kircher Lcland Auer Betty Moore Betty Hanph Catherine Preston Carlton Y. Smith The I ' N ' ivERsrrv Orchkstra f 275 1 [276} In thi cintv,- is Harold WilUaw lioh,rt.- . Uring scitnadtd bii a group of his wusiciaiis. Below i - tin men ' s quartet, i rartiring close ha ' inoun. Musical organizations student officials arc grouped about. I 277 ] The Trojan hand talc itbilf to the vwuntains, to regale the vacationers with snappy music. Betiricn halvci, thi hand imiadt in the Coliseum. Leading the Rose Tournament parade. L 278 ] Dances The Junior Prom LAxisiAl. care was taken in the presentation of this year ' s Junior Prom, held November 21 in the Blue Room of the Biltmore Hotel. The Patrick Marsh orchestra furnished sweet music, interspersed with the seductive carolings of the Biltmore Trio, which kept the party going between dances. Simplicity was the keynote of the decorations. Huge baskets of autumn flowers and ferns provided most of the atmosphere. Corsages, in keeping with that excellent University custom, were banned, and few escorts stepped outside the circle in this respect. Those who could not or didn ' t care to dance amused themselves by playing bridge in the lounge. The matter of favors, always a big point in prom proceedings, was attended to very well by the committee. Miniature jewel cases of hammered sil- ver, bearing on the cover the Junior class numerals, were given the women as they entered, and for a half hour afterwards, the room buzzed with the words " cute " and " perfectly darling. " One of the most noticeable features of the prom, if you don ' t mind our degenerating into gos- sip, was the fact that many oddly-matched couples attended. There is the old saying, of course, that opposites attract. A snapshot of certain sections of this year ' s promenaders would prove it. Crowds — crowds — no prom seems to be able to get away from them. If the afiair was held at Mines Field there still would be someone poking his elbow in your back, or into your partner ' s face, and someone else putting his mark on your toes. But experts who have been at more than one prom say this vear ' s crowd was no worse than usual, and even better, because it was not too formal, and geniality marked the proceedings throughout. A significant tendency was the comparative lack of formality. If the prom could get away from that rigid pomposity that has characterized it in the past, a good time would be assured all, regardless of whether or not the date represented political ambitions. Whereas attendance at the prom once was merely a matter of social necessity, it appears that the dance may sometime in the future be considered not in that light, but as a good-time affair. The Junior Promenade [28P] Prom Committees Paul Zander General Cliairinan Location- Committee Hugh Miles, Chairmtin AVinitred Hiegler, Jane ( )Ii er Ticket Committee Mulvey White, Chairman Betty Henninger, Ruth Vencl, Herbert Normanly, Wihner Morby, Roy Geilen, Al Ka.seii, Bud Cutts, George Hoffman Refreshment Commihee Ruth Ann Byerley, CJiairnian John Dortner, Fjiiory Ardis PLBI.ICITV COMMiriEE Lewis Gough, CJiairnian Fred Chase, Ray Zcinan, Virginia Monosmith Decoration Committee Ray Stevens, Cha ' :rman (jene Lynch, Kenny Callow, Shirley Morgan, Margaret Dickson, P ' lorence T ler Bid and Program Committee Tom Mills, (J hair nan Bill Crawford, Bernice Brandt Favor Committee Prances Allen, Chairman Mary Nuppnau, Constance Vachon Reception Committee Janet McCoy, Chairman Dorothy Warner, Stewart Phillips Orchestra Committee Henry Walbot, (Jhairman Jack L cFaden, Jeannette Brown, Rav Brooks Patrons and Patronesses President and Mrs. R. B. von KleinSmid Dean and Mrs. Karl T. Vaugh Mr. and Mrs. Warren B. Bovard Mr. and Mrs. Gwynn Wilson Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford Mrs. Pearl Aiken Smith Dr. Francis Bacon John F. Nordskog [281] Inter- Fraternity Formal LAl.MED as one of the biggest dances of the year, the Inter-Fraternity Formal took place on March 21 in the Fiesta Room of the Ambassador Hotel. How could it be anything but a success with danc- ing until 1 :()() a.m., by special permission, to the strains of the music by Earl Hurtnett ' s Mayfair Hotel orchestra, and Edward Everett Horton acting as master of ceremonies for the evening? By his own clever way, Mr. Horton introduced Johnny Hamp, who had not only his famous Cocoanut Grove trio, but delighted the guests with the ap- pearance of his entire orchestra. The huge success of this dance was due to Lewis Gough, general chairman. not in the majority, (jowns, in general, were ex- ceptionally long, arid several models were seen with trains sweeping the floor. Corsages were banned, in keeping with the custom of all University affairs. he Cocoanut Ciroxe trio and orchestra alter- nated playing, with the presentation of songs and stunts by the Freshman Five between dances. The Freshman Five Brunswick recording orchestra is well known and has become very popular through its appearance at Vincent Lopez ' s New " ork Night Club and at the Casa Lopez. The orchestras were secured by the effort of John Dorfner, entertain- ment chairman of the dance. The " Fraternity " and " Semi-Centennial " themes were carried throughout in the decorations under the direction of Curtis Dungan. The ban- ners of the respective (ireeks were hung about the walls of the Fiesta Room, which helped to carry out the fraternity idea. In keeping with the semi-cen- tennial theme, there were novel programs of red suede with gold ribbons, bearing the dates of 1 S8(I above an hour glass, and 1930 below. Vith the potted palms and plants, there was a spring-like atmosphere, and the girls ' gowns of harmonious colors gave the impression of a garden of flowers. Eggshell and white seemed prominent, but were set off by the pastel shades about them. Long white formal gloves were very popular, though The guest of honor lor the evening was Cle- ment IVIaloney, president of the U.C.L.A. Inter- fraternity Council. Lewis Gough stated that the dance was well supported by professional and social fraternities, and that the Inter-fraternity Coimcil officers and committee chairmen were to be con- gratulated for the success of the affair, which was made possible through their efforts. Patrons and patronesses for the evening were President and Mrs. R. B. von KleinSmid, Mr. and Mrs. Warren B. Bovard, Dean and Mrs. Karl T. Waugh, Mrs. Pearl Aiken Smith, Dean Mary Sin- clair Crawford, Dean Francis Bacon, Mr. and Mrs. James D. McCoy, Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Fres- ton, Mr. and Mrs. (iwynn Wilson, Miss Katherine Beers, Mr. Frank Hadlock, and Mr. Charles Boren. Bearilsley, Benedict. Gouuh Wells. Zander. Zeman [282 ] Pan- Hellenic Formal »_yXMlD fountains of playing water and colored lights, the couples danced to the strains ol the or- chestra at the Pan-Hellenic Formal in the Social Hall of the Student Union on November the eighth. The autumn motif was carried out in the effect of an enchanted garden. On both sides of the fire- place in the hall were placed fountains filled with sparkling water, through which shone the many col- ored lights. In the center of the room was hving a revolving crystal ball, upon which were thrown spotlights from the balconies, giving a fantastical effect. Baskets of Howers and palms were placed around the elevated orchestra platform. Novel pro- grams, which were chosen by Miss Doris Allison and Miss Constance Vachon, were given to each couple as they entered. The great success of the dance wa.s due to the diligent work and co-operation of the committee chairmen, who were Eppie Brittingham, orchestra; Elaine Seitz and Jean Burke, decorations: Virginia Lee Hall, tickets; Joan Bairnson, punch ; Doris Alli- son and Constance Vachon, programs. Irma AVillis, president of Pan-Hellenic, stated: " Every sorority was well represented, and the stray Greeks and non-sorority girls had a larger percentage than us ial. " The patrons and patronesses in the receiving line were Dr. and Mrs. R. B. on KleinSmid, Dean Mary Sinclair Crawforii, Dean P ' rancis Bacon, Mrs. Pearl Aiken Smith, Mrs. Delia Earh, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Bowers, Mr. and Mrs. H. Dean Campbell, Miss Helen Haller, Dean and Mrs. Karl T. Waugh, Dr. and Mrs. Allison Gaw, Vice-Presi- dent and Mrs. Warren B. Bovard, and Vice-Presi- dent and Mrs. Frank Touton. As in the midst of a Japanese garden of bloom- ing quince trees, which were reproduced in the Social Hall of the Student Union on May 9, the couples at the Spring Pan-Hellenic danced to the strains of the music of the (jus Arnheim ' s orchestra. In addition to the rose and pink blossoms of the quince trees, which were furnished by the campus sororities, many Japanese lanterns and umbrellas were hung from the ceiling and walls. V ery effec- tive lighting effects were given by the many spot- lights which threw their rays from the side balconies. The unique programs also carried out the Japanese motif. Miss Irma Willis gives much credit to the fol- lowing girls: Phyllis Richmond, orchestra; Leora Morley, programs; Blanche Huse, punch; Lena Shunken, tickets ; and Caroline Colmery, decorations. On Friday afternoon, April 4, the social room of the Womens ' Residence Hall was the gay scene of a tea which the Pan-Hellenic Council gave for the various campus houses and their house mothers. In the receiving line were Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford, Miss Irma Villis, and Miss Miriam Brownstetter. Miss Bell and Mrs. Macy presided at the tea table. 1 Brittingham. Burke. Colmery. Hall Morley, Richmond, Vachon. Willis 28? ] UoKOTHiE Smith Hostess The All- University Formal OR [ALIT • reigned supreme on the evening of October 11, which marked the opening of Southern California ' s social season. The annual all-University formal dance was the event of the evening. The social hall of the Student Union was trans- formed for the occasion into a garden by the use of huge baskets and jardenieres of flowers. The autumn color scheme was carried throughout all the decorations. The flowers were of deep rich hues, as were the gowns of the guests. A constant stream of colored lights from four spotlights was played upon the dancers, creating a very charming effect. The crystal ball which hung in the center of the ballroom reflected the colored lights into all parts of the room. This produced a mellow, et mystical, atmosphere. The favors and programs also carried out the shades of fall. Green silk dance handkerchiefs with white S.C. monograms on them were given as favors. Green and white wa.s also the color scheme of the programs. Committees Dorothie Smith Cuneral (]hninnan Decorations Lorraine oung Punch Muriel Phelps Programs and Favors Norma Rickter Puni.iciTv Wilma Goodwin Special Features Wilmer Morby Morby. Phelps. Young [2S4] The Social Roiind ALL-L XIVERSIT ' IV FORMAL The spring informal all-University dance was held in the Student L ' nion social hall on Friday, April 11. The orchestra for the evening was that of Paul Pendarvis, which played for the Pan-Hel- lenic dance of the previous year. During the eve- ning, the guests were entertained hy numbers given h members of the orchestra. The spring theme and informality were carried out in the programs as well as in the whole atmos- phere of the affair. Punch was served in the patio downstairs instead of in the hall outside the dance lloor, as is the usual custom. FLORADORA FROLIC 1 he School of Architecture sponsors an annual fall dance. This past year they presented Flora- dora Frolic, which proved to be one of the gayest functions of the year. It was a costume affair, with the spirit of the gay nineties predominant. It will h? long remembered because of its informal atmos- phere. The Mardi (jras was the spring dance given by the School of Architecture on April 25. This too was a costume dance, carried out with the orien- tal idea predominant. The Breakfast Club was the site of this dance. Prizes were offered for the best costume, and many prominent campus people vied with one another in their selection of costumes. A new record was set for attendance at this affair, which speaks highly of the social functions planned bv the Architects. The All-l iiiversit ' Digs iiave proved to be popular social events during the past year. They are held on the first Monday night of each month in the social hall of the Student Union, from 7:30 until 9:00 p.m. Meetings of fraternities and soror- ities were arranged so that they were dismissed in tim? for these short gatherings. I ical campus or- chestras were obtained for these dances, where in- formality and good fellowship were the atmosphere. Sport and campus clothes were in vogue for both m; ' n and women. KRATFRXIT - DANCES The other schools gave their usual dances, and combined with those of the fraternities and sorori- ties, helped to make the social season of the past year a most brilliant one. Admission for the women was free, while the men were required to throw a two-bit piece in a wash ' :ub as they entered the hall. These dances have been recognized as no-date affairs, and all the dances as cheat dances. Thus the stag line was usu- ally very long. These functions served as a method of making many acquaintances that othervvnse might not have been possible. WOMEN- .S RESIDENCE HALL The W omen ' s Residence Hall sponsored a novel benefit dance given at the Royal Palms C lub in the Palos Verde Hills. The setting was that of a tropical island, the guests dancing under the sway- ing palm trees. Miss Bell, Professor and Mrs. Cook were the chaperons. [285} ■ LJECAUSE the rapid changes which have taken place in the University of Southern California during the past five years arc rapidly bringing about the de- vclopiinnt of a great campus at University Park, the term Campus Colleges today is of much more importance than it icas ivhen the name ivas originated. The groiving Campus Colleges, about ivhich cluster the professional schools and colleges, are here described. COLLEGES Seeley Wintersraith Mudd Memorial Hall marks the southern boundary of the new- Trojan campus. It is the land- mark which shows all Los c lng,eles where Trojans father, and it is the late manifestation of the |,rowth of the univer- sity and of all its colleges. Campus Colleges Letters Arts aiicl Sciences _ HE College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences has functioned successfully for the second year under its student body constitution. Pievious to the adop- tion of this constitution, the College had existed with comparatively little organization, but now that there is an efficient system of government, it stands out as one of the strongest divisions of the Uni- versity. The governmental document is so written and construed that there is no overlapping of college and A.S.U.S.C. powers, and its elasticity insures a form of government for all future time. The one outstanding aim of the College of Let- ters, Arts, and Sciences during the past year has been to more closely relate the College classes and their officers with the College student body officers. The presidents of the four classes have been mem- bers of the Legislative council of the College, and ha ' e acted on various committees that have been created for the College as a whole. Then, too, the class officers have co-operated with the class officers of the other schools and colleges in the University to plan different all-university events. To insure representative attendance, the Legis- lative Council planned to hold regular meetings every other week at a definite time. Fines were levied for absences and tardiness, and members of the Coiuicil responded by making every attempt to be at all meetings. Early in the year, the Council oted to lend its assistance to the National Culture Society for pro- grams such as the International Nights. This plan was sponsored so that the College would stand out as the center of cultural activity of the campus. The events v ere arranged by certain groups, and the officers of the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences aided in every way possible. Social functions of the College were somewhat limited due to the fact that other groups that actu- ally represented the same students that this College arranged affairs that were sponsored and backed by Letters, Arts, and Science students. The Council arranged a dinner party for the members as a hnal celebration of the year. This took the place of the last regular business meeting. The officers of the College of Letters, Arts, and Science as elected at the A.S.L ' .S.C. elections last spring include: Don Petty, president; Isabel Loftus, vice-president; Winifred Biegler, secretary; Randall Swanberg, treasurer; Doris Tennant, Jessica Heber, Dorothy HoUingsworth, Gene Lynch, Gregson Bautzer, and Ray Zeman, A.S.U.S.C. Council rep- resentatives; William Kauftman, president of the School of Speech, associated school. The class presidents who were on the Council were, for the first semester: Ed Ware, senior; Henry Walbot, junior; Tom Kuchel, sophomore; and Dan Brown, freshman. For the second semester Muriel Heeb was elected senior class president; Ray Zeman, jun- ior; and Gene Roberts, sophomore. These repre- sentatives carried on the business of the College student body for the year. Although they were not publicized to any great extent, the officers func- tioned in harmon - with the other colleges, and effi- ciently within their own college realm. [288] Walter Benedict President Commerce (Stt), HiLE the University is celebrating its Semi- centennial there is one unit which is enjoying only its tenth anniversary. Ten years ago the College of Commerce and Business Administration was brought up out of the department stage to take its place on the campus as one of the principal divisions of the University. In 1920 many influential men in the downtown busi- ness section realized the value of a College of Com- merce to the life and development of business and trade in this section, and this realization provided the stimulus needed to turn ideas into concrete form. Thus, the College of Commerce was created to sup- py a demand already existing, and was encouraged and supported — not by any individual, but by many men whom we recognize as leaders in our quarter of the nation. That the efforts of these men were not in vain is proven by the election of the College of Commerce and Business Administration to the National Association of Collegiate Schools of Busi- ness in 1922. In the summer of 1927 Dr. Reid L. McClung came from New York University, where he was the Chairman cf the Department of Economics, and was recognized as one of the nation ' s leading economists. Since his installation as Dean of the College of Commerce Dr. McClung has been the guiding hand that has led the college through such a period of rapid development that even now the College of Commerce and Business Administration of the Uni- versity of Southern California is considered a na- tional leader in its field. Through the efforts of Dean McClung and an interested faculty, Commerce Classes and " Down- town Business " aie daily becoming more closely re- lated, and as a result, opportunities for men trained in the various professions of business are becoming more abundant. The student body of the College of Commerce is a sub-division of the Associated Students of the University of Southern California, and as such, enjoys representation on the Legislative Council. The government of the Commerce students is simi- lar to that of the parent organization, and is very capably administered by its student officers. Walter L. Benedict, a senior, has been an able executive as president of the Commerce students. His co-execu- tive, who has been one of the outstanding vice-presi- dents of the college, is Miss Alma Griffin, also a senior. To these two people goes the credit for a successful Commerce year climaxed by the most successful of Commerce Banquets. The financial problems of the College of Commerce students are solved by Chris Daniels. Reference has been made above concerning the Commerce Banquet. This affair has been an annual event for the past few years, and is considered the climax of the year for the College of Commerce. The purpose of the banquet is to ti-y to increase in- terest in the events of the College, and to better re- lations between the business men of the city and the students of the college; particular attention is paid to the professional divisions of business and the guests are entertained by students who are majoring in the particular phase of business which the guest represents. In this way many valuable contacts are made, and many men are able to become better acquainted with the College. [ 2S9 } IvEN ' NET?! WiNEBRENNER President Architecture OUTHERX California ' s School of Architec- ture, established on the campus in 1925, has grown so rapidly since its founding as a separate school that the once small department of the University is to- day one of the most important units in the organi- zation of the University of Southern California. The school has gained a reputation for high standards, and for excellence of work produced, that places it high in the regards of the architectural world. It has achieved recognition by the Intercol- legiate Schools of Architecture. Today, after hav- ing reached the highest standards possible for a school of its kind, it is credited with class " A " standing. Arthur C. Weatherhead, dean of the school, has been one of the most important factors in the development of the school, so that today it can take its place with the finest in the nation. The student body of the School of Architec- ture, under the leadership of Kenneth Winebrenner, has proved to be one of the most active divisions of the Associated Students of the University of South- ern California. In support of student activities the Architects have always been remarkably enthusiastic. Their own student organization has functioned ac- tively, both as regards social functions and political activities. The annual Architecture fall dance, the Flora- dora Frolic, was one of the most popular social functions of the year. The atmosphere of the Gay Nineties was perfectly carried out. Attendance at the dance set a new record. The entire Architecture student body supported the affair, and made it a memorable occasion for the entire University. The spring dance, the Mardi Gras, was even more successful than the Floradora frolic. The atmosphere of the Mardi Gras, a costume affair, was oriental, and prominent campus people vied with each other for the prizes offered for the most striking oriental costumes. The crowd which at- tended the Mardi Gras exceeded even the new rec- ord set by the fall affair. Architecture students have been given chapters of two prominent national architecture fraternities, Alpha Rho Chi and Scarab. Each year certain students from the School of Architecture make a pilgrimage to Europe. This journey, called a " Vagabond Tour, " is looked upon as a part of the architects education, but its value as a pleasure trip is not forgotten. The travelling architects visit many great European cities, and study the architecture first hand. Since their in- auguration, these vagabond tours have become in- tensely popular, and the number of students hoping to make the trip increases each year. Contests sponsored by the School of Architec- ture, by prominent architects, and by Architectural societies, each year draw the best efforts of South- ern California students. The caliber of the work produced for these contests is of the highest, and is a remarkable exhibition of the results of the teach- ing obtainable at the Trojan school. Because the growth of the school, especially since the inauguration of a five-year course, has surpassed all expectations, it is hoped by the ad- ministration that the School of Architecture will soon be housed in a new building. [290] William Kauffman President Speech TL ' DliXTS at the University of Southern Cali- fornia who have no other connection with the School of Speech recognize prominent students from that imit of the institution because of their active asso- ciation with campus play productions. Every cam- pus production of importance has in its cast Speech students, and their ability on the stage has been the biggest factor in the recognition of the School of Speech. However, dramatics is not the only activity of the school. The course in speech correction, speech science, expression, and the myriad other subjects which occupy the time and efforts of students at the School of Speech, have become an important part in present day education. With Dean Ray K. Immel at the helm, the Southern California School of Speech has taken the lead in many new movements in speech education. However, as it is in play productions that the School of Speech is recognized by the rest of the undergraduate body of the University, so it is in campus dramatics that the speech student body finds its activities centered. Bill Kauffman, president of the School of Speech, has guided the student body through a high- ly successful year. Under his guidance the stu- dents hidden away in Old College have taken a more active interest in the affairs of the rest of the University. At the same time, they have enthusias- tically supported their own activities, both dramatic and social, so that the small organization today boasts a spirit as strong as that of the largest college. Touchstone Drama Shop, a venture established and supported entirely by undergraduates, and op- erated without faculty support, was given material aid by students of the School of Speech. A benefit sponsored by the various organizations of the school furnished funds with which to continue the work of Southern California ' s Little Theater. Drama Shop productions this year reached a new standard of perfection. Several programs of original plays were presented. In addition, plays by recognized authors were produced by the ama- teur workers in the Drama Shop. This year saw several graduate students pres- ent finished dramatic productions as part of their requirements for masters ' theses. In order to obtain credit for these productions, the candidates cast, directed, staged, and managed the plays, acting in every capacity from that of financial " angel " to stage manager. Many of the thesis plays were well at- tended, and proved to be much in favor with uni- versity audiences. Because the Semi-Centennial celebration, with its huge pageant, and its performance of " Elijah, " occupied all the attention of the University students, the annual School of Speech play was not presented this year. However, the National Collegiate Play- ers ' production of Ibsen ' s " Ghosts " required the services of four Speech students, and every major campus production had its quota from the school. Among the major organizations drawing many of their members from the School of Speech are National Collegiate Plavers, Phi Beta, and Zeta Phi Eta. [291] Engineering William Ei.lff.i.ut President Miistc ALTER F. Skeele dean of the College of Music, is one of the oldest faculty members of the University of Southern California in point of serv- ice. He took over his present office as head of the College of Music in 1898, four years after the es- tablishment of the college. Today he is a member of the " Silver Committee, " the honorary group composed of faculty members who have passed twen- ty-five years or more in the service of the University. William Eilfeldt, president of the student body of the College of Music, represented the Grand Avenue school on the Legislative Council, and pre- sided over student activities at Music. Under his administration the Music students had a complete self-government, associated with that of each of the other colleges, under the constitution of the Asso- ciated Students. From the College of Music come many of Southern California ' s premier musical organizations. The student Musical Organizations department draws many of its members from the college. In addition, the Mu Phi Epsiloii Trio, one of the oldest women ' s trios in Southern California, and many other groups carry the fame of the S.C. Col- lege of Music throughout the Southland. Calvin Hendricks, nationally famous as a win- ner in the nation-wide radio audition, is perhaps the best known student of the Southern California College of Music. His success in the national com- petition brought his wonderful baritone voice to the ears of millions of listeners. HE two-year-old College of Engineering was honored this year by having ten of its members cho- sen by national engineering organizations to enter their technical schools for the purpose of becoming experts in their particular fields. Rarely does an engineering school have so many students offered the opportunity to continue their education in that manner. Among those bid by prominent firms was Lumir Slezak, president of the College of Engineering. Slezak, during his four years, maintained a very high scholastic record. His term as president, more- over, was highly successful, owing largely to his efficient management of the student body affairs. The College of Engineering has a well estab- lished college government. College spirit is at a very high mark. Every activity of the Engineering student body is enthusiastically supported. The College of Engineering assemblies have always been successful affairs, combining all the spirit of football rallies with the educational value of lectures by authorities in engineering. Each year the College of Engineering students sponsor a high school day, at which several hundred prospective students of engineering are entertained, shown the campus, and given first-hand information on the College of Engineering. Engineering students also sponsored an all- university dance, which was well attended by repre- sentatives of every school and college, and a mam- moth smoker, which also drew many non-engineer- ing students. LuMiR Slezak President [292] Medicine and Optometry HE growth of the University of Southern Cali- fornia in scientific lines is reflected in the remarkable interest which has been shown in the School of Medicine and the affiliated School of Optometry, both of which are housed in the Science building on the campus. ' he School of Optometry, affiliated with the University, was established on the campus two years ago. Now it is a thriving school, with almost one hundred students, with a large faculty, complete organization, and with equipment and facilities for the maintenance of a high class school of Optometry. Both of these schools fill long felt needs. The University has benefitted tremendously by the pres- ence of Medical and Optometry courses in the two years that they have been in active existence. The School of Medicine is not a new organi- zation. The first medical school was established in the eighties, when the University of Southern Cali- fornia was only beginning to make itself felt in the west. In 1907 the school was discontinued. In- creased demand for medical instruction in the South- land brought about its re-establishment in 1911. For eight years the unit prospered, and was becom- ing one of the most important parts of the growing liiiversity. Then came the war, and with it a great strain on University resources. The School of Medicine was again disbanded in 1919. Fifty-four students enrolled at the opening of the School of Medicine in 1928. Dean William Dicks Cutter was placed at the head of the new school, and he holds that place today, secure in the knowledge that the School of Medicine is a per- manent unit of the University. Previous attempts to make the Medical School permanent had been hampered by the fact that it had been necessary to house the school off campus. Now, however, the School of Medicine is located on University Park, in the new Science Building. There complete laboratory equipment is available, and facilities are provided for every branch of medi- cal instruction. Hospitals of Southern California have taken a great interest in the Trojan medical school. Dur- ing last simimer and fall more than thirty well known medical instructors were secured for the faculty, making it one of the best available in the west. Medical students have secured charters of two professional medical fraternities. They are Alpha Kappa Kappa, and Iota Pi chapter of Phi Chi. There is also an active Medical society, and a strong pre-medical fraternity. These organizations take the lead in school social activities, as well as partici- pate in professional work. Dr. William M. Ketchum, director of the School of Optometry, has, during his two years of work here, endeavored to build up the School of Optometry so that it might take its place side by side with the other schools of the University. He has endeavored not only to bring the educational standards of the school to a level with those of older schools, but to aid the Optometry student body in its efforts to become an integral part of campus life. The services of well known optometrists and teachers of science have been obtained, in order that instruction at the school might be the best obtain- able. The strides w-hich have been made in this endeavor may be noted by the remarkable increase in applications for admission. Plans are being perfected to make an Opto- metrical clinic, affiliated with the school, one of the most important clinics in the south. When these preparations are completed, the clinic should take its place with the S.C. Dental and Legal Aid Clinics as a great aid to Los Angeles and to all Southern California. With the growth in the student body, an in- creased interest in student activities has been noted. The Optometry students look forward to the day when they may have equal representation in the gov- ernment of the Associated Students of the L ' niver- sity of Southern California. One of the most important acti ities of the students of the school is the publishing of the " Reflex, " an annual publication. The " Reflex " is edited, published, and supported entirely by the stu- dents of the School of Optometry. Save as they ha e no representation on the Legislative council, students in Optometry are as much a part of the undergraduate body of the Uni- versity as are the students of the oldest professional school. [293} Lester B. Rogers Dran of the Sc iool of Education Religion and Kdncation HE oldest school on the campus of the Uni- versity of Southern California is the School of Re- ligion, in that it formed the nucleus of our present- day University. Before 1880, it was known as the Los Angeles Academy, being established as a School of Religion to promote Christian Education by the Southern California Conference of the Methodist Church. In 1880 the Academy transferred its prop- erty to the University of Southern California, and since that date it has been our School of Religion. Dr. Frederick Fisher has been the Dean of the school since 1921, replacing Dr. Ezra A. Healy, who resigned. Dr. Healy is now Dean Emeritus. In the past few years the school has exper- ienced a phenomenal growth, necessitating the com- plete reorganization of the entire department. Courses have been changed, new ones added to the curriculum, and the different phases of instruction rearranged. The old School of Divinity was dis- solved in the plan of reorganizations and is now included in the five departments of the School of Religion. In answer to the demand for religious workers and leaders who vould be qualified to make the Christian religion more effective in the development of human life was the School of Religion established. The school has been standardized in scholarship and in the type of training offered. With orly a small student body in comparison with other camous col- leges and schools, it is growing steadily, and is con- forming to the highest educational ideals of the present day. (Dbl Jf V. 1918, under the direction of the Board of Trustees, the School of Education was organized. Its origin was a response to the increase demand for better facilities in the training of teachers in South- ern California. The school was reorganized in 1922 on a distinctly professional basis, making it possible for students to register in the school for the aca- demic and higher degrees. The purpose of the School of Education is to provide professional training for those who expect to engage in educational work as teachers in ele- mentary or secondary schools or for administrative positions in the educational field. The contribution of the library of Dr. Thomas Blanchard Stowell in 1924 greatly added to the supply of research materials at the disposal of the students in this line of educational endeavor. Two national educational fraternities have been established on this campus as a reward for academic standing, professional attainments, and personal qualifications. Phi Delta Kappa, for men, and Pi Lambda Theta, for women. Since the time of in- stallation, botli chapters have been very active and progressive. An appointment office is maintained to assist students and graduates of the L niversity to obtain positions in the teaching profession. A complete record of the scholarship, experience, and qualifica- tion of each candidate for a teaching position is kept on file to be mailed to school officials upon request. [294] University ami Social Jf elfare ' he Trustees of the Uni- versity in 1924 authorized the establishment of a col- lege in the Metropolitan dis- trict as a minor division of the University of Southern California. Three years later, in April of 1927, the name of Metropolitan College was changed to that of Univer- sity College. This branch is a co-ordinate unit of the Uni- versity, controlled by the Board of Trustees, the Presi- dent, the faculty of Univer- sity College, and the all-Uni- versity Committees, in the same manner as are the other schools and colleges of the University. Although it is situated in the heart of the city, University College is to all purposes as much a part of S.C. as anv of the cam- pus colleges. ' IMVKRS Uni ersity College is an undergraduate divi- sion of the University planned for the purpose of giving full and partially employed persons the op- portunity for a university education on a part-time basis, spread over a period of six or more academic years. This purpose is accomplished through the offering of selected groups of courses in afternoon, evening, and Saturday morning hours. Its curricu- lum is constituted of regular University courses which have been organized on the quarter basis. For the convenience of students certain courses are of- fered in the Transportation Building, at Seventh and Los Angeles Streets, while courses requiring special library facilities and laboratory, or other equipment, are conducted in the College of Music; in the School of Architecture, and in the University Park buildings. The same scholastic standards and requirements are adhered to in the University Divi- sion as el.sewhere in the University. For the most part the personnel of the instructional staff is made up of members selected from the staffs of the other minor di isions of the University. In special cases, eminently qualified instructors are added to the staff of University College to give instruction in special- ized courses, some of which do not yield university credit. The administrative offices of University Col- lege Division are located in the Transportation Building, where they are easily accessible to the stu- dents pursuing courses in this branch of the Uni- versity. ' HE School of Social Welfare was originated in 1920 by an act of the Board of Trustees of the Univer- sity authorizing the establish- ment of a Division of Social ' ork in the Sociology De- partment. The present name was adopted in 1923, but the organization remained as before, with the other so- cial science groups in the College of Liberal Arts. Dr. Emory S. Bogardus, one of the outstanding so- ciologists in the country, and author of a number of books in this field, is Director of the School. He is also re- sponsible for the founding of Alpha Kappa Delta, nation- al honorary sociological fra- ternity, which had its begin- ning on this campus, and has now spread over the entire nation. He is also founder and editor of the Journal of Applied So- ciology, recently renamed Sociology and Social Re- search. Only upper class students are granted admis- sion in the School of Social Welfare. Both tech- nical training and practical field work are included in the courses offered. A certificate is offered at the completion of the undergraduate requirements. Graduate work results in diplomas in Social Work, Social Research, Americanization, Group and Re- creational Work, and the degrees of Master of Arts, and Doctor of Philosophy. Sociology is the latest addition to the field of social sciences, and incorporating other sciences in its curriculum, offers new fields to explore. The aim of Sociology is to increase personal, institu- tional, and communal efficiency. Los Angeles is the metropolitan center of a rapidly developing terri- tory, and with other large cities, is continually be- ing confronted with its quota of social problems. The School of Social Welfare maintains close rela- tions with a number of local agencies and thus many opportunities are offered to the students to study social problems, and to gain experience in social wel- fare agencies. The School of Social Welfare is one of the many departments that go to make up a great Uni- versity. [295] ' an Takxer President Graduate School 6?i %J% XDER the leadership of Van Tanner, the grad- uate school conducted twenty-three social functions during the past year, in addition to the various offi- cial meetings conducted during the two semesters. Seventeen of the popular " Graduate Lunch- eons " were held during the school year, a different member of the student body being chairman of each affair. Dean Hunt, of the Graduate school; Dean Miller, of the Law school; Dean Cutter, of the School of Medicine; Dean McClung, of the College of Commerce ; Dean Immel, of the School of Speech ; and Dr. Mildred Struble, head of the Com- parative Literature department, were among the speakers who appeared at these informal gatherings. More than 800 students attended the lunch- eons, which have grown in popularity each year, and under Tanner ' s able leadership reached the highest attendance total to date. In addition to the luncheons, three receptions were held during the year. These were staged in honor of Dr. Schoeneman, Herr von DeWall, and the Japanese lady delegates, respectively. The re- ceptions were held at night, and like the luncheons, attracted 800 of the graduate students. The annual dinner, held on May 15, which has come to be the big social function of the Gradu- ate school, was attended by more than 500 students. The social hall of the Student Union building was suitably decorated for the affair, with pennants from various colleges all over the country in honor of the heterogeneous membership of the student body. The farewell tea, the final event on the social calendar, was held during Commencement week. more than 700 students meeting together for the last time. The annual pilgrimage to the magnificent Hun- tington Library in Pasadena attracted more than 100 students, who were enthusiastic over and im- pressed with the famous collection of the world ' s art treasures, including the noted Gainsborough " Blue Hoy. " The business of the Graduate School is con- ducted through an executive committee of eleven members, including Dean Rockwell D. Hunt, dean of the college ; and Van Tanner, president of the student body. Other members on the committee are Taecker, Joyner, Booth, Chapman, Harper, Mc- Donald, Neef, Welsh and Newel. Four committees were appointed to carry out important functions of student government. E. Pari Welch, assistant to Dean Bacon, was chainnan of the Hospital committee; Neef was in charge of foreign relations; Newel was chairman of the Uni- versity contact committee ; and Chapman has the guidance of the Statistical committee. The Graduate school annually attracts stu- dents from every state in the Union, and from every important college and university in the coun- try. Degrees awarded are as follows: Master of Arts, Master of Science in Chemical Engineering, Master of Science in Civil Engineering, Master of Science in Electrical Engineering, Master of Sci- ence in Mechanical Engineering, Master of Busi- ness Administration, Master of Theology, Master of Music, and Doctor of Philosophy, Master of Arts in Education and Doctor of Education. [296} Rockwell D. Hunt Dean Graduate Council HE establishment of the first graduate council in 1919 marked the beginning of the growth of the Trojan graduate school. At the time of its estab- lishment the council consisted of seven members. They were: Dean Rockwell D. Hunt, present dean of the school, Professor CJrilbert Bailey; Dr. James Main Dixon, now of the department of Compara- tive Literature; Dr. James Harmon Hoose, Dr. Thomas B. Stowell, Dr. Edgar von Fingerlin and Dr. George Finley Bovard, then president of the University, and now president emeritus of the Uni- versity of Southern California. These members be- gan the graduate school which now ranks as one of the finest in the nation. In its first stages the graduate school was a small institution, giving only one degree. Today, however, it is an all-University school, conferring degrees in all departments. Graduate students at Southern California have achieved fame in almost every field of endeavor. Their success has stimulated the growth of the school until today it boasts more than 700 students, registered in every department of teaching. It is expected that within two years the school will be one of the largest in the nation. tiKADUATE Council, 1919 [297] Pharmacy .NDER the leadership of Karl Brenner, as president of the College of Pharmacy, the twenty-fifth year of its exist- ence, since the organization of the College by Dean Laird J. Stabler, has proven an out- standing success, socially, scholastically and in the fur- thering of the professional in- tere st in pharmacy. While the remainder of the University of Southern California ' s campus, celebrates the semi-centennial anniver- sary of its founding, the Col- lege of Pharmacy will cele- brate its twenty-fifth birthday as a separate college of the University. Karl Brenner President The College of Pharmacy was organized as a separate college in 1905 by Dr. Laird ]. Stabler, assisted by Professor Walter Taylor, and Professor A. B. Ulrey. The College classes were held in the old Medical Building on Vista Street for two years, then the College was moved to the University of Southern California ' s campus, which afforded mod- ern facilities for laboratory instruction in the dif- ferent departments of the college, and also made twentv-five years possible the election of subjects of study in Liberal Arts and Commerce. As the college increased in attendance, the need of the department grew, and to meet this need the University con- structed a special laboratory on the campus, known as the " Shack. " This was a frame building, with modern facili- ties and equipment. From an architectural point of view, the building was unique in that it had the appearance of a barn. In spite of external appearance the equipment af- forded vuiusual opportunities for some of the best lines of research which the department had undertaken during the ince its establishment. Vhen Dr. von KleinSmid succeeded Dr. Bov- ard as President in 1922, one of his first moves was to make the College of Pharmacy an integral part of the LTniversity and to undertake the construc- tion and equipment of a thoroughly modern build- ing for the college. In 1924 the present building was erected, the necessary funds being donated bv isi mi II l V OilllBiiil liii. Science Hall [298] PhAKMAII r.XILLIlVE COMMITTEE pharmaceutical and chemical interests assisted by friends of the institution who had been former stu- dents. The present home of the institution now is one of the best equipped of the Colleges of Phar- m.icy in the United States. The college is a member of the American As- sociation of Colleges of Pharmacy and its graduates have been recognized by boards of Pharmacy in all of the states. It has been the aim of our college to the scholastic requirements from year to year. The standards of entrance and the length of the course are steadily increasing and in 1932 the entrance re- quirements will be the same as in the other depart- ments of the University, and the four-year course with the 15. S. degree will be the minimum course offered. The college has fostered the spirit of research, which has resulted in many valuable contributions to the field and the percentage of students return- ing for the B.S. and M.S. degree is increasing each year. The modern trend of pharmaceutical educa- tion, is towards standards that will place pharmacy on an equality with the other professions. This change in the status of the profession, plus the added glory of achievement from graduates of the University of Southern California ' s School of Pharmacy, will undoubtedly result in a rapid trans- formation in the way the iniblic and companion pro- fessions view the study of Pharmacy. Activities at Pharmacy Outstanding among some of the interesting events sponsored by the College of Pharmacy in the vear 1929-30, was the AIl-U dance staged by the College of Pharmacy Student Body in April at the Beverly Hills Women ' s Club. The spring motif was carried out and with the delightfully clever dance programs, the evening was assured of suc- cess. The work of the many committees on this project deserves considerable applause, as it was the first year that anything of this nature had been un- dertaken by the College. The success of the affair, assures its continuance as an annual tradition. Oiujanizations of the College Rho Chi Society ' Rho Chi Honorary Society with Professor Villiam A. Daniels at the helm as president of the organization, has enjoyed a splendid year with man - accomplishments. The organization was formed with the purpose in mind of confering honor upon those students with exceptional scholarship records. It is national in scope and is rated with Phi Beta Kappa of Liberal Arts in its standing. A member is accorded honor anywhere where pro- fessional pharmaceutical knowledge is present. [299] The local chapter of Rho Chi annually pre- sents a large silver loving cup to the freshman making the highest scholastic average. This year Miss Nevous Sack was awarded the trophy in rec- ognition of the record she made in her class work. Skull and Mortar Under the leadership of Chester H. Schlyen, Skull and Mortar, Honorary Men ' s Fraternity, has assumed many responsible duties and has been very instrumental in furthering professional pharma- ceutical knowledge throughout the southern portion of the state. The organization was formed for the purpose of gathering together the upperclass students in Pharmacy who have accomplished something for their Alma Mater, in the field of athletics or other activities and who have shown themselves capable of leadership. The men chosen are of the finest that the College of Pharmacy has to offer, and this band of fellowship, formed in school, continues on after the men have entered their chosen field, and brings together these leaders, yearly, to benefit the Univer- sity of Southern California and the College of Pharmacy. In plan this organization vies with Sigma Sigma Fraternity and Skull and Dagger Fraternity in paying tribute to those students who have done their part for their school. The oiScers besides Chester Schlyen as Presi- dent, are Richard Dutton, Vice-President; and Ekin Haig, Secretary and Treasurer. PHAR L4C0N Society Under the guidance of Miss Alda Arbogast and Mr. Merton Moser, this all pharmacy, social and professional society has completed the sixth year of its existence as an integral part of the College of Pharmacy. Pharmacon promotes the social and profes- sional life in the College. Lectures and exhibits are undertaken by the organization, and social gather- ings furnish the necessary companionship. Professional Fraternities Three international pharmaceutical fraterni- ties are located on our campus. They are Kappa Chapter of Rho Pi Phi, Omicron Chapter of Phi Delta Chi and Tau Chapter of Kappa Psi. These three organizations gather the best that pharmacy has to offer and enjoy the good-fellow- ship of fraternalism within themselves. The spirit of co-operation among the members is of wonderful significance and the furthering of professional com- panionship is exceedingly fruitful. Although the College of Pharmacy has a limited enrollment, the membership lists of these three organizations are of sizeable length, showing the activity and desirabil- ity of the three fraternities. Lambda Kappa Sigma Kappa Lambda Sigma, professional pharmacy sorority, is an organization of women who are en- rolled in the College of Pharmacy. Their work is of a wide range and under the leadership of Miss Elda Arbogast, many undertakings have been ac- complished with a great amount of success. The Alumni Association The Alumni Association of the College of Pharmacy is separate f rom the All-University Alumni Association although partaking in many of the undertakings of the general alumni work. Each year an enjoyable time is had, when the Association gives a reunion dinner dance; this year the affair was a greater success than ever. [300] Law i lLLTHOUGH the activities of the Southern California Laiu School interlock u ' ith those of other campus colleges, and although students of the Law School are constantly in touch with their friends in other departments of the university, yet there are so many activi- ties peculiar to law, so many organizations representing Law School, so many student body problems not covered by the reports of general student affairs, that this law section of EL RODEO has been set aside for the chronicle of the events of the year. Student government, fraternal organizations, classes, lighter moments of college life are here presented by laiv students for the perusal of law students. With this section other students arc not concerned, save as their curiosity does, and will, compel them to investigate the activities of the pro- fessional college. [302] Dy s Ji sii M. Mill 11 _ HE LAlf SchorA of the University of Southern California, recognized as one of the finest schools of law in the United States. has made remarkable strides under the guidance of Dean Justin Mil- ler. He has been an able executive, a good friend to all laiv students, and above all a fine educator. With his departure the Laiv School of the University of Southern California loses one tiho will alu ' ays be remembered as a builder of the school. Whatever his success, and it will be great, in his new position, he can rest secure in the belief that he did a great work at Southern California, and that a great Laiv School will remember him for his achievements here. To Dean Justin Miller all laic school students bid a regretful faretvell, and all wish him the greatest success in his new endeavor. [ 303 ] The Law School HE Southern California Bar Association, in- augurated in 1929 by Dean Miller and Arthur Freston, has now completed its first entire year. Patterned in all respects after the California State Bar with its sections, Sub Committees, and Board of Governors, this organization is a new experi- ment, and one never tried by any other law school imtil proven a success by Southern California. Students now graduating from the S. C. Law School will have at least a slight knowledge of the workings of the great California Bar, and will be better able to take their places among the other ad- vocates of jurisprudence in the state. A great deal of praise is due to Ellsworth Meyer, President of the Bar Association, for his capable management of student affairs. Meyer has carried forward the plans and ideals of the found- ers of the organization in a manner worthy of high- est commendation. Jean Vaughn and Ward Foster, Senior and Junior Vice-presidents respectively, have given in- valuable service throughout the year, never being too busy to help whenever called upon. As sergeant at Arms, David Johnson proved to be highly efficient, never having to resort to more force than can be conveyed by a sharp glance in order to maintain proper decorum among the more obstreperous freshmen. Although t h e social functions at the Southern California School of Law are few, Jean Vaughn, whose duty it was to have charge o f such events, was kept a very busy lady most of the time. Aside from Senior Ditch Day, an annual holi- day observed principally b y Juniors and Freshmen, a n d by many considered to be the most important event of the year, the outstanding social function of the Law School was the Southern California Bar Asso- ciation Banquet held in the Student L ' nion on May 16. The only other large social event of the year was the traditional dance given by the first year class late in the fall at the Town House. Due to its central location the dance was attended by those folks who in the past years have gotten lost on the way. The committee in charge consisted of Beulah Middleton, Oscar Wiseman, and Marty ALilone. Ellsworth Meyer President Class Officers Webster Haync. David .Johnson Palmer, Francis Tappaan, Clifford Twombly [?,()4] Bar Associatio}i The object of the Southern Cal- ifornia Bar Asso- ciation, according to its constitu- tion, is to pro- mote the welfare o f the Alma Mater and to secure an equita- h 1 e government based upon the will of the stu- dents ; to encour- age a thorough legal education Jean- A ' auchv and advance the Vice-President science of juris- prudence ; to up- hold and elevate the standard of honor, integrit}, and courtesy in the legal profession, and to culti- vate social intercourse among its members. To carry out this intention, nine sections have been formed by the by-laws of the Har Association, molded after the California State Bar, and doing the same type of work. I. Section on Contact. It is the duty of this section to take original action or to co-operate with other agencies in all matters tending to the eleva- tion of the standard of honor and conduct of the members of the Association. Chas. Cook, chairman. II. Section on Library. This section assists and consults with Wm. Roalfe, Librarian, regard- ing the acquisition of books. Sarah Ellis, chairman. III. Admission to the Bar. Problems of state and academic examinations are studied by this sec- tion. Howard Edgerton, chairman. I . Civil Procedure. This section examines and reports on proposed changes in procedural or substantive law. Gilbert Nelson, chairman. V. Courts and Judicial Officers. The general workuigs of federal, state, and practice courts are this section ' s work. B. S. Harris, chairman. VI. Regulator) Commissions. This section observes and reports upon the jurisdiction and prac- tice of various commissions. Orin Palmer, chairman. VII. Publicity. It is the duty of this section to secure proper publicity for the College of Law and its functions. Carl Fetterly, chairman. V ' lll. Cori ' iorations. Tlie study of the recent amendments to the corporation law of the state is the work of this section. Horace Judson, chairman. IX. Association Meetings. It is the duty of this section to co-operate with the chairman of other sections in securing speakers for stated meet- ines. Robert M. Ruiz, chairman. Edgerton, Ellis, Fetterly Harris, Nelson, Palmer 1.305} Board of Governors " ONTRARV to the popular belief, the Board of Governors of the Southern California Bar Asso- ciation is not composed of governors. The practical extent of the duties of the members thereof is lim- ited to governing their tempers while the chairman speaks. Although the Board of Governors is by the Constitution empowered to judge any member of the Association in suspension or disbarment proceed- ings, an opportvuiity to test its strength along that line has fortunately failed to present itself. Thus the activity of the Board has not been extended far- ther than taking charge of elections and agreeing with the President upon affairs of state. From the picture below it is manifest that if the Board ever did have anything important to do it would undoubtedly be well done. The editor re- grets the absence from the photograph the likeness of President G. Ellsworth Meyer, chairman, and suggests that the reader turn back several pages for another glance at his features. Reading from left to right, notwithstanding the old Chinese custom, the governors are as fol- lows : Francis Tappaan, representative of the fresh- man class, and possessing the imique honor of being the first all-American football player on the Board of Governors who has never received a traffic cita- tion. The narrow person next to him in the dirty cords is your correspondent, George Keefer, presi- dent of the junior class. In the center is the very capable senior vice- president of the Bar Association, Miss Jean Vaughan, who is also case note shall we say editress of the Law Review. The gentleman bewaring pickpockets is only Clifford Twomby, representative of the juniors. Gordon Shallenberger, he of the pleasant smile, is here as president of the class of ' 30. Peeping over shoulders in the rear is Ward Foster, genial junior vice-president of the Bar. At his left (your right) is Martin Malone, ex- box fighter and freshman president. The chap on the footstool is Sergeant-at-Arms David Johnson, who, if he graduates with an " A " average, will be doing well. And lastly, the fellow behind the brassware, is Vebster Ha ne, secretary of the Bar Association. Board of Governors [306] Practice Court he Practice Court of the Law School, in and for the University of Southern California, is an institution of grave importance. Not only do thou- sands of dollars change hands every Tuesday even- ing wn ' thin its doors but there the lives of men and women hang in the balance of an even handed Jus- tice, to be given or take at the caprice of twelve good men untrue. The photograph below depicts an oft enacted scene in the chamber where justice is dispensed with. Judge Colgrove is presiding on the bench, endeavoring to figure out just what kind of a line the rival attorneys are handing him. Note the look of distrust apparent upon his face. Prosecuting Attorney, Gordon Dean, is ar- dently laying down on the law, and trying very hard to keep his mind on the case. The gentleman at his right with the pleased expression is his asso- ciate coutisel, Edwin Taylor, resting firm in the conviction that the defendant is guilty beyond a reasonable doubt. Both attorneys presented very capable arguments and handled the case in a note- worthy manner throughout. At the opposite end of the table from Dean is Charles Fueller, Esq., defense attorney, who is caught by the camera in the act of making a sug- gestion to his colleague, William Larsen, who evi- dently thinks enough of it to get up and object to opposing counsel ' s remarks. Fueller and Larsen put up an air-tight defense for the accused and carried their burden in commendable fashion. Between Taylor and Larsen is seated George Sinram, the defendant, charged with murder in the first degree, who, if credence be given to both sides, is not only as artless and free from guile as a babe in arms, but a blackguard of the deepest dye as well. Miss Pardee of the freshman class, seated on the witness stand, gave a very convincing portrayal of the widow of the deceased. In the far corner is Bailiff Oscar AV ' iseman, efficient frosh treasurer, ready to turn the fire hose on any offender at the slightest provocation. The elbow at the extreme right belongs to none other than Fred Howser, clerk of the court, and a very good elbow it is. The case ended in a great moral ictory for the prosecution despite the verdict of not guilty. Practice Court [307] Gordon Shalle berger Oscar Wiseman Ditch Day In the Superior Court of the State of Moot In ami for the School of Law Blackstone, plaintiff, Complaint vs. (Alienation of Affections) Shallenbcrger, ct al., defendants. Plaintiff complains and alleges: I That en the 15th day of September, 1929, at the School of Law, State of Moot, the plaintiff was lawfully married to three hundred law students; that from the date of their said marriage until the commission of the wrongful acts by the defendants hereinafter complained of, plaintiff and said law students lived peaceably and happily together at the School of Law. II That on the 8th day of May, 19.?0, at the School of Law aforesaid, the defendant, Gordon Shallenberger, contriving and wickedly and unjustly intending to injure this plaintiff, and wrongfully to deprive him of the affections, comfort, society, fel- lowship, and assistance of said law students, did wrongfully, wickedly, and maliciously purpose, plan, and undertake to alienate the affections of said stu- dents, and did then and there falsely, wickedly, and maliciously, and for the accomplishment of the pur- pose aforesaid, publish and represent that no mem- ber of the senior class of said Law School would be tolerated or permitted upon the said campus upon the following day, to-wit: May 9, 1930, and by other false insinuations against the plaintiff, and by other insidious wiles, so prejudice and poison the minds of the said class against this plaintiff, and so alienate their love and affection, that the said class, acting under the wrongful, unlawful, and malicious advice, influence, and direction of the said defend- ant, did, on the 9th day of May, 1930, quit and leave the School of Law, and pass the day in gain- less gambol upon the shore of the nearest ocean. Ill That defendants Sarah (alias Sally) Ellis and Oscar Wiseman, representing themselves to be vice- presidents of the junior and freshman classes re- spectively, did, on said 9th day of May, wickedly and maliciously connive and conspire to further the aforesaid purpose of said Shallenberger, and cause the remainder of said law students to unite with the senior class in their folly. WHEREFORE, plaintiff demands judgment against the said defendants for the sum of one dollar. Watt A. SH •STER, Attornev for Paintiff. Gordon ' Dean Commint Editor Jean Vaughn- Casf Sole Editor Edwin W. Taylor Student Editor Law Review SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA LAW REVIEW Published in October, Deiember, February, April, and June, by the Faculty and Students of the School of Laiv of the University of Southern California. EDITORIAL BOARD Robert Kingsley, Editor-in-(Jhief Edwin W. Taylor, Student Editor-in-Chief Edith Low, Secretary Stanley Howell, Bus. Mgr. John S. Bradway ' illiaiTi E. r?urbv Orville P. Cockerill Joseph M. Cormack Justin Miller Stanley Howell Paul ' . Jones Robert Kingsley Douglas B. Maggs Gordon E. Dean Comment Editor Lucille Conrey Richard E. Davis Isabel Dodds Jacob G. Etkin Charles L Fuelier Robert V. Fulwider Florence E. Galentine George M. Gibson, Jr. Edward DENTS Jean Vaughan Case Note Editor Thelma Gibson Joseph G. Gold Richard L. Gray George W. Henderson David W. Johnson F. Murrav Keslar William V. R. Smith Henry E. Springmeyer E. Tuttle ANNOTATIONS BOARD Orville P. Cockerill, Director Richard K. Da is Spencer R. Thorpe Solomon Rosenbaum THE REl lElV prints matter it deems worthy ot publication. No responsibility is assumed, how- ever, for the soundness of views expressed. The Southern California Law Revieiv is the officially recognized legal publication of the Uni- versity. Now in its third successful year, this suc- cinct and terse little periodical of ours is receiving nation wide acclaim. Not only have judges cited its articles from the bench but also numerous other magazines of the field of jurisprudence have applied to the editors for their permission to reprint. During the past year the Laiv Review began the publication of California Annotations of the American Law Institute ' s Restatement of the Law of Contracts. The presentation of this category of material is common only to a select few of the lead- ing University Law Reviews of the country. The restatenient, which is separately paged, and, when completed, will be separately indexed, will be con- tinued in the succeeding issues of the Revietv. It is hoped by these annotations to make this portion of the work of the American Law Institute more val- uable to the Bar of the State. Too much credit for the achievement of the Law School in this line of endeavor cannot be given to Professor Robert Kingsley whose untiring zeal coupled with the patience and well directed efforts of Ed Ta Ior has brought deserved success. [?09] Legal Aid Clitiic ' he Legal Aid Clinic is a specialized type of legal aid organization which provides assistance to poor persons in the community, and, at the same time, supplies machineni ' in the Law School by which students may, under proper supervision, learn certain specific things about the actual prac- tice of law. A transition is accconiplished between the theoretical training of the Law School and the in- tensely practical problems that will confront the student when he becomes a member of the bar. These various points which a law student may learn in the legal clinic are widespread, — some of them probably still unrealized. A few, however, may be set down : the geography of the court house, how to talk to a client, how to reduce the facts pre- sented into a basis for legal action, what it means to have responsibility for a case, — such are examples of the training. In 1929, Dean Justin Miller became convinced of the importance of a clinic in the training of law students. His first act was to organize a committee of interested persons representing the Law School, the University, the Bar, and the community at large. This group also became convinced of the need of an organization, not only because of the importance of training law students, but also be- cause there was no specific legal aid society in Los Angeles rendering general legal aid service to poor persons, because there was an opportunity of mak- ing broad contacts between the University and the community at large, and for various other such reasons. The first step was to decide on the macliinery to conduct the work. It was necessary to build a completely new organization. It had to be related to the Law School, and also to be ready to serve the community. The relation with the Law School was created by making the work a regular required course of third year students, by appointing Pro- fessor John S. Bradway, the director of the clinic, as a professor in the Law School, and by establish- ing the offices of the organization in the Law School buildmg. The relation between the clinic and the public was created by forming a corporation, not for profit, under the laws of California, making its pur- poses the operation of a legal aid clinic, and entrust- ing to its care the responsibility of making contacts between the clinic and outside groups in the coun- try ' , raising fimds, and performing other important educational functions. After a year of constructive service to many needy citizens of Los Angeles, the organizers of the legal aid clinic are enthusiastic in their praise of its results. When Dean Miller leaves Southern Cali- fornia this summer he carry with him the plan of continuing the good work at Duke University by establishing a very similar organization there. Under the guidance of able hands, the South- ern California Legal Aid Clinic will undoubtedly continue to render its valuable assistance, surpassing in its success even the aspirations of its founders. The Legal Aid Ci-INic. In the Center is John S. Bradway, Director [310] SKULL AND SCALES FounJ.d in 1912 Frank Furpuson Chaiit ' S Cook Howard Edr ' titon Gordon Dean Ward Foster Edwin Taylor Dave Johnson Gordon ShallinlK-rt Ellsworth Miyi-r- Marty Malone Francis Tappaan Georsre Kecfcr Cliff Twombly A. D. Shonk S B H P P S R P P Cook. Dean, Edgerton, Foster Keefer, Meyer, Shallenberger, Taylor, Twombly [311] GAMMA ETA GAMMA Foundtd in 1901 at the Vni- •versily of Maine. Sii ma C iap- ter established 1922. ' CLASS OF 1930 G. Ellsworth Meyer M. Robert Ruiz, Jr. Albert D. Shonk Hillis S. Trefz Homer C. Wishek CLASS OF 1931 Sumner C. Bryant Lindley Chapman George M. Gibson, Jr. Henry K. Grivi Thomas T. Hawkins Murray Keslar Brooks Thompson CLASS OF 1932 Frank H. Carson Richard L. Kirtland Donald S. McMillan John Paap Charles Taylor James M. West Allen M. Williams Carson, Chapman, Gibson. Grivi, Hawkins, Keslar McMillan. Paap, Taylor, Thompson, West, Williams [312] FounJiJ ill 1S97 at Clnnujn Law School. S. C. Chaptir or- ganized 1912. r - H m m PHI ALPHA DELTA mS i ' M Hjy hjl 1 William Smith President CLASS OF 1930 CLASS OF 1931 CLASS OF 19 H. Edfferton J. Bolton F. Felton R. Johnson G. Curry J. Lewis G. Lacey R. Eckels P. Mason P. Moody F. Hai-vey J. Reese W. Sm ith E. Thompson R. Hatfield E. Taylor R. EdRinton G. Schallenberger G. Keefer H. Judson R. Lapic R. Reaidon G. Lawrence PLEDGES E. Madden R. McQuarrie M. Malone F. Fulwider B. Drumm D, Keech J. Dundas J. Powers B. Kohlmeicr C. Twombly D. Watts R. Williams S. Peck W. Foster M. Smith E. Aydelot M. Thompson Aydelott. Bolton. Edcerton. Foster. Fulwider. Hatfield Judson, Keefer, McGuarrie, Shallenberger, Smith. Taylor. Twombly [313] PHI DELTA PHI Foundrd in 1S60 at I he Vni- lursity of Mitliii a " . Bratty Inn urijanisid in TfO ' . Ray C. Foote President CLASS OF 1930 CLASS OF 19ul CLASS OF 1932 Gail Burck Robert Baker J. Ruskin Lane Richard E. Davis Robert Campbell Gilbert Brown Gordon Duan Richard Chapman Joseph Raycraft Frank Fersiason Arden Gingery Paul Wood Ray C. Foote Ralph Chick Earl WriKht Herschell Green Dante La Tranche Rodman Houser Everett Miller Milo Olsen Francis Tappaan Edwin Thomas Bud Pentz H. L. Rose. Jr. Spencer Thorpe Boyd Taylor Arch Tuthill Malcom Chambers Glenn Roberts Sheldon Elliot Jack Powell PLEDGES Thos. Cunninpiham Norman Heyne Sam Ne Albert C. Bilicke Edward Gunado Baker. Campbell, Cunningham, Dean. Elliot. Ferenison Foote. Heyne. Lane. Newman. Raycraft. Thomas. Tuthill [314] Founded in 1909 at Cleveland Lav; School. Field Senate Chap- ter organized in 1912. DELTA THETA PHI Charles Cook President FACULTY CLASS OF 1931 CLASS OF 193 Joseph Cormack Henry Archibald Russell Behrens Hon. Ira Thompson Andrew Ballantinc Bruce Brown Robert Kingsley Royal Chapman Clark Davies Wm. Foote Eusrene Hahn Fred Howser Harold Hurley CLASS OF 1930 Henry Johnson Edw. Tuttle Paul Jones Carlos Manjrham Gt-o. Bradley Emerson Wrisht Walter Miller Chas. Cook Wibster Hayne Stanley Tomlinson Louis Mitchell Harold HeimbauKh John Hyatt Jerome McKcmie Wm. Schaper PLEDGES Kenneth Sperry Wm. Sinram Clayton Straub Lot an Cotton iiiipni] Behrens. Bradley. Chapman. Davis, Howser. Hurley ncs. KinKsley. Manccham. Miller, Mitchell. Sperry. Tuttle [315] SIGMA MU PHI Legal Fraternity CLASS OF 1930 Dave Johnson Henry Springmeyer Charles Fueiler Leland Shaw Albert Kool William Larsen CLASS OF 1931 Le Roy Wolfe James Starr Marlow Sudduth Gordon Hisiop CLASS OF 1932 Victor Gillespie H B P M [316] Foundid in 190S at Chicago Kent College of Law. Omega Chapter established 1923. KAPPA BETA PI Eleanor Power Rena Brewster Mary Esty Dixie Dunnigan Dorothy Bromberg Anna von Seggern Florence Cale Terrys Olender Ern- stine Tinsley Marjorie Cooke Ella Rae Briggs 1! Q B B H [317] PHI DELTA DELTA Foundid in 1911 at Southrrn California. CLASS OF 1930 Florence Galentine Jean Vaughn Bonnie Sylvia Hickey CLASS OF 1931 Florida Craig lola Thompson Sally Ellis Thelma Gidson Isabella Dodds Dorothy Soeth Lois Carmichael Beulah Middleton Lucille Conrey CLASS OF li)S2 Amelia King Charlotte Neeley loia Pardee PLEDGES Katherine Murphy Dora Woods i B B II [318} Dentistry DR. CHARLES C. BROWNING T IS because yon have been an important factor in the dei ' elop- ment of scientific medicine, and further It is because yon have unselfishly and at a considerable sacrifice to yourself e iven of your time to assist the dental student in ividcn- incj the scope of his professional training, and further ft is because of your hit h sense of professional duty and re- sponsibility, and further It is because you are possessed of such exemplary qualities of heart and mind, and further It is because we respect you and admire you that ice dedicate to you the Dental Section of EI Rodeo. [ 320 ] De Lewis E. Ford The Dean Message o THF Students of the College of Dentistry and in particular to the Graduating Class, it is my privilege once more to address this short message concerning the scholastic activities of the institution during the regular annual session which is just reaching its closing days. Not unlike other years, there has been a conuningling of efforts for the bet- terment of the purposes of the institution in the various fields vv ' hi ch it aims to serve and it should be a source of gratification to every member of the faculty and to the student body that the standard of educational efficiency attained in the current ses- sion establishes a new and enviable record in the history of the college. This year, to a greater extent tlian in any pre- vious year, representatives of the college have made available to the profession in various sections of the country, the outstanding features of their individual and collective efforts in their respective fields, and this extension work has been enthusiastically re- ceived wherever it was our privilege to present it. The College of Dentistry, University of Southern California, reflecting as it should the latest scien- tific and technical advances in its own and allied fields, has not overlooked any opportunity worth- while to spread the gospel of better dentistry for the sake of good health and as a preventive measure of the many ailments which tend to shorten so de- cisively the allotted span of three score and ten. We feel that the graduating class which is to leave us shortly goes out suitably prepared to dis- charge its obligations toward the public in a manner compatible with the professional ideals with which its members have been surrounded from the incep- tion of their course under the roof and tutelage of their Alma Mater. They will uphold the traditions, the practices and the doctrines of the institution which they are to represent and with credit to them- selves, to the dental profession and to every member of the University of Southern California. The .scope of the CLirriculum was considerably enlarged in certain important respects during the session 1929-1930 and the new catalog which is just now off the press records additional changes which it is hoped will tend to further cr ' stallize the objectives of the institution in the fields of luider- graduate and post-graduate education and in those of scientific research and clinical corroboration. Greetings and felicitations to the graduating class, which now goes forth to perform a mission of the highest order by vigorously assisting in the prevention of disease or at least in decreasing its incidence, with courage, enthusiasm and unimpeach- able Lewis E. Ford. [321] il DENTAL Betts. Bowles. Bowman, Brownson CaiiK-ntei-. Childs, Christianson. Clavto Felsanthal. Endelman, Dillon, Colvin Gail. Giliiland. Harrison, Hawkins Hills, La Touche, Loop, Loscher F A C U L T ' [ : 22 ] US s ML DENTAL McCoy. McEldern. Olsen. Potter Prather. Reeves, Rice. S. Rice Schofield, Slsinner. Sinitii, Stolier Strincham. Tci-ocawa. Tiiolen. Wasner Watson. Hodpeboom. Gray. Moody FACULTY ' [323] , DENTAL Bonness, Collins. Foster, Lindse Linek. Mauer. Peterson. Hitter Roberts. Smith. Winkler. Eames FACULTY [ 324 ] J Rriov Upenshaw Dental Student Body ' HE College of Dentistry, University ot South- ern California, is an important unit in the make-up of the I ' niversity. Its student body is composed of approximately 400 members. The past year has been marked by the success of its various enterprises and activities. Any such accomplishments have been due not only to the efforts of the student body officers and executive council, but to the indi i(iual feeling of responsi- bility and co-operation of tlie members of the four classes of the college. For many of us, this marks the attainment of a goal toward which we have been earnestly striv- ing for the past four years. As we review the ex- periences of these preceding years there is a firm conviction that the friendships formed here have more than compensated for any disappointments and obstacles with which we may have met. A full social calendar was enjoyed, including Field Day at Hrookside Park on October Fourth, the annual spring Beach Day at Balboa, and two informal dances. Deviating from the policy of last year in stag- ing a review, the Odonto Club planned a dance which was held as a benefit to increase its student loan fund. V ' aried and interesting clinics were sponsored by the Ford-Palmer-Newkirk Dental So- ciety. Through the medium of out-of-town clinics in orphanages and schools, members of the student body ha e treated the dental lesions of man - chil- dren. ' e sincerely wish to thank the class officers, faculty members, and students for all that they have done to assure the success of the past school year. As a last word, we wish to the student body and officers of next year every success, and the joy that comes from a year well spent. Rt LOX W. Ol ' EXSHAVV. Douglas Dyer, George M,:Da itt. Robert Willey [. 25] spencer Crump. James Hendry Oclorito Club : ETEEX-THIRTV marks the eleventh birthday of the Odonto Ckib. From a mere idea, the dream of Dr. Julio Eiidehiian, to be of concrete assistance to dental students in financial distress, has developed into this healthy and prosperous organization. Be- ginning with an empty treasury in nineteen-nine- teen, the club has, through the whole-hearted co- operation of the entire student body, built up a fund of such proportions that several score of jun- ior and senior students have been able to complete their education in the face of adverse circumstances. This splendid record stands as a perpetual monu- ment to the untiring and unselfish efiforts of Dr. Julio Endelman. Equally praiseworthy has been the co-operation of Dr. A. C. LaTouche, who act- ing as trustee, has given unstintingly of his time and experience. harmonic Auditorium, and in nineteen-twenty-three, twenty-four and twenty-five in Bovard Auditorium. This type of entertainment required so much of the student ' s time from his studies that a dance was deemed a more advisable method of raising funds. As a consequence, nineteen-twenty-six saw the stag- ing of a huge dance at the Elks Club. The success of this affair prompted the officers to hold a similar dance in nineteen-tvventy-seven — this time in the social hall of the Student Union. Nineteen-twenty- eight witnessed the return to the theatrical type of benefit in the offering of the dental musical revue, a musical travesty with male students cast in both male and female parts. So successful was this show that press reports were obtained from every state in the United States and from se ' eral foreign coimtries. The original plan of the Odonto Club founder was to make available financial assistance to junior and senior students, but as the organization pro- gressed a new goal has been visioned : the endow- ment of research chairs in dental science, and to this end the members are now bending their efforts. The method of raising the necessary funds to carry on the work has been the presentation of an annual minstrel show, enacted by dental student talent. Minstrel shows of pronounced success were presented in nineteen-twenty and twenty-one at the Gamut Club ; in nineteen-twenty-two at the Phil- This year, with the conservation of student time in mind, the annual benefit was once again a dance, which took place at the Elks ' Club, Thurs- day evening, April tenth. Splendid music featured the evening, interspersed with highly spectacular vaudeville. Considerable praise must be given the students from all classes, freshmen to seniors, for the splendid way in which they assisted in the sale of tickets; thus assuring financial success for the year. Officers for the year were: President Spencer Muir Crump, and James A. Hendry, manager. [526} special Awanh J ' S RECOGXITIOX of scho larship, of techiiic, and of clinical skill, special honors were awarded as follows: The Los Angele s Dental Society Medal was awarded to Dr. K. L. Thompson for having made the h. ' st average on theoretical work during the four ears of attendance at this college. The Los Angeles County Health Department Medal was awarded to Dr. L. L. Furstman for writ- ing the best article on the subject of public health. The Garrett Newkirk Medal for combined academic and technical attaiiuiient was awarded to Dr. J. S. Rounds. The Atwater Medal, awarded for proficiency in operative technics, was awarded to Dr. R. V. Pace. The Ca e Medal was awarded to Dr. F. L. " ightman for praficienc - in prosthetics. The Furd Medal was awarded to Dr. S. H. Peterson for pro icienc in ceramics. The LaTouche Medal was awarded to Dr. R. F. Ott for ha ing attained the highest average in clinical dentistry in the senior year. OtNicrou Kappa Upsilon Zeta chapter of Omicron Kap|ia Upsilon, national honorary fraternity, was chartered at the College of Dentistr , University of Southern California, on Ma 11, 1916. Twelve per cent of the graduating class receive the honor keys. The awards are made on the basis of character and scholarship. The following members of the class of 1929 were r.warded keys: K. R. Thompson H. E. Cook J. S. Rounds G. l. McDonald R. F. Ott S. B. Peterson C. F " . Horah F. L. Wightman R. Rvdzeski AL Havashi W.A.Smith H.S.Winkler H. ( J. Pedersen [. K. Luler R. W. Pace " W. H. Hurwell Phi Kappa Phi Phi Kappa Phi, national honorary scholastic fraternity, honors the highest seven per cent of the grad- uating class from each college or division of the University, membership being based on scholarship and character. The following students of the College of Dentistry of the chuss of 1929 were elected to membership: R. A. Smith D. S. Goudev C. H. Ritter K. W. Zook A. W. McCauley L. E. Heim (). C. Wekall H.D.Baker L.W. Rolofi R. H.Muft " T. E. Crowley L. M. Svvartz H.J. Power i 327 ] Robert Feeney. Eleanor Marks The Senior Class ' HE Senior Class of the College of Dentistry has come to the end of its four long, happy, and trying years. These years have been very long be- cause they have been filled with tasks, some of which seemed to be almost iinsurmountable. They have been happy years for those who have been successful in the end. But, for those who have failed to reach the desired goal, they have been otherwise, for which we are truly sorry. We wish them a large measure of success in the various fields which they may have entered. In t he fall of 1926, when the class of 1930 entered the Science and Technic Building, it con- sisted of thirty-four freshmen, ail of whom were eager and enthusiastic, and several of them were already in possession of academic degrees. The class was organized very early, with Marlow Mock as president, Glenn Wells as vice- president, and Miss Eleanor Marks as secretary- treasurer. With these capable officers in the lead, the first year was successfully covered, and the subjects mastered to the satisfaction of the faculty. When the class assembled again the following semester as sophomores, Rulon Openshaw was elect- ed president, Frank Kyes vice-president, and Miss Marks re-elected secretary-treasurer. After nine months of hard study and a hectic season of finals we found ourselves with twenty- four of the original class looking forward to enter- ing the clinic. To enter the clinic was in the nature of an achievement toward which we had been striving for the past two years. It was suggestive of a grad- uation to leave the Science and Technic Building to begin the last two years of dental training. However, it was not without misgivings and some degree of nervousness that the first patient was treated. This in time gave way to a sense of partial sureness snd confidence; and everyone was off to a good start in his junior year. Elections gave the class the following officers: Ed Eggleston, president ; Frank Kyes, vice-presi- dent; and Miss Marks, secretary-treasurer. As juniors the class began to become aware of its activities. When student body elections were held two juniors, Rulon Openshaw, president, and George McDavitt, secretary-treasurer, were re- warded for their past interest in school activities. The junior and senior years blended together and everyone spent the summer months, either fin- ishing junior requirements or commencing senior work. Almost before anyone could realize it, the jun- ior year was over and the last lap was imder way. The senior organization was announced as fol- lows • Robert Feeney, president; Charles R. Jack- son, vice-president; and Miss Marks again secre- tary-treasurer, this being her fourth year to be honored with that position. [328] The Senior Class JJ X HIS se second year, Robert Feeney was elected second vice-president of the Dental Student Body, and Henry L. Harrison was chosen to be first vice- president. The following year Harrison was also chosen president of Alpha Tau Epsilon, the honor society. James Ruggeri served as president of the Ford- Palmer-New-kirk Dental Society during his Junior year. Always a leader, Rulon Openshaw, president of the student body, gave Dental one of the finest years it has enjoyed in extra-curriculum activities, and in establishing co-operation with the other col- leges of the campus. The Senior class owes much more to their in- structors than the preceding few lines have been able to express. They have given us the best in a manner which was both pleasing and conducive to greater endeavors. Such interest can only be exhibited by a faculty which has endeavored to convey to its students the results of their many, many years of valuable ex- perience and study. And now, from the doors of " dental " many paths lead forth in many different directions; some of the paths end close at hand ; others lead to large, distant cities; while some may even find their way to foreign coimtries. Likely, each path will be followed by eager and enthusiastic graduates, each determined to do justice to his respected profession and to his school. SENIOR CLASS ROSTER J. R. Abel A. W. Horsum H. S. Beatie E. E. Brown E. P. Boiler A. J. Bourgeois J. F. Bernardo R. H. Baglev W. B. Beattv C. F. Chu G. L. Clarke E. H. Over G. A. Davis E. E. Eggleston C. L. Ennis J. R. Feeney Miss S. M. Fay H. D. Guilbert C. J. Glazier A. D. Greaser M. R. Haigh H. L. Harrison P. B. Howell V. R. Hoover R. F. Houston C. A. Jackson H.WJewett H. K. Kawamoto F. M. Kves J. R. Lucas VV ' . C. Leichtfuss G. W. McDavitt AL H. Mock l. P. Magill E. J. Mever V. P. Murphy Miss E. L Marks R. W. Openshaw D. F. Orth C. R. Parker C. J. Revell C. M. Roosevelt J. V. Rugerri O. Servin G. E. Schonen F. E. Sowerbutts R. Scotland M. Skolnek L. Schurtz LTuck V. M. Tweed L. B. Van Cott C;. W. Wells C. R. Weber F. D. Wolfe R. E. Watson R. R. Waggoner A. Zavondnick [329} Leslie Dagley. David HolTman. EIn Junior Class ITH till- opening of school in bt ' ini ' mber, the junior chiss m:ide one more step toward its goal — that of becoming fairly proficient dentists. Perhaps this may be considered the greatest step of all, as it marks the time in which practical dental expe- rience begins. It was only a short time until the class had become accustomed to adopting the pro- fessional attitude which should prevail in the clinic building. The first action of the class was to organize, followed by the election of officers. Dave Hoffman, as president, capably carried on his duties, making it possible through co-operation with the faculty for the class to become established as a social unit as well as a scholastic organization. Leslie Dagley was elected vice-president, and the manner in which he has performed his duties is to be commended. The finances of the class have been handled by Elmer MacKeen, and a.s the name implies, the money matters were well managed. In athletics, members of the junior class have been prominent throughout their dental course. One of the outstanding athletes is Bob Grant, who captained the dental basketball team through a suc- cessful season. Carlos Schuessler and Jack Flaherty are members of the Southern California varsity water polo and swimming teams, the former being captain. It is not often that a dental man receives this honor. Chuck McBride, who is captain of the dental baseball team, is also a member of the jun- ior class. Cyril Smith, as captain of the soccer team, proved to be one of the main reasons for the suc- cess of the organization. Members of the junior class are also promi- nent in campus activities. The college is justly proud of Ciordon Pace, who for the past two years has been the University Yell King. Spencer Crump is president of the Odonto Club, and Rodger Clapp is president of the Ford- Palmer-Newkirk Dental Society. Also, Herbert Stroschein, Adolph Peschelt, and Bob Labriola have represented both the class and the college in various publications. W ' ith four years of dental education behind, the junior class has now to look forward to the sen- ior year. Although the change will not be great, it is looked forward to with a great deal of anticipa- tion, as it marks the final step in becoming mem- bers of the dental profession. [330] Junior Class Roster H. J. Brown R. A. Grant 0. A. Brandstater F. K. TaniKuchi E. L. MacKeen E. I. Traub R. A. Newbold I. J. Cunningham L. H. Ashjian H. L. Carpenti-r F. J. Tustin E. L. Wenxlaft ' C. H. Blancharil D. E. Brannan J. Pevny K. W. Semmena H. Inaija C. F. Schucssler J. M. Nimmo S. H. Morris J. T. Vincent B. A. Patton M. Freeman J. L. Chisler W. A. Peschelt M. W. Silva D. C. Over F. J. Con ley W. M. Cato P. S. Brown C. A. Smith K. W. Bran. ' stater J. J. Flaherty H. T. Stroschein P. J. Arnerich J. L. McPhcrson P. J. Tennis V. A. Arnerich L. A. Rezzonico L. B. Stallcut) L. S. Shiell M. A. Marcvs L. L. Davis J. J. KanJelfs P. A. Peterson J. Y. Kim ' R. S. Schmitt M. Murikama G. W. Johnston L. Grudin S. M. Crump .-;. R. Tuci;ei- F. S. Kat ' ihara F. B. Riccardi J. S. Dailey E. E. Nichols D. H. Bayne F. V. Derrick p. Arnerich. V. Arnerich. Arnett. Asjian. Barnes. Baron. Blnnchard. Bonto, K Hjaiuktrftfi O. Brandstater Brannan. H. Brown. P. Brown, Bull. Colvin. Cariienter. Chisler. Clap]., Clow. Cohen Conley. Cowell, Cox. Ci-ump. Dahlman. Dailev, Davis. Derrick, Dickson, Flaherty Freeman, Grant. Grudin. Hammen. F. Harris. W. Harris. D. Holfman, Inaba. Iwamazu, G. Johnston Johnson. Kagawa, Kagihara, Karpeles. Kate, Kataoka. Kim. Kometani, Labriola, Long [331] Junior Class Roster F. H. Iwanizu G. G. Smith J. H. Southard J. W. Miller D. R. HoHman L. E. Johnson H. W. Barnes H. Baron F. F. Gaines G. R. Pace S. E. Moivatt L. B. Hammen C. J. MacBriile R. R. Lahriola R. K. Phillips F. N. Harris B. E, Banney W. B. Lutzker Miss L. G. Van Woert L. H. McIJcrmott C. Bonto W. W. Chase S. D. Dahlman E, B. Thompson R. L. Amett T. T. Akuno H. L. Klakoff L. L. Dagley M. Kagawa H. J. Clow P. P. Prietto J. S. Cox J. B. Wilson H. W. Bull H. W. Cohen J. A. Hendry L. M. Cowell D. W. Dyer P. V. Long G. W. Murray H. M. Nicklin F. R. Brinshurst F. Dickson J. N. Campbell J. S. McCall W. C. Harris F. Y. Katoaka K, Kometani E. M. Amidei R. W. Schurmer W. B. Eilson 0. K. Hoffman R. D. Clapp M. Yamashiro R. Colvin W. E. Mabee L. Markmaii R. F. Stui-m OiOO Lutzker. Mabee. Marcus. Miller Morris. Mowatt. Murray. McBridc. McCall, McPherson. Ntwbold. Nichols, Nicklin. Nimmo Okuno. Over, Pace. Patton. Peschelt. Peterson. Pevny. Phillips. Prietto. Rezzonico Riccardi, Schmitt. Schuessler. Schurmer. Shield. Silva. Semmons, C. Smith. G. Smith. Southard Stallcup. Stroschein. Tanisuchi. Tennis. Thompson. Tucker. Tustin. Vincent. Wenzlaff. Wilson [332] Charles Kapp, Waitpr Zucke Sop iomore Class ITH a change of atmosphere only a short dis- tance away, the sophomore class is redoubling its effort to successfully complete the year. Next year this class enters a new and more interesting field — clinical dentistry. The ear has passed ver - rapidly- under the guidance of an able group of officers. Charles Rapp, as president of the class, has done a great deal to knit more closely a feeling of good-fellowship among the students. AValter Zuckernian, although small in stature, proved that the confidence placed in him by the class in electing him to the vice-presidency was not misplaced. He substantiates the time-worn adage, " Ciood things come in small packages. " The office of secretary-treasurer, wiiicli is b no means an easy one to fill, was bestowed upon Mary Montgomery, who handle l the linances of the class very capably. Much can also be said about the way in which Hob Willey, second vice-president of the dental stu- dent body, carried on his work. It was his duty to keep the technic building in close approximation to the clinic building. This he did in a very satisfac- tory manner. The first important event, after class organiza- tion, was the annual field day at Brookside Park. This is one ot the two play days for the dental student body and faculty. The sophomores carried on the success shown in their first year and dis- played an array of talent in many of the events. An example of this was the easy victories of their indoor baseball team in the interclass competition. Sophomores are also very evident in the line- ujis of the various dental teams. They make up a large share of the soccer, basketball, and baseball teams and as usual, produce a worthy performance. Scholasticall the class has done well. With- out a doubt, this would not be so were it not for the sincere co-operation given by a faculty which realizes its responsibilities. They have done all that is humanly possible in order to impart to us a sound basis for our clinical undertakings. With anxiety and antici]iation the members of the class consider the work that is yet to come. With full knowledge of the task in front of them, they are aiming to attain even higher records of scholarship than has been the case with those who have gone before. [333] Edwin Halveison. Taylor Hicks, Jack Sault Freshman C ass C9 XCE again a freshman class, this one composed oi one hundred and two aspiring young men, reached and passed another milestone on their for- ward-moving journey, with its promise of success that lies in the years just ahead. This Freshman class of 193. entered the Col- lege of Dentistry on the seventeenth day of Septem- ber, 1929, somewhat disturbed by the change, but even anxious to demonstrate a satisfactory degree of scholarship and professional skill. The pre-dental year, spent in the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences, was not only the first stepping stone in the acquirement of professional training, but brought into close comradeship a group of enthusiastic and ambitious workers. freshmen and their rivals, the sophomores. In the end, the sophomores were completely submerged ; the frosh captured first place in practically every feat. However, each class scored and shared in the honors and awards. In support of traditional forces, the class voted to retain the design for the class pin originated by the freshman class of the previous year. In athletics the squad of " Greens " proved to be possessed of outstanding qualities. Bailey Edger- ton and Lloyd Colton exhibited marked skill in basketball and are responsible for the victories made by the Dental Frosh team. Sam Apoliona stands as the undisputed champion hundred yard sprinter of the college. The class of 1933 was not long in selecting its officers. Taylor Hicks, as president, was the out- standing executive of the class. As vice-president. Jack Sault has given unself- ish service to the Freshman class organization. EdvA ' in Halverson was elected to the office of secre- tary-treasurer, which position he has filled credit- ably. Norman Jesch, as athletic manager, deserves a great deal of credit for his able and conscientious work for the class throughout the year. Norman is to be commended for the able manner in which he carried out the program of events on Field Day. The customary Field Day, held at Brookside Park, was indeed a great success. Many upsets fea- tured the competitive battles fought between the Jack Sault will go down in the ranks as a mas- terful swimmer. The whole college may well be proud of Bob Van Osdel ' s unbroken record as a high jumper. Bob Smith ' s work in organizing a golf team, and his marked talent in the sport, all go to make him a commendable member of the class. Indi idual praise goes to Bailey Edgerton as assistant yell leader for the entire Southern Cali- fornia student body. The best that may be said of all the dental freshmen is that their hearts are in their work ; they like it and all have worked hard. The truth is that that work and faithful study not only gives them the most worthwhile training for their pro- fession, but also the most enjoyable of undergrad- uate days. [334] Divis of of Dental Hygioie « Xs THH L ' ni x ' rsit - cjk ' brates its scmi-ceiitciuiial, the first class is being graduated from the Division of Dental Hygiene, which was founded last year in the College of Dentistry, University of Southern California, through the efforts of Dean Lewis E. Ford. Nine girls ha e completed the course, which is a combination of academic study and practical field work, covering a period of two years. The dental hygienist movement was inaugurated at Bridgeport, Connecticut, in 1913, by Doctor Alfred C. Fones. It has for its main the preparation of oung women to qualify- as dental hygienists. When tile dixision was begun .it .Southern California September 17, 1028, Miss Cora L. Ueland was named supervisor. In the second year of its development Miss Celia McCullough was ap]iointed supervisor of the senior class, while Miss I eland retained the position with the freshman class. Forming the second group of dental hygienists, a class of eight was enrolled in September, 1929. The interest in this proves that the course in dental hygiene is an established fact. The class is a worthy successor to the first, now being graduated. Shortly after tlie opening of school both groups m;t to elect officers. Those for the senior class were as follows: Esther Trenner, president; Loretta Rowland, vice- president; Marie Riba, secretary-treasurer; and Etiiel Baiky, publicity chairman. Those for the freshman class were as follows : Frances Warren, president; Rea Monson, vice-presi- dent : Margaret Palmer, secretary-treasurer. As the first c cnt of the social season, the fresh- men were hostesses to the seniors at a dinner given in October. The senior hygienists were hostesses for the successful dental dance given during November. At Christmas time an informal supper was enjoyed by both classes. Although the social functions were few, they were entered into with much enthusiasm and enjoyed by all of the girls. The senior class wishes to extend to the mem- bers of the freshmen class its best wishes for a suc- cessful senior year, and hopes that they will enjoy their college life as fully as has the class of 1930. Last, but not least, the senior class desires to express its indebtedness and appreciation to the Faculty, especially Miss Ueland and Miss McCul- lough, for the instruction and encouragement they have received, so generously given at all times. [335] Phi Dc ta Sigma Helen M. James President FACULTY Corra E. Ueland OFFICERS Hulun M. Jamt ' s President Dorothy Ret ' d -..---- Vice-President Ethyl Bailey _________ Secretary Bernice Hoko --------- Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS Dorothy Rued Ethyl Bailey Bernice Hoke Marie Riba Loretta Rowland Ruth Lynch Esther Trenner Agatha Harmor Dorothy Davif Margaret Palmei Virginia Barass Hi Delta Sigma was founded as a professional sor- ority in 1929, in the Division of Dental Hygiene at the College of Dentistry, University of Southern California. Its purpose is to produce a common bond of interest among women who have chosen Dental Hygiene as a profession. The Dental Hygiene division of the College of Den- tistry, although very oung, and based on comparatively recent findings, has come to be considered an active and vital unit in this college and in the profession at large. A group such as this, banded together to enlarge their scope of knowledge, all working with a common objec- tive, and toward the same destination, may, through their efforts, make for professional progress and development in their selected field. Although the Division of Dental Hygiene is in its second year of existence, its outstanding achievements thus far mark it as being virtually indis- pensable to a leading dental college such as this. [336] ATHLETICS Basketball HF major sport of " Dental " , led by Hob Grant, was represented by a strong winning team. Captain Bob Grant played his fourth year on the " Dental " squad. His playing was always of that same consistent type which made him so valuable at forward position. The vacancy left by Bob will be one of the hardest to fill next year, as his four year record testifies. Paul Arnerich played " heads up " ball through- out the season and always provided an exhibition of basketball art for the spectators. Paul also had four years experience at " Dental, " playing center. He was one of the mainstays of the team. Vincent Arnerich, the other four stripe man, never failed to add interest to the game by his spec- tacular basket shooting from mid-floor. His de- fense playing was also a big factor in the success of the team. He and his brother worked well to- gether. Claude Branstool, playing foi-ward with Grant, would often steal the show as high point man. Claude will be back next year as Captain, for what should be his finest season. " Swede " Berglund completes the first five. Swede was taken from the strong " frosh " team, and his guarding and ability to handle the casaba indicate a good basketball future for him. The team was especially fortunate in having a strong second team to furnish competition in prac- tice, and to substitute for the regulars. The second squad will bolster next year ' s team. Marksman and Eli Merkin were both men who could be depended upon to play good ball at any position. Hicks also did good playing as guard. Hartlein, Apoliona, Weis, and Colton com- plete the squad. As these men are all first year men the outlook for the future of " Dental " basketball looks exceptionally good. 1930-31 promises to be a successful season. Games plaved — Dental....; U Dental 34 Dental 36 Dental 38 Dental 24 Dental 34 Dental 38 Dental 32 Santa Barbara 21 Occidental 49 Bonita Club 27 Cal. Christian 55 Loyola 28 Magnolia 27 Yale A. C 32 Olympic Club 25 [338} Baseball A ARL ' season form iloes not inilicatf the suc- cess or failure of the " Dental " team. Once more the bugaboo presents itself, that is lack of time to practice. After a student pounds gold foil all day or performs some other dental operation, it is a trying feat for him to give his best on the athletic field. However, in the face of this the dental nine looks promising. Although they have not met with great success to date, a great deal can justly be expected from them in the remainder of their games. Each ganie shows a decided improvement with the scores getting closer. Return games with Loyola and California Christian College and also a game with Pasadena Junior College resulted in more fa - orable scores. " Flash " MacKeen again appears in the line- up as the outstanding pitcher, and a southpaw at that. This is Mac ' s third year on the team and now that he is once more back to his old pitching form, it begins to look bad for his opponents. Norman Elwood, another southpaw, is also a reliable pitcher and is held in reserve to act as relief. In between times he pla s the outfield. Captain McHride is doing nobly in holding down the secoiul base position. This is McBride ' s third ear, but not his last, we hope. As third we have the hard-hitting Lee Chang. He does very well in taking care of the " hot " sack and is the_ most dependable slugger on the team. The rest of the " million dollar " infield is made up of ! Larksnian, a veteran first baseman, and a heav - hitter, Tomita, a dependable short-stop, and Weiss, a consistent catcher. During the season it was a toss-up for the out- field berths. Coach ( jilliland had plent ' of material and has given every man the opportunity ' to display his ability. All have done quite well. Some of the men are newcomers to the team, other names are familiar to the followers of " den- tal " baseball. Patton, Hirk, Montgomery, Southard, Thompson, Jorgensen, Marcus, Lee, and Elwood have all done their share of the playing and have di ided the honors equally. Final results of the season, not available when this section went to pr ess, will undoubtedly show that the " dental " baseball campaigners gave a good account of themselves against strong competition. [339] Tennis ' UE to the steady increase of interest in ten- nis, the team of 1929-30 was chosen from an abund- ance of material. The positions left vacant by the graduation of John Mauer and " Muscles " Klingstein are ably filled by Karl Lott, who has already established an enviable record, and Bob Speicer, a transfer from Michigan University. The other men comprising the team are : Bob Bagley, Ray Swain, and Captain William Keeley, " Dental " champion. The team started the season with a victory over Santa Ana Junior College by a score of 2-0. The team displayed very good early season fonn. The conquest of Santa Ana Junior College was followed by a notable victory over Cal Tech, again ; the score was 7-0. Because of this early sea- son form much is expected of this team during the remainder of the season. Bob Bagley, completing his final year for " Dental, " has made an excellent record. He was a varsity letter man for three years as well as a consistent winner for the " Dental " team. Ray Swain has also won a Varsity sweater as well as his " Frosh " numerals. His aggressive style, combuied with faultless court tactics, makes him a valuable member of the team. " Dental " sends two men to compete in the annual Ojai Valley Intercollegiate championship Tournament, held April 24-25-26. Captain William Keeley, as a result of much practice, has acquired a hard-hitting game. This enabled him to win the " Dental " championship for the second consecutive year. The team was very fortunate because of the transfer of Bob Speicer from the University of Michigan to Southern California. Bob has dis- played consistent tennis to win all his matches thus far and should prove a point winner throughout the season. Karl Lott, although only a pre-dent, has proven the sensation of the squad. He has won his Freshman numerals and his fast game has al- ready beaten a number of more experienced play- ers. Much can be expected of Karl before his grad- uation. [340] Golf OR the first time in a luiinber of years, golf was made one of the " Dental " sports. Unusual interest was shown in the organization of a team. When Captain Bob Smith sounded the call, some twenty candidates from all the classes turned out for the elimination tournament. From these, a five man team was selected. Sunset Fields golf was used for practice, and also arrangements were made for the " Dents " to play their home matches there. Considering the recent innovation of the sport, the season was a successful one. More games were won than lost. In spite of the lack of time for practice, the " Dents " managed to hold their own against some of the leading colleges and junior colleges of Southern California. Matches were scheduled with Pomona, Occidental, Santa Ana Junior College, Fullerton Junior College, Compton Junior College, Pasadena Junior College, and others. One match was ar- ranged with the Faculty. Ne.xt year should be a very successful one, as all lettermen are returning for at least one more year of competition. Captain Bob Smith has had considerable golfing experience, and makes a very able man on the team. He is only a freshman, so has three more years of competition. Cjeorge Johnson enjoys the reputation of being one of the most consistent men on the team. He phiNS a fine game of match play. Another season should make him one of the most feared men on the team. He has two more years of competition. Bill . ' Kder, a sophomore, occupies the third berth on the team. He plays a good game, and is always on the job. Another year of experience and he will be heard from. L. E. Johnson, a junior, plays a very consistent game. He is the only man on the team from the Clinic Building. He has but one more year of com- petition, and from his record of this season, he should make it a highly successful one. Herman Maltz, the last man, is only a fresh- man. He plays a nice game, and with a little more experience, should make a creditable showing dur ing his college career. [341] s ' Soccer c I,T THE beginning of the past soccer season, the outlook for a veiy successful year did not make itself manifest. The outstanding reason for this was lack of time for practice, since dental students ' hours do not allow for very much outside activity. However, under the competent guidance of Coach Gilliland, who ably overcame the obstacles, the season proved to be far from unsuccessful. The fact that the team was able to hold such aggrega- tions as the Rovers and the San Pedro Scandia to a one-point tie speaks loudly for itself. The success was largely due to the manner in which Cyril Smith, captain and goalie, defended the " Dental " goal. Ver ' few balls were allowed to pass through the posts for a score against the " Dents. " It is really very difficult to speak of any one player as being particularly outstanding, because of the smooth manner in which the team as a whole function, both as regards the regulars and the re- serves. Any of the reserves could effectively replace the regulars. This reserve strength was a great asset. Conley, a four year man and past captain, still remains a great asset to the ranks. His playing is very consistent and he can always be depended upon to come through. On the forward line, we find such men as Guerrierri, Boring, Kinney, Ono and Feldman, who all showed a very dependable brand of soccer. The first four of the above mentioned are sophomores, the latter a freshman. This means that Coach Gilliland uill be very well supplied with a forward wall for the coming two years at least. At full, Rapp, Gruden and Ashjian have all been extremely valuable men. Other men who have seen plenty of action and who have also demonstrated good playing are Mene- fee, Ching, Kwong and Nakadata, sophomores, and Apoliona, Craven and Finley, freshmen. Much is to be expected from Apoliona and Fin- le ' in the next three years in which they will be eligible if they continue to show as good work as they displayed this year. No one on the team will be lost by graduation and hence with the present squad and whatever men are obtained from the coming class, Coach Gilliland has a very bright outlook for a good sea- son next year. [342] ORGANIZATIONS ALPHA TAU EPSILON Honorary Drntal Fralt ' rnity Estahlhhni in 1920 FACULTY Dr. Lewis E. Ford Dr. Walter Reeves Dr. Charles Ritter Dr. Julio Endelman Prof. H. L. Schofleld Dr. A. C. La Touehe Dr. W. E. Bonness Dr. Ralph Pace Henry L Hahrison Pre ident CLASS OF IMO CLASS OF 1931 CLASS OF 193.i G. A. Davis W. A. Peschett R. L. Richards J. R. Feeney F. J. Conley R. C. Swain R. W. Openshaw H. T. Stroschein C. F. Rapp E. E. EKKleston S. M. Ci-ump R. E. Willoy F. D. Wolfe G. R. Pace E. E. Brown R. L. Arnett CLASS OF 1933 A. D. Greaser R. W. Schurnier T. T. Hicks J. R. Feeney D. R. Hoffman J. F. RuKseri D. W. Dyer G. W. McDavitt M. H. Mock Olll]i]l Arnett. Brown. Conley. Crump. Dyer. Feeney. Greaser Hicks, Hoffman. McDavitt. Mock. Openshaw, Pace. Peschett Richards. Ruggeri, Schurmer. Stroschein. Swain, Willey. Wolfe [ 344 ] Founded in 1892 at Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. V p- silon Chapter organized 1902. PSI OMEGA Francis J. Conley President FACULTY Dr. R. H. Reithmullcr CLASS OF 1931 CLASS OF 1932 PLEDGES Dr. J. R. McCoy Dr. J. E. Mauer Spencer Crump Clifford Harrison Roy A. Anderson Dr. E. F. Tholen Dr. J. W. Reeves James A. Hendry Edward Hollubeck Jack H. Ball Dr. S. W. Bowlis Dr. R. Roberts Roland A. Newbold B. A. Ritchoy DwiKht Bowers C. N. Skinner Francis J. Conley Morgan Ralls Frank Derrick Dr. M. V. Varian Harold Carpenter Ted GettinKer Thomas 0. Dillard H. A. Stryker CLASS OF 1930 C. Robert Tucker Fred Sauerman John Flaherty Dr. E. L. Eames John Abel Wilson Chase Arthur Birk Gerald Heiser H. L. Straub Frank Kyes Leslie Daprley 0. Mark Jenkins Dr. A. F. Wattncr George McDavitt Howard Clow- Richard Jorgenson Dr. D. E. Smith William Leichtfuss Roy R. Phillips Charles McBride L. Felsenthal Albert Bourgeois William A. Peschcit Ray Montgomery Dr. S. B. Peterson Robert Houston Carl S. Schuessler Henry R. Penberthy Dr. Foster Roy Vann IrvinK Cunnincham Jerome T. Smith Dr. J. T. Loop Phillip S. Tennis Stanley Vine Dr. C. E. Rice Geortrc W. Johnston P. Sanford Weisbrod Dr. J. D. McCoy Roy Arnett 0. K. Hoffman E. Boyd Thompson B ospaPHP flpp Abel, Anderson, Arnett, Bourgeois, Bowers, Carpenter, Clow, Conley Crump. Dagley, Derrick, Dillard, Harrison. Heiser, Hendry. Jenkins. Johnson Jorgensen, Kyes, Leichtfuss, McDavitt, Montgomery, Penberthy, Peschelt. Philipps, Sauerman Schuessler, Smith, Subject, Tennis, Thompson, Tucker, Vann, Vine, Weisbrod [ -J - ] DELTA SIGMA DELTA Founded 1883, at the Univer- sity of Michigan. Chi Chapter organized in 1906. FlI XK VOLFE FACULTY Dr. L. M. BauKhman Dr. W. E. Bonnt-ss Dr. E. M. Brownson Dr. C. E. Colvin Dr. J. F. Christiansen Dr. J. S. Dillon Dr. Julio Endelman Dr. Lewis E. Foi-d Dr. C. J. Gail Dr. Walter Gray Dr. W. P. Harrison Dr. F. E. Ho.i;eboom Dr. A. C. La Touchc Dr. H. A. Linuk Dr. Ralph Pace Dr. A. C. Piather Dr. Charles H. H. Ritte Dr. R. A. Smith SENIORS Adolph Borsum Eujrene Dyer Robert Feeney Corydon Glazier Arthur Greaser Henry Harrison Mario Mock MiloMasill Frank Wolfe JUNIORS Percy Brown Rouer Clapp Sherman Dahln James Dailey Wallace Harris Fied Harris James McPhers Gordon Pace Dale Over Robert Schurmer Herbert Stroschcil Willard Wilson SOPHOMORES Claude Branstool Clarence Hoar Georse Johnson William Keeley Raymond McDonald Edwin Ropes rl Rolii Rus Paul Spii Ray Swain Jack Taylor I Richards PLEDGES Tom Bartle Harry Craven Bailey Edeerton Lee Ewinp: Edwin Halverson Hillard Holmes Richard Justice Philip La Sorella Robert Lee G. Stanley Norton Harry Simpson Elbridse Stamper Robert Smith William Stephens n pv N m pn n pii p " i pv Bartle. Borsum. Branstool. Brown. Clapp. Craven. Dahlman Daily, Dyer. Edu ' erton. Ewinir. Feeney. Glazier. Greaser, Halverson, F. Harris W. Harris. Hoar. Holmes. Johnson, Justice, Keeley, LaSorella, Lee, McDonald McPherson, Mock, Norton, Over, Pace, Richards, Rolin, Ropes, Schurmer Simpson, Smith, Spicer. Stamper, Stephens, Stroschein, Swain, Taylor, Wolfe [346] Founded in US ' ), at tli,- Uni- versity of Michigan. Alpha T lie- la Chapter organized 1914. XI PSI PHI George Davis Pre sident FACULTY JUNIORS SOPHOMORES PLEDGES Dr. Faye W. Belts Don Bayne Willis Ader Carl Berslund Dr. C. H. Bowman Horace Bull James Arthur Wayne Chaffer Dr. C. H. Collins Jesse Chisler Harold Blaekmun Harl Cleveland Dr. F. R. Loscher DoUBlas Dyer Merle P. Brooks Norman Day Dr. H. R. Potter Robert Grant Robert Campbell Wendell Hall Lenard Johnst ji Gordon Carver John Hartlein Paul Lons Fernando Guerrieri Joseph Hayes SENIORS John McCall Robert Kinney Taylor Hicks GeorKe Davis Vircil Menefee Kirk Klopp Edward EitKelston Ruinn Optnsbaw Walter Rimmer Rodney Liliquist Robert Mercer William Tweed Roy Thomas ppn npia Ader. Arthur. Bayne. Bersrlund, Bull. Blackman. Campbell Chaffer. Chisler, Cleveland. Day. Dyer. Grant. Guerrieri. Hall. Hayes Johnson. Kinney . Klopp. Lona. McCall. Mitchell. Mercer. Menefee. Opensha [347} TROWEL Dinlal Masonic Fraternity Established 1916 David Hoffm AN President FACULTY Dr Philip Reese SENIORS SOPHOMORI Dr. L. M. Baushman Dr C. E. Rice Edward Boiler Ted Gettinger Dr. E. M. Brownson Dr Stanley Rice G. F. Clark D. L. Penfielld Dr. J. F. Christiansen Dr R. H. Roberts Howard Jewett Dr. A. B. Clayton Dr R. H. Riethmulkr G. W. Wells Dr. C. E. Colvin Dr J. 0. Stoker .JUNIORS Dr. E. L. Eames Dr E. F. Thalent B. L. Arnett FRESHMEN Dr. L. E. Ford Dr M. V. Varian W. Harris Virgil Brown Dr. A. C. La Touche Dr M. W. Wilkinson D. R. HofTnian Dr. Bert A. Olson E. F. MacKeen Dr. A. C. Prather Frank Tuslin B B la s [ 348 ] FounJiJ in 191S al ihc I ' ii- frnily of California. Tliita Cliapirr organizrd iti 1926. UPSILON ALPHA FACULTY Dr. Clara Carbinier Dr. Alice Mauer CLASS OF 1930 PLEDGES Mary MontKomery Helen Gregory B i Gregory, Marks, Montgomery. Van Wcert [349] LAMBDA SIGMA NU Organized in 1926 FACULTY Dr. A. C. Clayton SENIORS Robei-t Baj;rley Edward Paul Boiler Earl Brown George Clark Charles Jackson Howard Jewett James Lucas Mervyn Tuck Lewis Davis Henry Nicklin Leonard Stallcup Edward Wenzlaff SOPHOMORES Adi-ian Cooper A. Fluhrer Travis MacGilvery Herbert Spencer Q. M. Stephen-Hassard PLEDGES Robert Bagley Floyd Bartlett Virgil Brown Herbert Finley Charles Jackson Wilbur Stump Earl Wenger Charles Woodworth Bartlett. Boiler, Stephen-Hassard. E. Brown, H. Brown V. Brown, Clark, Cooper, Davis. Finley. Jewett, Lucas MacGilvery. Nicklin. Stallcup, Stump. Wenyer, Wenzlaff. Woodworth [350] Professional Dental Fraternity. Founded in 1909 at Philadel- phia. Tau Chapter established 1924. ALPHA OMEGA m CLASS OF 1931 Harry Cohen Max Freeman W. B. Lutzker Julian Puvny Edward Traub CLASS OF 1932 Max Frantzman George Labovitz Julius Romme PLEDGES Charles Caplan Louis Feldman Myer Freeman Herman Maltz Arthur Pazen Morris Volat n n n s i Q Caplan. Cohen, Feldman, Frantzman, Freeman Maltz, Pazen, Pevny, Romme, Volat [351] RATERNAL organizations are of vital importance to the life of the Univer- sity. In addition to the valuable services rendered by social fraternities and sorori- ties there is distinct functio?i performed by professional and honorary organizations. They recognize ivork of value done in classes and in departmental organizations. To those fraternities and sororities, so- cial, professional, and honorary, the folloiu- ing pages of El Rodeo are dedicated. ORGANIZATIONS Fraternity Row is more than a theme for college l:ories; it is truly a part of the university. Here live, and udy, and play the men and women who are the uni- versity, and here is a symbol of all underg,raduate org,anization. Cjfraternities INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Donalii McLarnan Hai-vuy Harkncss - Willis Hii-sch Robert Beardsley UoNAUi McLahnan Alpha Nu Delta - . - . . Herbert Fairley Beta Kappa - - - . . Carlington Cain Delta Chi - - - _ . . . George Froley Delta Phi Delta ----- Glenn Johnson Delta Sigma Phi - ----- jack Gates Gamma Epsilon - ----- Ralph Flynn Kappa Alpha - - - - - - Lowell Goode Kappa Sigma - - - - . - John Paul Hill Phi Beta Delta - - - - Theodore Zukerman Phi Kappa Psi - - - - - - Hugh Leininger Pill Kappa Tau Francis Flynn Phi Nu Delta - - - - - - Hugh Andrews Phi Sigma Kappa - ----- John Nelson Pi Kappa Alpha - . - - - Harold VVieland Pi Kappa Epsilon ------ Alfred Shapiro Sigma Alpha Epsilon ----- Roger Dyer Sigma Chi - - - . - - - Mulvey White Sigma Phi Epsilon - - - - - Gard Moody Sigma Tau _ _ - - . - Theodore Halfhill Tau Delta Phi - - - - - - George Provol Tau Epsilon Phi - ----- Jack Kates Theta Psi Lewis Gough TiiETA Sigma Nu ----- Mark Schmidt Zeta Beta Tau Leo Goudin BS 1 Beardsley, Cain, Dyer, F. Flynn, R. Flynn Gage, Goode, Goudin, Gou h, Halfhill, Harkness. Hill Hirsch, Kates, kelson, Schmidt, Shapiro, Wieland, White [354] Founded in 18?5 at Miami Uni- versity ; Alpha Vpsilon Chapter Established in 1SS9. SIGMA CHI FACULTY Warren B. Bo Frank Hadlock GRADUATES Allen Behrendt Charles Borah Everett Miller CLASS OF 1930 Frank Anthony Louis GreKovitch Harvey Harkness Howard Hocle Bela Kendall John Lehners William McClunn John Nettleman Aaron Nihiey Richard Schuiz Francis Tappaan CLASS OF 1931 Everett Brown Eugene Clark George Decker Marshall Duffield Ban Gaston Filmore Mar in Don Moses Roger Reynolds Tommy Rudehouse Sterling Simpson Russell Thompson Mulvey White CLASS OF 1932 Jack Bryant Jack Butler Ralph Collins Jack Green Tom Mallory Tom Mason James Musick Anthony Jurich Erny Pickert Spencer Redfield Gaius Shaver Hobaz-t Smith Walter von KIcinSmid PLEDGES Ralph Acton William Armistuad Raymond Brown Clarence Crabbe. Jr. William Curlett Pascal Dilday Gilbert Eckles Richard Holloway Wesley Hooper John Johantzen Ashley Jourendt Herbert Kunzel Ben McPhea Lee Mead Stanley Williamson George Norene Albert Poulsen Eugene Ridings Mickey Riley Harold Smith Jack Spencer Ray Taylor Tom Thompson Jack Van Landinghar Brown. Bryant. Colburn. Collins. Decker Dilday. Duffield. Eckles. Gaston. Green. Gregovitch. Harkness. Holloway Hogle Lehners. McClung. MePh. a. Mead. Nettleman. Norene. Poulsen. Redfield. Reynolds Ridings. Rudhouse. Sault. Schuiz. Tappaan, Taylor. Thompson. Van Landingham. White The photo in panel at top of page shows membership of this Fraternity in 1916 [355] Founded ill hWO 111 Cniii.n Vni- Z ' l-rsity; S o u ! h r r n Caliiornia Chapter Estahluhfd in 1910 DELTA CHI FACULTY O. P. Cockerill Elliott Craig Dean Justin Miller Ira F. Thompson CLASS OF 1930 Curtis Dungan Donald McLarnan George Richter CLASS OF 1931 Carl Ireneus Herbert Nerbovig Earl Piatt Arthur Randorf Richard Reeve CLASS OF 1932 Hugh Cooney George Froley Robert Gorton Jack Langley James Logan Andrew Loper Hallum Mathews Robert Voigt CLASS OF 1933 Laurence Drumm Charles Hollister PLEDGES Tom Berkebile Henry Biggs AUister Campbell Dan Drown Jack Greene Jay Hardiman Fred Hamilton Ray Newton Alfred Price Lowell Redelings Royce Russell Richard Seeley Henry Stoltenberg Dan Urba Or I Her alia Victor Sam Wiley Charles Willingha Berliebile. Campbell, Drown, Drumm. Dungan, Foley, Gorton. Green Hamilton. Hardiman, Hollister, Langlty, Logan, Nerbovig, Piatt. Prici Randorf. Redelings, Seeley. Stoltenberg. Urban. Valla. Voigt. Wiley photo in panel at top of page shows membership of this Fraternity ii [356] ZETA BETA TAU FoundrA in 1S9S at tin- College of the City of Neiu York; Alpha Delta Chapter Established in J91S Willis Hirscii GRADUATES CLASS OF 1932 Theodore Rosenthal Josaph Beck. Jr. CLASS OF 1930 Robert Gi-eenbers Irvinff Harris Julius Florsheim Richard S. Harris Henry Grossman Da id Hoffman Leo Goudin Stanley Levine Willis Hirsch Edprar Lazerus Jack Lazerus CLASS OF 1933 Robert Levi Georpe Harris Joseph Weisman Lionel Lewis CLASS OF 1931 PLEDGES Jeiome Ehrlich Leonard Asher Ernest Klingstein Edward Belasco Nat Rosen Harry Link Clarence Schleimer Stanley Simon Robart G. Swede Marcus Weiss Asher, Weiss. Beck. Beiasco. Ehrlich Greenburp. Grossman. G. Harris, I. Harris, R. Harris, Horrman Klingstein, Levi, Levine. Lewis, Link. Simon The photo in panel at top of page shows membership of this Fraternity in 1926 [357} fouiuliul in U?h iit tlif I ' likur- stty nf Jlahamii: Calijornia Gamma Chaplrr listablisliid in 1921 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON FACULTY CLASS OF 1S31 K. M. Bissell Robert Allen 0. J. Marston Leon Bastajian A. J. Nye Fred Chase R. M. Riddle Robert David W. W. Scott Weldon Draper C. 0. Stewart Lowell Dryden J. H. Tregoe Eber Jacques M. J. Vincent Ira Kellogg John MacFaden Huch Miles GRADUATES WaltL-r Miller Ralph Bricker Ralph Chick George Reed Henry Walbot Dante LaFranche Kermit Wilson Alister Macleod Charles Wood CLASS OF 1030 CLASS OF 1932 Matt Ban- Oliver Corrie William Crawford Robert Hall Roner Dyer Earle Hupp William Ford Richard Learned Harold Mitchell Warde Ogden Russell Saunders Karl Lott William Stok Barry Stephe William Mart President CLASS OF 1933 James McNeal John Morley Paul Sylvester PLEDGES Rupert Black Harry Brosnan Ben Clark William Carls Ralph Hanson William Hawkins Arthur Hudson George Kirkwood Kenneth McKenzie Omar Milligan Mason Morris Charles Parsons Delmar Reynolds Herbert Rothwell Robert Schambeck Robert Sullivan Victor Williams Ralph Hanson ii S J ii ■rJ -« mm mm wm ttt 4 Allen. Barr. Bastajian. Black. Bricker. Carls Chase. Corrie, Crawford. David. Draper. Dyer. Hall, Hawkins. Hudson. Hupp Jacques. Kellogg. Kemp. Learned. Lott. Martin, Miller. Milligan, Miles. Mitchell Morley. Morris, MacFaden, McKenzie. McNeal. Ogden. Reed. Reynolds. Rothwell, Schambeck Stephens, Stokes. Sullivan. Sylvester, Tillman. Ford. Walbot. Wilson. Wood. Wright The photo in panel at top of page shows membership of this Fraternity in 1921 [358} Fduitdid in 1921 al Columbia I ' nivnsily ; Kappa Cliaplir Es- tahttshcd m 1920 f PHI BETA DELTA L! H. Levexsox President GRADUATES CLASS OF 1931 Harold Bernard Max Chain J. W. Frieden Sylvan Covey David Lyons Arnold Friedman Harold Simon Eli Levenson Julius Simon Lloyd Perl Jack Walley Paul Schreibman Sidney Wiener Louis Shiell Walter Zuckerman CLASS OF 1932 CLASS OF 1930 Sam Chain Harry Davis Eli Merkin Lou Ellowitz Joseph Grossman PLEDGES Leon Kaplan Conrad Cornfeldt Leon Kaufman Robert Goldman Elliott Levine William Guike Russell Priess David Levine Theodore Zuckerman Arthur Livinpston Irvine Podrat Howard Rosenberg Arthur Stein M. Chain. S. Chain, Cornfeldt. Covey. Davis, Freidman Gullie. Levine, S. Levine, Livingston, Lyons, Podrat, PrieBS Rosenberg, Schreibman. Simon, J. imon. Stein. Wiener, Zukerman The photo in panel at top of page shows membership of this Fraternity in 1926 [359] Founded in 1906 at Miami Uni- versity; Pi Chapter Established in 1922 PHI KAPPA TAU CLASS OF 1930 CLASS OF 1931 Deane Babbitt Harold Barr Walter Benedict Elmer Benson Frederick Clark Lyman Beardsloy Chris Daniels Jerry Duncan Francis Flynn Thomas Graham Emil Faust Wilmer Morby Lester Gonser Jesse Shaw Frank Hadley Joe Ward Richard Halderman Robert Halderman Wm. Raymond Harmon CLASS OF 1932 Ernest Harris John Baker Eujrene Laisne Clifford Halstead Jesse Mortensen Frank Noble John Musgrave C. Spencer Phipps Paul Pearson Clarence Sheffer James Reinhard Donald Sullivan Georjre Robertson Joe Sikes Anthony Steponovich Dan Streble Dewitt Walt3rs John Ward Warren Woodruff Charles Alexander Burril Bales Albert Clauson Don Correl A. T. Crosley Robert Dubbell Byron Gentry Charles Griffin Talbert Ledbetter Alvin Sanborn Cecil Schnelle Hyrum White Homer Woodruff Lester Wagner Merle Youel Alexander. Babbit, Bales, Barr, Benedict. Benson. Clark, Clauson Correll, Daniels, Dubbell, Gentry, Gonsoer, Graham, Griffin, R. A. Halderman, R. Halderman Harmon. Harris, Laisne, Ledbetter, Morby. Mortensen. Pearson. Phipps. Reinhard Robertson. Sanborn, Slieffer. Strebel. Walters. Ward. White. Woodruff. Youel The photo in panel at top of page shows membership of this Fraternity in 1924 [360] FoundfJ in 1899 at the College of the City of New York; Alpha Phi Chapter Established in 1925 DELTA SIGMA PHI FACULTY GRADUATES Dr. E. W. Hill Walter Miller Finley Neal CLASS OF 1930 CLASS OF 1932 J. Wakefield Burke Robert Boyle Frank Nash Noel Dean William T. Kneibes John S. Eean Clarence Gillespie E. Wylie Foster Robert Houssels John S, Gage Thomas Goble CLASS OF 1931 Don Gunnison Ray Brooks Ross Cordy William Hale Oscar Miller Maurice DeHarne Jack Shannon Eupene Ehlers Conan Smith Leslie Icleheart Maxon MellinKer Donald Moffat CLASS OF 1933 Richard Moprle Harmon Lane Louis Olker Max Plake Lloyd Porter Henry Swetland Cyril Smith James Tarver Thomas Thompson Karl Waeggle Boyle. Brooks. Cordy. Dean. DeHarne. Egan, Foster. Gaee Goble. Gunnison. Houssels. Lane. Miller. Moffatt. Mode. Nash Olker. Plake. Porter. Shannon. C. Smith. W. Smith. Swetland. Tarv Thompson. Waeggle The photo in panel at top of page shows membership of this Fi-aternity C: 6i} Fnundid ill ISM at lit,- Viiivn- sily of rii iiiiii : Drlta Ela Cluipirr EsUihlishrd in 1Q25 KAPPA SIGMA CLASS OF 1930 Don Leo Adams Mahlon Chambers Jess Cook James Hand John P. Hill Herschel Linville Wallace Linville CLASS OF 1931 John Dorfner Harvey Durkee Lloyd Miller Garretson Seely Edwin Sutton CLASS OF 1932 Garret Arbelbide Richard Barber Nelson Barry Jack Gardner Harold Hammack Frank McDonald Philip Mort EuKene Roberts George Sutherlen Arthur Woessner PLEDGES Guy Bartlett James Berminprhar Walter Bermingha Calvin Carey Ames Crawford Jack Crumley Arthur Gierlieh Walter Hewitt John J. Hill John Huber Don Humphries Charles Isham Heard Izant Tom Krause Fred Kuypers Lee McCarty Martin Moser John Searpeant Edward Sibley Judson Smith Willard McCarty lams. Barber. Bartlett. J. Berminfrham. W. Berminsham. Chambers. Cook, Crawford. Dorfner Gardner. Gierlieh. Hewitt. Hill. Huber. Humphries. Izant, Krause. Kuypers W. Linville, McDonald, Mort, Moser, Roberts, Sergeant, Silbey, Smith, Sutton, Woessner The photo in panel at top of page shows membership of this Fraternity in 1925 [362] Low-ell M. Goode JX2 rr I ALrn OO President FACULTY CLASS OF lilSl HuKh Willett Robert Allan W. Ralph LaPorte Frederick Chapman Emory Olson Charles Cromwell Roy Malcolm Albert Hollis Grafton Taniiuary Dudley Kebow Harold Roberts Harold Larsen Henry Bruce Stewart Philp Kenneth Stonier Fred PhleKer GRADUATES James Price Jack Powell Jack Rendler Jack Wellborn John Rex CLASS O? ' 1930 Oscar Simmons Spencer Berry Stanford Stelle William Bradbury Cecil Zaun La« re-nce Dihil Lowell Goode Leslie Hatch CLASS OF 1982 Robert Hatch Donald Althouse Richard Mulvin Clifton Capps Hardy Nesbit Loyd Colton Dan Potter Orwyn Ellis Walter Rice Robert Fraser Price Walker William Horton Edwin Ware Robert Van Osdel Martin Zinsmeyer John Williams Founded in 1865 at Washington arid Lee Vni versity; Beta Sigma Chapter Established in 1926 PLEDGES Raymond Arbuthnot Joseph Bills Otis Blasingham John Campbell William Herbert Andrew White Frank WykofF Dean Harrel Thomas Kimball John Johnson Jack Marks Merle Staub Charles Upton Frederick Weinrich Jeddy Welch Michael Mathes Raymond Nichols Theron Ramey Quentin Reper Randolph Richards William Roome Raymond Sparling Morgan Stanley Jack Baillie Lawrence Edmunson 0000 Ian. Althouse, Arbuthnot, Ben-y, Bills. Blasingham. Bradbury. Campbell. Chapman, Colton Dihel. Ellis. Fraser. Harrel. L. Hatch. R. Hatch, Herbert. Horton. Johnson, Kimball Larsen, Marks, Mulvin. Nesbit, Philp, Potter, Rict, Ramey. Rtaer, Rendler Rex. Richards. Roome. Sparline. Stanley. Staub. Stelle. Upton. Ware. Weinrich The photo in panel at top of page shows membership of this Fraternity in 1915 [ J63 } Founded in 1S6S at the Univer- sity of Virginia; Gamma Eta Chapter Established in J026 PI KAPPA ALPHA FACULTY Frank A. Nagley CLASS OF 1930 W. Blake Hanson Duncan Powers Harold Hollister CLASS OF 1931 Victor Fitzmaurice Cleon Knapp Harold D. Wieland Ernest McCoy CLASS OF 1932 Paul Brown Charles D. Clarke Clarence Clarke Norman Cowan Donald Foyer Francis B, Gardner Bradford Gibson Ewinp: Hass Louis Hoeffer Herbert McCartney Hari»er Olmstead Milton Stout Archa Vest Donald Wyman PLEDGES William Barr Brownins- Baymiller James Booth Robert Gardner Gordon Glenn John Haich Robert Kardinal Leonard Kloth Theodore Moore Beverly Quickmeyer John Rams Roy Swain Robert Towne Carl White William Wieland OBOOBi Barr, Baymiller, Booth. Brown. C. Clark, C. J. Clark Bowen. Fitzmaurice. Foyer. F. Gardner, R. Gardner, Glenn, Gibson, Hanson, Haigh. Haas Hoeffer. Kardinal. Kloth. Knapp. McCartney. McCoy. Moore. Olmstead. Patterson. Powers Quickmeyer. Rams. Stout. Swain, Towne. H. Wieland, W. Wieland. White. Wyman. Vest The photo in panel at top of pat je shows membei-ship of this Fraternity in 1926 [364] FoiinJrJ in 1910 at College of tlic City nf Ne-w York; Sigma C ni l,r Established in 1926 V l ' - ' TALI DELTA PHI GRADUATES EdCohn Harold Feldman Sidney Fischgrund Lewis Hoffman AI Isenstein Sam Moss Jake Shuken CLASS OF 1930 Morris Browda Harry Edelson Henry Kauffman Howard Maliek CLASS OF 1931 Jack Altschul Leo Markman Georpre Provol Lewis Ziskind CLASS OF 1932 Ben Feinstein Saul Miller Ray Pepp Abe Romm Joe Wolf CLASS OF 1933 Milton Kashner PLEDGES Ben Fremer Morris Fromson Leon Goodman Irvinp Kaffler Julius Larner Sigmund Meyer Altschul. Browda, Edelson. Feinstein, Frantzman Fremer. Goodman, Isen. Kashner. Kauffman, Larner Maliek. Miller. Myers. Romm. Pepp. Wolf The photo in panel at top of page shows membership of this Fraternity in 1926 [ 365 } Founded in 1910 at Columbia University: Tau Gamma Cliap- Irr Estahlishrd in 1927 «. ®! - TAU EPSILON PHI GRADUATES CLASS OF 1932 PLEDGES Jack Kates Harold Finkel Max Bercutt David Licker Walter Finkel Murray Gelber Leon Schulman Samuel Hoffman Herman Matros Alexander Horwitz Jerry Nemer CLASS OF 1930 Herbert Lande Julius Siegal Bonhomme Cahn Morton Matlaf BMcar Mauer Sidney Rosen Lawrence Rosenthal Oscar Wiseman Julius Rapaport Mac Rosen Samuel Rosow CLASS OF 1931 CLASS OF 1933 Samuel Jonas Maurice Foonberg Benjamin MarKoIis Jerome Horwitz Milton Newman Lionel Horwitz Hyman Smith Nathan Kates Bernard Soloman Samuel Levine Sidney Levine OHO Cahn, H. Finkel. W. Finkel. Foonberg. Hoffman. J. Horwitz. Kates. Lande Sam Levine, Sidney Levine, Licker. Mareolis. Matlaf. Mayer. Nanas. Newman. Rappaport M. Rosen. S. Rosen. Rosenthal, Rosow, Schulman, Smith, Snavice, Solomon, Wiseman The photo in panel at top of page shows member?hip of this Fraternity in 1927 [ 566 } f lit Iff •f ' ff ff ' f-l- PHI KAPPA PSI Founded in 1852 at Jefferson College; California Delia Cliap- I ' -r tstahtis ied in 1927 FACULTY Gilbert G. Benjamin Tllomas H. Davis Willis O. Hunter Allan E. Sedgwick CLASS OF 19.!0 Ronald Beaman Albert Bowen DouKlas Hanby Cecil Hod James Jonas Albert Kaser Karl Kreiser HukH Leininper Samuel Newman William Seitz Wesley Wilson William Livingston CLASS OF 1931 Albert Blatz Gregson E. Bautzer Kenneth Callow- Allen Moser Randolph Ritchey Ross Wood CLASS OF 1932 Charles Anderson Fred Baumstark Marion Beatty Wayne Blackburn Fred Clark Winston Fuller Daniel Gallery William Herron Robert Jensen Dixon Kelley Thomas Kuchel William McGeagh Orville Mohler Jack Morrison Julian Whittier PLEDGES Albert Boyce Robert Dow Leslie Fay John Fowler Albert Hildebrani William Keohan Harry Lawson Remington Mills Neal Morris James Owens Richard Rippey John Rogers Herman Walker B Q P B B B Anderson. Baumstark. Beaman. Beatty. Blatz, Bowen. Boyce Callow. Clark. Daw, Fay. Fowler. Fuller. Gallery. Hanly. Herron. Hilderbrand Jensen. Jonas. Kaser, Kelly. Keohan, Kuchel, Lawson. LeminKer, McGeagh, Mills Mohler. Morrison. Moser. Newman. Norris, Owen. Rippey. Ritchey, Rogers. Wilso: Thf j hoto in panel at top of page shows membership of this Fraternity in 1918 [367] Founded in 1901 at tin- Vnh ' cr- sily of Riclimond ; California Beta Charier Eslablishcd in 192S SIGMA PHI EPSILON FACULTY Dr. Willard Ford GRADUATES Edward Talmadge Rodney Williams CLASS OF 1930 James Batcheler Paul Slater George Thow Clifford Weimer CLASS 0F1S131 Joseph Clarke John Connelly Lauren Dahl Samuel Dazeli Theodore Holzhausen Pat Humphreys Loren Klinjr Milton Maurer Dick Miller Gard Moody Claire Thompson Mayne Thompson Willard Voit Charles Wright CLASS OF 1932 Otto Broesamle Robert Mason Benjamin Newcomer Waiter Orr Edward Owen Lloyd Rathbun Maynard Rosenberger Beeler Scott Myron Smull CLASS OF 1933 William Forrer Ned Naess Clayton Parker Fred Veiteh PLEDGES Earl Callahan Ned Crooke William Gillies James Kern Matt Medill Ray McAllister Chester Stock Cla !Str John Thompson Curtis Tottcn Spencer Tryon Frank Waterman Glenn Webster nnn Batcheler, Broesamle. Callahan. Clarke, Connelly. Dahl. Dalzell. Crooke. Forrer, Gillies Holzhausen, Humphreys, Kern, Klinfr. McAllister. Mackie, Mason, Mauer, Miller, Moody Naess. Newcomer. Orr. Owen. Parker, Rathbun. Rosenberg, Scott, Slater, Stock Stringer, Thaw, Thompson. Totten. Tryon. Veiteh. Voit, Waterman. Webster. Wright The photo in panel at top of page shows membership of this Fraternity in 1924 [368} Founded in 1873 at Massachu- setts .-i r i c u 1 1 u r a I College; Omega Deuteron Cliapter Or- ganized in 192S George Perri PHI SIGMA KAPPA FACULTY CLASS OF 1931 Dr. Andrew C. Life Marger Apsit Clark Bell GRADUATES Albert Boswell Gilbert Nelson Horace Judson Thomas Hayner Orpheus Kirks Ellsworth Pierce Robert Scofield CLASS OF 1930 James Truher Nathan Barrager Dick Van Vliet James McCormick Everett Woodhull John Nelson George Perrine David Stanfield CLASS OF 1932 George Williamson Lee Bodenhamnier Willis Carter Howard Joslin Morton Morehouse William Pierce Harry Porter Roderick Thompson PLEDGES Clarence Anderso Dale Bolinger Britton Bowker Wilbur Caldwell Ray Cramer William Davisson Robert Holt Rudy Horstman Edison Lee Eugrene Nay Tommy Ryan Jack Savage Ernest Smith Ma-x Van Patton Paul Van Riper Frank Walters Lomax Young Pedro Zabala Anderson, Apsit. Barrager. Bell. Bodenhamer. Bolinger. Boswell. Bowker, Caldwell, Carter Cramer. Davisson. Hayner, Holt. Horstman. James. Joslin. Lee. McCormick. Morehouse Nay. Nelson, J. Nelson. B. Pierce. E. Pierce. Porter. Ryan. Savage, Scofield. Smith Stanfield. Thompson. Truher. Van Patton. Van Riper. Van Vliet. Walters. Williamson, Young. Zabala The photo in panel at lop of page shows membership of this Fraternity in 1924 [ 369 ] Founded at Hamlin College in 1901; Alpha Tlieta Chapter Es- tablished in 19J0 BETA KAPPA Cablinoton Cain GRADUATES Sam Christian Carl Miller Furman Meyers DouKlas Weston Farel Jones Lloyd Johnson Sylvan Lassalette CLASS OF 1030 Preston Briggs Ralph Wilson CLASS OF 1931 Carlington Cain John Downing Jack Ewins Guy Punai Fred Goss Milo Harrison Roy Lindsay James Hickey Howard Hoffer Rudy Schwandt Randell Swanborj; Frank Tilt George Wallace CLASS OF 1932 Noel Herrmann Russell Malcor Dick Miller Edgar Obert CLASS OF 1933 Vincent Casey Eugene Duckwell Edward Lee John Jacobs William Mendoth PLEDGES Charles Corwin Harold Vickrey « ' H bv H ■ft " i i Briggs. Casey, Christian, Downing, Duckwall. Ewins Goss, Harrison, Herrmann, Hickey, Jacob. Lee, Lindsay Mendoth. Metier. Obert, Schwandt, Swanberg, Vickrey, Wilson The photo in panel at top of page shows membership of this Fraternity in 1930 [370] Orrjaiuzrd in 1S97 xJii FACULTY John E. Nordskog GRADUATES Chester Taf t CLASS OF 1930 Malcolm Chambers Ned Cole Bob Dunham Georpe Dve Andrew Fesler Ray Foote Chad Harwood Walton Hubbard Jr Georpe Templeton Lawrence Weddle THETA PSI CLASS OF 11)31 R Blackman W . Blakely R Bondurrant L GouKh C Hathaway D Harwood P McCully D Morrison E Wienand S. Wells CLASS OF H).!2 B Edperton J. Eley J. Foley D. Perkins B. Purcell n Smart T. Webster CLASS OF 1033 P. Blair A. Nelson C. Peck F. Schroeder J. Smith Blackman. Blair. EdR-erton Fesler. Foley. Foote. GoUEh. C. M. Harwood. Don Harwood Morrison. Nelson. Peck. Perkins. Templeton, Weddle. Wells The photo in panel at top of pa«e shows membership of this Fraternity in 1916 [371} OrffanizrJ in 1902 PHI NU DELTA Ray Zeman President FACULTY CLASS OF 1931 Dr. George R. Johnstone Huph Andrews James Musatti Richard Browne Frank M. Porter Coolidge Carter Ernest A. Rayner George Cuthbert Laird J. Stabler John McFadden Roy McRann GRADUATES Henry Sawyer Murray Ktslar Ray Zeman Richard Kirtland CLASS OF 1932 CLASS OF 1930 David Bozeman Frank Carson Forrest Hull Richard Drew Glen Pearce Joseph Pertusati Don Petty PLEDGES Kenneth Rolsertson Wallace Anderson Philip Lohman Elmer Miller Wm. McConnell Elmer Niese Ray Horton Tom Patterson OS Andrews, Bozeman. Browne. Carson. Carter Cuthbert. Drew, Hull. Kirtland. McConnell, McRann. Miller Niese, Patterson, Pearce, Pertusati, Petty, Robertson, Sawyer The photo in panel at top of pai!:e shows membership of this Fraternity in 1905 [ 372 ] Onjamzfd in 1910 SIGMA TAU FACULTY Ray K. Immel GRADUATES Robert Green Earl Wricht Frank Ferpruson Joseph Rayeraft Bob Campbell CLASS OF 1930 Ted Halfhill Ward Bond Clark Galloway William Tucker Perry Townsend Harry Kerber Ronald Sweet Ste e Underwood CLASS OF 1931 Jack Brett Edward Clark Ralph Caneer Fred Curry Arvid Murman Chester Salisbury CLASS OF 1932 Terence Uennison Lw Ewine Milton Jenkins Fred Leix Dan Lenny Morton Pate Le Roy Phillips CLASS OF 1933 Geortre Asseltine Raymond Abbott Mike Ditto Jack Handy Ernest Oswold PLEDGES Frederick Avery Bert Bailey Royce Engel Charles Gebbert Neal Griffin Hari-y King Jack Lane Horace Miller Emory Dest Abbott, Asseltine. Bond. Caneer, Curry. Denison Ditto. Jenkins. Kerber, Leix. Murman. Oswald. Pape Phillips, Rayeraft, Salisbury, Townstnd, Tucker, Underwood. Wi [ 573 ] GAMMA EPSILON FACULTY Dean Karl T. Waugh Dr. Eugene Harley GRADUATES Elliott Pentz Fred Salter E. Pari W. ' lch CLASS OF 1930 Robert Beardsley Ralph Flynn Ralph Huston Harmon Mayo Harry MacFarland Vernon Parten Richard Worthen CLASS OF 1931 Paul Arnerich Vincent Arnerich Kenneth Beuttkf William Capp Marion Clark Robert Labriola Forrest Lichty Don Nelson Dale Stoddard Jack Watkins Richard Wehner CLASS OF 1932 Mehin Barlow William Baxter Arthur Farrar Victor Gorman Lester Pickup Earl Stil Lav ! Smith CLASS OF 1933 Fred Karrle PLEDGES Dwight Hirsch Ted Rizer P. Arnerich, V. Arnerich, Baxter, Buettke. Capp, Clark. Farrar Flynn. Gorman. Karrle, Labriola. McFarlund. Mayo. Nelson. Parten Pickup, Rizer, Smith, Snively. Stillman, Tweddle, Watkins, Wehner The photo in panel at top of page shows membership of this Fraternity in 1916 [374] THETA SIGMA NU FACULTY Marc N. Goodnow GRADUATES Martin Malone Charles Wright CLASS OF 1930 Richard Dennis Ernest Dewar ClifTord Hancock Jesse Hill Ewinc Lincle Charles Nelson Jack Racsdale Mark Schmidt CLASS OF 1931 Mile Barber Elmer Franzen William Grigsby Harry Kufus James McCully Robert Meek Thomas Mills Ma ■Ov CLASS OF 1932 HuKh Hudson Mart Aldrich Medhery CLASS OF 1933 Emhury Meyer Organized in 1921 PLEDGES Eriin Bartlett Paul Bodenhamei Albert Casey James Clizbe Harold Dalton Lee Donlev Clifford Dudley Ross Dunphy Arthur Flum Boyd Hill Allan Maxfield Dale Norman Pa?e Parker Leonard Tuttle Judson Waunh Dain Sturt ' es Morgan Stanley iHiOlBB uDnBooai Barber, Bartlett. Bodenhamer. Casey, Clizbe. Dalton. Dennis Dewar, Donley, Dudley, Dunphy, Flum, Franzen, Grissby, Hancock, Hill, Kufus Lingle, McCully. Malone, Martin. Maxfield, Medbury, Meek, Meyer, Nelson. Normal Mills, Owens, Parker, Payne, Raesdale, Schmidt, Sturges. Tuttle, Waugh, Zander Th " photo in panel at top of page shows membership of this Fraternity in 1924 [375] Organizrd in 1922 DELTA PHI DELTA Glenn Johnson President FACULTY CLASS OF 1931 Henry C. Niese Jack Herbst John L. Griffiths Glenn Johnson Fred Johnston GRADUATES Austin Litten Ford Keslinp: Christy Specht Edward Lourence Frank Swartz Alden Miller John H. Shamel CLASS OF 1932 Leo Bennett CLASS OF 1930 Paul Borgfeldt PLEDGES Herbert Dumke James Burrell Herman Hirdler Henry Frost Roy Hopkins GeorKe Steckle Edward Lowry John Van Matre Burrell. Dumke. Frost, Herbst Hirdler. Johnston. Specht. Steckle. Swartz. Van Matre The photo in panel at top of pase shows membership of this Fraternity in 19 [S76] FuANK Carter ALPHA NU DELTA CLASS OF 1930 CLASS OF 193 Vogt Bowsher Wilbur W. Brown Paul Darrow Albert Fritsche Ray C. Densmore Vernon Thews John Dixon Herbert Fairley William Marker PLEDGES Marston Jones Loring Carney Carl Schrader Robert Crawford Corwin Thompson Frank Deacon Gauss Loper Bert Eastin John Warden Durban Ford Thorsten Halldin Harvey Gray Jay Palmer Bernard Schradei CLASS OF 1931 Fred Stabler James Beaver Gordon Webber Frank Carter Paul Farr Donald Ferjruson Leon Gardner Newton Love Bowsher, Brown, Carney, Cranford, Darrow, Deacon, Densmore. Dixon Eastin, Fairey, Farr, FerKUson, Ford, Fritsche, Gardner, Gray, Halldin. Marker Jones, Love, Palmer. B. Schrader, C. Schrader, Staebler, Thews, Thomson, Wardell, Weber The photo in panel at top of page shows membership of this Fraternity in 1927 r 377 ] OrijaiiiziJ in 7926 PI KAPPA EPSILON Alfred Shapiro President FACULTY CLASS OF 1932 Albert Isgur Harry Bookman Sidney Unickel Lou Kanaster Harry Ustieich Leo Meisel CLASS OF 1 )30 Charles Nedelman Joe Tempkin Max Bardfield Arthur Lishner CLASS OF 1933 Martin Ruderman Alex Okrand Alfred A. Shapiro Morris Saks Simpson Singer PLEDGES CLASS OF 1931 Morris Fraider Max Eisman Phillip Sinner Harold Fisher Emil Friedland Morris Goldstein Joseph Halperon Bardfield. Fisher. Fraider Friedland. Kanaster. Lishner. Nedelman. Okrand Ruderman, Saks. Shapiro. P. Sin rer, S. Singer Thi. ' photo in panel at top of page shows membership of this Fiaternity in 1927 [ 378 1 Sororities PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delta Pi - - Alpha Epslon Phi Alpha Gamma Delta Beta Sigma Omicrox Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma Delta Theta - - - IRJ Elaine Seitz Jean Burke Brovvnclla Baker Phyllis Richmond Miriam Brownstetter Ethel Wager Juanita Mills Carolyn Colmery Blanche Hughes Marjorie Crawford Thelma Grubbs Beatrice Blue Juanita Wagner Dorothy Hollingsworth Mary Ross Alice Huston Delta Zeta Iota Sigma Theta Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Delta - Pi Beta Phi - Phi Mu - - - Sigma Delta Tali Zeta Tau Alpha - vnstetter ?ia Starr Dorothy Fisher Leora Morley Marie Parenteau Mary Gist Frances Price Eppie Brittingham Virginia Scott Virginia Lee Hall Louise Gates Ella Sandburg Joan Bairnson Helen Pargellis lona Shuken Rosella Glick Constance Vachon Doris Allison Sill mm Bairnson. Blue. Brittingham. Burl e. Colmery. Fisher, Gist. Grubbs Hollingsworth. Hughes. Huston. Mills. Morley. Parenteau. Pargellis. Richmond Ross. Sandberg. Scott. Seitz. hul en. Starr. Vachon. Wager [380] Founded in 1885 at DcPaww Vniversiiy ; Epsilon Chapter Es- tablished in 1895 ALPHA CHI OMEGA FACULTY Clara Stephenson GRADUATES GwendoljTi Patton CLASS OF 1930 Inez Barnes Dorothv Calhoun Wilhelmina Campbell Helen Drake Marjraret Lytle Meredith McKee Loraine Neel Grace Jane Thompson CLASS OF 1931 Margaret Arbuthnot Jean Burke Helen Cleenewerck Dorothy Dickson Louise Dixon Alyne Ley Marian Nuppnau Portia Phillips Elaine Seita Josephine Whitford Winifred Wilder CLASS OF 1931! Martha Biehl Martha Dyer Margaret Lavering Frances McPherrin Enid Hendricks Helen Johnson PLEDGES Jane Ellis Mary Beth Fyle Helen Haver Penelope Jack Jimmy Kirk Norma Jane Kothe Eleanor Kinne Myra JaneMcClung Rebecca Singleton Adele Stanley Arbuthnot, Barnes. Biehl. Brown, Burke. Calhoun. Campbell Cleenewcrck. Dixon. Drake. Dyer. Ellis. Fyle. Haver. Hendricks Jack, Johnson. Kirk, Kothe, Lavering, Lythe, McClung. McKee McPherrin. Neel, Phillips, Seitz, Singleton, Stanley, Whitford. Wilder The photo in panel at top of page shows membership of this Sorority in 1805 [■vsij Founded in 1SS9 at Virginia State Normal College ; Xi Chap- ter Established in 1910 ZETA TAU ALPHA GRADUATES Helen Morlan CLASS OF 1930 Jane Word Chapma Doris Corum Jessica Heber Dorothy King Marjory Sn Maupin Ja CLASS OF 1931 Howells . Lesperance Lucile Lyon Virginia Pape Constance Vachon Ruth Wencl CLASS OF 1932 Jane Abberly Doris Allison Martha Greene Marjorv Grewell Helen Maule Blanche Robinson Katherine Spangler CLASS OF 1933 Hazel Miller Muriel Phelps Jean Smith PLEDGES Maxine Anderson Florence Backs Eleanor Berls Helen Bernau Barbara Hazard Velma Ke ener Dorothy Macy Jane Seely Patricia Vigne Dorothy Wilson Marion Utter Abberly. Allison, Backs Berls, Bei-nau, Chapman. Corum. Greene. Grewell. Hazzard. Heber. Howells. Keener Lesperance. Lyon. Maule. Maupin. Macy. Miller. Morlan. Pape, Phelps, Seeley J. Smith, Spangler, Robinson, Utter, Vachon. Vigne. Wilson The photo in panel at top of page shows membership of this Sorority in 1910 t 5S2 ] FnmtJrr in 1S52 at Gron ia Jl ' islryan Collri r; lotii Sit ma (: ui ln- Eslahlisli,-d tit 1915 PHI MU FACULTY Edith Weir GRADUATES Viicrinia Hutf Louise Langston Mercedes Sparks Gertrude Street CLASS OF 1930 Mu el Heeb Josephii Bonnie Jean Loci Abbie Siioemalier Betty Tisdale Elizabeth Vasey Kathryn Weir Anne Wrightsma CLASS OF 1931 Dorothy Beech Ruth Clay Muriel Gantz Shirley Morgan Helen Pargellis Dorothy Warner I Winkler Lav old ■Br Margaret darken Virginia Monosmith Lois Rees Margaret Sullivan Wanda Tassel Narcisse Truitt Marion Ward iili ii ' iitiniHniiiiiiliiMiilii Arnold. Bairnson. Beech. Brain, darken. Clay. Gantz. Heeb HefTerline. Monosmith. Morgan. Pargellis. Rees. Shumaker. Sparks. Sullivan Tassell. Tisdale. Truitt. Vasey. Ward. Warner. Weir. Winkler, Wrightsinan The phot«j in panel at top of page shows membership of this Sorority in 1915 [ 38J ] FoundfJ in JS70 at DePauw Vnivnsily : O micron Chapter Estahlishrd in 1917 KAPPA ALPHA THETA CLASS OF 1930 Eppie Brittingham Barbara Brunson Harriet Foster Charlotte La Touche Jane Oliver Helen Omer Frances Price Dorothie Smith CLASS OF 1931 Grace Davis Gene Lynch Virsinia Meyer ; Tyler CLASS OF 1932 lone Buxton Barbara Hurley Dorothy Hurley Marjorie Kendal Margaret Martin Hazel Redfleld Winifred Wentz Virginia White PLEDGES Stuart Baird Jean Bellis Pegpry Blood Martha Burkett Elizabeth Clizbe Betty Gildner Virginia Greelis Mary Greef Priscilla Frazer Dorothea Holt Mary Alice Roger: Louise Shillinglav Corinne Swanson Helen Thorpe Karin Wallstedt Baird. Bellis. Blood. Brittingham. Brunson. Burkett. Buxton. Clizbe Davis. Foster. Frazer. Gildner. Greef. Greelis. B. Hurley. D. Hurley. Martin, Meyer Omer. Price. Redfield. Smith. Swanson. Thorpe. Tyler, Wallstedt. Wentz. White The photo in panel at top of page shows membership of this Sorority in 1917 [.VS4} • PI BETA PHI VUriJORlE LOL ' .NSBERIIV President FACULTY CLASS OF 1932 Mrs. Pearle Aikin Smith Sarah Brasfield Zelda Clark CLASS OF 1930 Merrill Cowlcs Audrey Knapp Kathi-yn Ault Ruth Lane Mary Janet Culberson Muriel Lerch Louise Gates Marion Marks Harriett Hauge Mary Marshall Isobel Loftus Jeannette Tyner Evelyn McGowan Elizabeth Gude Wa Jean Wilson CLASS OF 1931 Emory Ardis PLEDGES Peircy Brown Betty Cordingly Miriam De Witt Mary Ann Cotton Mary Herbert Marcia Forbes Frances Jean PeRgy Forbes Jane Lawson Phyllis Franklin Marjorie Lounsberry Ysobel Goss Barbara McCartney Harriett Gruettner Janet McCoy Frances Johnson Ella SandberK Jean Lawyer Katherine Staub Olive Morse Ethel Ware Mary Wee ar Founded in 1867 at Monmouth Colleijc ; California Gamma Chapter Established in 1917 fir Ardis. Brasfield. Brown. Clark. Cordingly. Cotton. Cowles Culberson. Marcia Forbus, Forbt-s. Franklin. Goss. Gruettner. Herbert. Jean Johnson. Lane. Lawyer, Lerch. Loftus. Marks. Marshall. Morse McCoy. McGowin. Sandberg. Staub. Tyner. Ware. Weeger, Wilson The photo in panel at top of page shows membership of this Sorority in 1915 [ - 85 ] Founded in 1897 at FannvUle, Virginia; Thita Si ma Chapter Established in 1917 KAPPA DELTA FACULTY Fay Adams GRADUATES Dallas Conklin Mercedes Heintz Mar;j:uerite Randolph CLASS OF 1S131 VirRinia Arnold Ruth Ann Byerly Marian Campbell Dorothy Everett Rose Marie Racine Beth Tibbot CLASS OF 1930 Helen Clark Maxine Frank Alma Griffin Alice Hill Virginia Scott Esther Shelhammer Eunice Specht Edwina Thomas Celestine White Virginia Wilmot CLASS OF 1932 Betty Faye Wilma Goodwin Virginia Lee Hall Mary Harnsberger Janet Pelphrey Betty Talbert CLASS OF 1933 Virginia Park Margaret Wade Audrey Walhaus PLEDGES Virginia Bryant Cecilia Carr Janet Cunningham Dei:tha Ellis Nancy Kaye Josephine Pelphrey Dorotha Puree!! li Arnold. Bryant. Byerley. Carr. Campbell. Clark. Cunningham. Ellis, Everett Fay. Frank. Goodwin, Griffin. Hall. Hill. Harnsburger. Kaye. Park. Janet Pelphrey Josephine Pelphrey, Racine, Scott. Shelhamer. Thomas. Tibbot, Wade, Walhaus. White. Wilmot The photo in panel at top of page shows membership of this Sorority in 1917 [386} Founded in ISSS at Boston Uni- versity; Tlieta Xi Chapter Es- tablished in 1921 DELTA DELTA DELTA CLASS OF 193 Hope Cooper Elo Els Betty Lawford Thelma Grubbs Janet Murray Mary Alice Parent Pauline Hazzard Irma Willis CLASS OF 1931 Frances Allen Berniece Brandt Florida Craig Mary Reaaoner Winifred Barrett CLASS OF 1932 Beatr Ma iBo Pauline Brown Martha Burford Cuba Carrier Doris Howell Betty McDougall Lucille Sillers Dolly Sii PLEDGES Marjorie Davis Marjory Dunn Velma Hayden Elizabeth Houston Mary Hvatt Hudson Eleanor Humphrevill Elizabeth Mellen Mar ' Jane Mercer Mildred Morrison Catherine Rohrer Hermine Sierks Evelyn Sturdi ' ant Constance Tarr Virginia Warren Virginia Woodard Barrett. Blue, Bovard. Brant. Burford earner. Cooper, Davis, Dunn. Elson, Grubbs, Hazzard. Houston, Howell Hudson, Humphreville. Lawford. McDougall, Mellen, Mercer, Morrison. Murray. Parent Reasoner, Rohrer. Slercks. Sillers. Simmons, Sturdevant. Tarr. Willis, Woodward The photo in panel at top of pase shows membership of this Sorority in 1922 [387] Founded in 1909 at Barnard College; Xi Chapter Established in 1921 ALPHA EPSILON PHI CLASS OF n)30 CLASS OF 1932 Ruth Goldman Sadie Barony Edith Harris Charlotte Gioss Golde Holzman Phyllis Horowitz Anne Moss Marcaret Lipsey Florence Rand Ruth Marcus Sylvia Tierstein PLEDGES CLASS OF 1931 Selma BlumberR Miriam Brownstetter Claire Herschfield Lucylle Chasnoff Frances DassolT Jean Fox Eve Grossman Rose Ella Schlank Ethel Wager Baroney, Blumberg. Brownstetter. Chasnoff. DossofT, Fox Goldman. Gross. Harris. Herschfield. Holzman, Horowitz Lipsey. Marcus. Moss, Rand. Tierstein. Waper The photo in panel at top of jia e shows memb ' -iship of this Sorority [388] - V DELTA GAMMA DOIIOTHY HOLI.INGSWORTII President CLASS OF 1930 CLASS OF 1932 Evelyn Farnsworth Vireinia Barber lola Pardee Louise Graves Zada Taylor Anne Louise Jung iuist Dorothy Hollingsworth Mary Boothby Patterson Mildred Roudebush Alice Craven Katiierine Hackney Hollys Krusi CoASS OF 1931 Pauline Handle Jeannettc Brown Winifred Rule Helen Graham Doris Sweet Mary Murphy Janet Torrence Elizabeth Whitson Juanita Wagner Foundrd in IS?- at Oxford In- slitul,-: Alpha Xii C iaptrr Es- tahltsh.d in 1922 PLEDGES Alicia Barr Leah Currer Mary Jane Hackett Frances Harrison Jane Niccolls Mary Helen Stuart Henriette Williams Ruth Bartow Thelma Dix Margaret Hanna Ida Lee Hayes Gretchen Mayer Mildred Welch Rosemai-y Beaman Margaret Gibson Willo Gene Hanson Dorothy Kavanaugh Josephine Sjirague Evelyn Wells Barr. Bartow. Beaman. Brown. Currer th, Gibson. Graham. Giaves. Hackett. Hackney. Hanna. Hanson Harrison. Jungquist. Kavanaugh. Ki-ug. Mayer. Murphy. Niccols. Pardee. Randle Roudebush. Sprague. Slewait. Sweet. Taylor. Wagner. Welch. Wells. Williams The photo in panel at lop of page shows membership of this Sorority in 1915 [389] Foundid in 191U at Syrauis, University: Drlta Aipha Chap- ter Eslablishrd in 1923 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Marv Beulah Moler • GRADUATES CLASS OF 1930 Betty Leola Fe ; Ker Mildred Kirkpatrick Pauline Mather Helen McDonald Marv Beulah Moler Marffaret Morrow Huth Pettit Kathryn Smith Eunice Tibbies Grace Weller CLASS OF 1931 Margaret Cole Carolyn Colmery Alberta Dudley Lauramae Hamilton Marjorie Loud Mary Ellen McCabe CLASS OF 1932 Ruth Browne Helen Bruin Melba Dutcher Marion Gidley Juanita Mills Evangeline Peale Peggy Potts Dorothy Pyles Virginia Rosette Carolyn Shafer Martha Van Buskirk Dorothy Van Dyke Louise Williams PLEDGES Florence Ashley Florence Bryan Dorlesca Burtis Ruth Coe Elizabeth Cox Lenore Elmore Helen Grafton Zaida Harris Doris Henry Mary C. Hunt Florence Maxon Dorothy Roe Margaret Thomas Lucille Wimberly Josephine Young El Ashley. Browne. Bruin, Bryan Burtis. Coe. Cole, Colmery. Cox. Dudley. Dutcher. Elliott, Elmore. Ferris Gidlev. Grafton, Hamilton. Harris. Henrv. Hunt. Kerman. Kirkpatrick. Loud. McCabe McDonald. Mather. Maxon. Morrow. Mills. Peale. Pettit. Potts. Pyles. Roe Rosette. Shafer. Smith. Thomas. Tibbies. Van Buskirk. Van Dyke. Williams. Wimherly. Youi The photo in panel at top of page shows membership of this Sorority in 1923 [390] FoundrJ in 1902 at Miami Uni- ■virsily; Alalia Iota Chapter Es- tahlislud in 1923 DELTA ZETA GRADUATES Marjorie Crandall CLASS OF 1930 Mary Anderssen Marffaret Barrow Lillian Bennett Pauline Gillespie Beatrice Hannay JauLt Htmzi ' Ruth Powell Catharine Stone Dorothy Fisher CLASS OF 1931 Winifred Bieirler Esther Bums Loretta Colbert Rita DeminK Esther Gafford Louise MaKdlen Ruth Mitchell Leora Morley Fern Pierson Katherine Ryan CLASS OF 1932 PLEDGES Dorothy Dele an Marie Drake Margraret Fiske Martha Fiske Florence Hickman Alice Jordan Elaine Ropers Marion Walton Anderson. Avery, Barrow. Bennett, Biegler, Burns. Delavan. Deming Drake. Fisher. Margaret Fiske, Fiske, Gillespie. Hannay. Henzie. Hickman. Jordan Magdlen, Miller, Mitchell, Morley, Pearson, Rogers, Ryan, Sacks, Stone The photo in panel at top of page shows membership of this Sorority in 1923 [391} Colhd,-: Atl ' lia I ' ll Cliiifhr Eslahlish.d hi 192 ALPHA DELTA PI CLASS OF 1930 Florence Diller Frances Dunstan Katherine Oilman Lydia Hoffman Elizabeth Macindoe Belle Newman Helen Rockwell Esther Stowell Lorraine Young CLASS OF l;131 Bettv Henninprer Lucille Huebner Dorothy Johnson Helen McCall Ruth McGilliard Phyllis Richmond Frances Todd CLASS OF 1932 Brownella Baker Lucille Callahan Marjoria Edick Laura Greely Fay Jassman Marion Leonard Pearl Mayo Leonore Rathbun Margaret Robbins Mary Belle Roberts Doris Rutherford Marie Wolfskin PLEDGES Valentine Black Barbara Bush Selma Falbaum Doris Greene Penelope Jackson Florence LeBaron Grace Mackenzie Helen McClintock Betty McMillan Mari aret Osden Betty Robertson Hildred Smothers Baker, Black, Bush, Callahan, Diller, Duscan, Edick Falbaum. Gilman. Greene, Henninirer, Huebner, Jackson, Johnson, Le Baron, Leonard McCall, McClintock, McGilliard, McMillan, Mackenzie, Macindoe, Mayo, Owden, Richmond Robbins. B. Robertson, M. Robertson. Rockwell. Rutherford. Smothers. Stowell. Wolfskin, Younp: The photo in panel at top of paec shows membership of this Sorority in 1925 [ 392 ] Vnund,;! in ISSS at Vnk;rsily of Missouri; Alplia Tlirta Chap- in- Estahlish,-d in 1927 BETA SIGMA OMICRON FACULTY Mildred Struhle GRADUATES Ramona Wallace Eleanor Clarke Marietta Graham Aftnes Grimmesy CLASS OF 1930 Sylvia Beckwith Lucinda Dumke Alice Evans Blanche Huphes Edith HuKhei Edna Hushes Bernice Hadley Muriel Packman Madeline Shepherd F. lone Sturm Louise Van de VerK CLASS O Pepsy Fischer Karma Rinkleff Maeryne Seal 931 CLASS OF 1932 Katherine Cox Mariierie Crawford Anna Fischer Sally Fischer Margaret Huse Maude Therese MorRa Marjorie Stewart Beatrice Uyttenhove PLEDGES Frances Akers Anceline Holf nu Dorothy Ki( et Fishi- Maxsc Mary Katherine Beulah Nelson Madeleine Shephe Elda Smith Lottie Snyder Akers, Beckwith, Cox. Crawford. Dumke Evans, A. Fisher, M. Fisher, S. Fisher. Hadley. Hoffman. B. Hushes. E. Hushc: Edna Hushes. Husa, Kiess, Maxon. Miller, Morgan, Nelson, Packman Rinkliff, Seal, Shepard, Smith, Snyder, Stewart. Uttenhove. Van de Vers The photo in panel at top of page shows membership of this Sorority in 1927 [ : 95 } Or ianiz,d in 1921 IOTA SIGMA THETA FACULTY Marguerite Templeton GRADUATES Alice Chapman Mai-saret French Helen Sauber Helen CLASS OF 1930 Marie Parenteau Gertrude Peters Georgia Starr CLASS OF 1931 Alice Demaree Helen Dewart Dorothy Johnson Dorothy Kelsall Helen Kenney Mary Liddicoat Emma Pattinson Helen Peterson Frances Shulte CLASS OF 1932 Betty Dyer Mary Gist Betty Howes PLEDGES Beulah Bolton Lois Green Dorothy Hodffe Martha Johnstone Bertha Rudd -fe L . i, Bolton, liemaree. Dyer French. Gist, Green, Hodge, Howes, Johnson. Johnstone, Kelsall Kenney, Parenteau. Patterson. Peters. Peterson, Rudd. Schulte. Starr The photo in panel at top of page shows membership of this Sorority in 1922 [394] FoundrJ in 1017 al Cornell Uni- ■vnuly: Mu Chapter Established in 1927 SIGMA DELTA TAU CLASS OF 1930 Charlotte Fern Lena Shuken Jeannette Vinnicof CLASS OF 1931 Rosslla Click CLASS OF 1932 Bess Riskind PLEDGES Celia Garfield Ruth Goodman Esther Levy Sylvia Levy Eflfie Rosen Jeanne Rosenthal Dorothy SacheroH Fern, Garfield. Click. Goodman. E. Levy S. I-ivy. Riskind. Rosen, Rosenthal. Sacheroff. VinnicofI The photo in panel at top of pase shows membership of this Sorority [395} nryanizni hi 192S DELTA THETA FACULTY Margaret Airston CLASS OF 1930 Alice GMson Louise Hoeschen Eleanor Ma ' lman Polly Ross CLASS OF 1931 Yux7.e Lee Harrisor Nancy O ' Brien CLASS OF 1932 Huston Al PLEDGES Doris Fohl Helen OBrien Ruth Robersoi Sara Ross f J06} Honorary and Professional PROFESSIONAL INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL Rn 1 Cm Phi Delta Chi Kappa Psi - Scarab - . - Delta Sigma Pi Si gma Phi Delta Phi Mu Alpha - MEMBERS Architecture Pharmaeif Pharmacy Architecture Commerce - Engineering Music - Herbert Pratt - - Frank Smith Frank Titus nneth Winebrenner Francis Bushard Harold Stanier Kenneth Winstead B [398} Profrssional .-Iviation Fralrrnily ALPHA ETA RHO Dick MOOLE President Fred Bice Herschal Lin Florence Bryan Joe Marks Steve Bryant Richard Mogle Joe Burcham Art Neeley Ross Cordy Chuck Neilson Florence Diller Hardy Nesbit Paul Farr Lloyd Porter Alma Griffin Verne Rasmus Bryant Hale Jack Stouffer Leslie Hatch John Sundahl Bill Herbert Walter Sykes Ear; W. Hill Lorraine Your WiWi [ 399 ] ALPHA CHI ALPHA Honorary Journalism Sorority HONORARY Alma Whitaker Mary Holland Kincaid GRADUATES Jean McGovney Janet McGovney Jessica Heber Helen Sauber ACTIVES Dorothy Banker Winifred Biesiler Ruth Ann Byerley Lois Eby Wilma Goodwin Elizabeth Hawkins PeEST Krause Muriel Heeb Isabel Loftus Mary Alice Parent Janet McCoy Ruth Stein Grace WriKht Elinor Wilhoit Lorraine Younff Dinette Zii P ' n.i Banker. Biesler, Eby. Goodwin Loftus. McCoy. Parent Stein, Wright. Young r. 400 ] National Professional Commerce ' Fraternity ; Founded in 190i at Xeiv York I ' niversity; Alpha Zeta Chapter Established in 1922 ALPHA KAPPA PSI Earl W. Hill O. J. Marston Reid L. McClu J. E. NordskoB ACTIVES Harold Barr Albert Blatz Walter Benedict John Connelly Chris Daniels John Dixon John Dorfner Lewis Gouph Robert Halderma Raymond Ha Lor?n Klinp Harry Kufus Stanley Mackit F. A. Nagley T. H. Ross HariT Si Ike Roy Maginnis Milton Maurer James McCormi Wilmer Morby Hugh Miles Thomas Mills John Nelson Stewart Philp Ward Ogden Paul Reed Harris Robinsoi Walter Rice Richard Williar Wesley Wilson ilQiPi]|]BQ Barr. Benedict. Blatz, Daniel, Dorfner, Gough. Halderman, Harmon, Kling Kufus, McCormick, Maginnis, Maurer. Mills, Morby, Nelson, Ogdena Rice [401] ALPHA RHO CHI Nation Professional Architectur- al Fraternity: Founded in 1914 by the Union of the Michigan and Illinois Chapters; Androni- cus Chapter Established in 1922 FACULTY Verlel. Annis Clayton M. Baldwin Arthur C. Weatherhead ACTIVES Fred Bice Lyman Bosserman Charles Brown William Buchanan Christian Choate Marvin Connell Carl Denney Norval Diamond Karl Erickson Lawrence Gentry William Jenney Kirk Martin George Andrew Herbert Pratt George Robinsc Tho Shi ' William Spear Ray Stevens PLEDGES Curtiss Bowman John Cooke George Hoedinghaus Paul Overmine Rodney Robinson Whitney Smith George Stoops Whiting Thompson Bice. Bosserms Denney, Diamond. Er Overmire, Robinson, i-own. Choate, Connell. Cooke 1. Gentry. Holinghaus, Jenney. Martin. Miller e. Smith. Spear. Stevens, Stoops. Thompson [ - 02 ] Honorary Literary and Forensic Fraternity ; Founded at Aiaba- ma University in 191 S; Siama Chapter LstahtislieJ 1 !21 ALPHA PHI EPSILON Adelbert Bowtzer Cecil Dunn Wilma Goodwin Dorothy Johnson Otis Kelly Lois King Margaret Kraus Arthur Lanpton Roy MaKinnis Janet Mansold Verna Perry Helen Peterson Elizabeth Quinn Madelaine Swanso Ruth Wells B s S i Dunn. Goodwin. Johnson Langdon. Quinn, Perry, Sevena r403] BETA ALPHA PSI National Honorary Accounting Fraternity : Founded at the Vni- I ' ersity of Illinois in 1019; Iota Chapter Established in 1925 Paul Slater Vice-President FACULTY UNDERGRADUATES T. Hayes Anglea R. J. Burby H. Dean Campbell F. F. Hahn Rex Rapran F. W. Woodbridge Richard Drew William Barker JanifS Hoisvwn Herman Hirdier George Kerth Edward B. Riniker GRADUATES Bruce Brown Cliflford Twombly Paul B. Slater Manley Stanley p s R s B B R S [404} Founded at University of Wis- consin in 1913; Southern Cali- fornia Cliapter Established in 192S BETTA GAMMA SIGMA Roy E. Maginnis President FACULTY SENIORS Reid L. McClunp Roy E. Maginnis Rockwell D. Hunt James C. McCormick W. D. Moriarty Reuben T. Edinger J. Harry Tregoe GeorKe M. Kerth Emoiy E. Olson John S. Nelson F. W. Woodbridge Warde B. Ogden Thurston H. Ross Edward B. Riniker Lawrence T. Rosenthal s H s n s Kerth. McCormick, Nelson. Ogden. Rinike [405] DELTA PSI KAPPA National Physical Education Fraternity Doris Tennant Florence Waechter Lucinda Dumke Nancy O ' Brien Faye Jasmin Leon ore Rath bun Yuxze Lee Harrison Ruth Ruhnka Margaret Rondzik Helen Clark Ruth Goldman Louise Hoeschen Helen Rockwell [406} ' " ' " " IX " " " mm i DELTA SIGMA PI ACTIVES T. Delmont Reese Steve E. Bryant 5 ' °™5 Ritchie Maurice R. Cashion F red Smith Jack Copass John Sundahl John Dalzell Turner Eusene H Dana Henry Walker Ward Heliing Kermit Wilson Stoddard Jess irnrws Maurice Koeberle PLIlDGES Herbert H. Lunde Paul Armstrong Eugene E. Lundsford Oliver Baker J. Nelson McClus Hugh Bargion Howard McElroy Charles Clay Alfred S. Miller Harold Fieller Richard Mirk Garr H. Gibson Arthur Neelley William Jaeger Hardy Nisbct Gerald McDonald Charles F. Nielsen Fred Ott E. Frederick Pierson Milton Reese Homer E. Raber Joe Rindone Baker. Bargion. Bryant. Cashion. Clay. Copass. Dalzell. Dana Gibson, Hellings. Koeberle. Lunde. Lunsford. MacDonald. Miller. Neeley Nielson. Ott. Raber. Reese. Ritchie. Smith. Sundahl. Turner [407] ZETA PHI ETA National Honorary Dramalir Sorority; Founded in 1893 at Norl iiui-stern University ; Eta Chapter Organized in 1921 FACULTY Florence Hubbard Cloyde Dalzell ACTIVES Betty Ferris Percy Frazer Lorraine Lewis Renee Lambert Marion Leonard Mary Reasoner Frances Riley Gertrude Tyson GRADUATES Fay Keyzers Marjorie Temple Levita Ellis PLEDGES Patty Baird Virginia Barber Laura Crozier Lauramae Hamil Doris Henry Lucee Osig B P [408} Oiganizid in 1925 HONORARY MUSIC CLUB HONORARY Julia Howell Mabel Woodworth Pearl Alice MaclosI Marjorie Brooks ACTIVES Alma Alvin Gladys Avakian Lilla Bone Betty Bushont; Frances Fedick Margaret Huse Mary James Marion Johnston Ruth Merrill Lucy Belle Morsran Helen Matson Dorothy Oliver Helen Parrett Mildred PfatTenb rger Geraldine Smith lola Stephans Gladys Scott Lucille Wimberly PLEDGES Helen Bird Marie Franz Sylvia Kaufman Margaret Swan Margery Wright PlPflP f Alvin. Bone. Bushong. Fedick. James. Johnstone Merrill. Morgan. Parrett, Smith. Stephans. Swan. Wimberly. Wright [409] KAPPA ZETA National Honorary Prc-Medical Fraternily Georoe Hall President HONORARY ACTIVE MEMBERS John D. Prince Francis Marsh Baldwin Melford X. Anderson Irving Rcsenberg Chester H. Bowers Sam Baker J erome Rupp S. J. Broadwell Robert Blake Robert Rutherford Bruce M. Harrison Gaston Baus Fred Salter A. A. Howard Stuart Cherry Henry Saverein Clarence Johnson John Denman Arthur Shultz William R. LaPorte George Hall Hollis E. Sides E. Earle Moody Pat Humphreys Vernon W. Thews J. Frank Smith Harry Kerber C. Stillman Wells Laird J. Stabler Will Lewis Leo L. Wenke Kenneth Townsend Richard W. Mather J. Walt?r Wilson Albert B. Ulrey A. Chandler Nott Charles Redick Wylie LeRoy S. Weatherby Vlyth " W. Pahl Theodore Zuekerman H. Howard Burt Paul R. Patek PLEDGES Terry Bennett William Bradberry Maurice M. De Harne James HoKan Henry Keisler Jay J. Palmer Richard J. Patek Frederick C. Reynolds Paul Seitter [410] Honorary Pre-Ligal Fraternity BLACKSTONIAN FACULTY Dean Kail T. Waugh Dtan Justin Miller Dr. J. EuKene Harley Dr. Roy Malcom Prof. Paul Jones Prof. William Burby Dr. O. W. E. Cook UNDERGRADUATES Lloyd Colton Hyrum White Bud Fetterly Ralph Bricktr Hymie Smith Stowell Lincoln Demarest Wemple Louis Brown Joseph Dubin PLEDGES Don Harwood Ray Zeman Francis Tappaan Kennard Vandergrift Harold Hurley George Sample s n p p Q Brown. Dubin, Lincoln Sample. Smith. Zeman [411] KAPPA PSI National Pliarmaceutical Frater- nity; Founded in 1879 at the Medical College of Virginia; Tail Chalkier Organized in 1909 UNDERGRADUATES Reford Arrington Hush Boise Paul Briano Karl Brtnner Milton Campbell Vaug:hn Fisher Harold Grover Ray Geiler Ekin Haigh Paul Kelley Buster Knoll Lyman Latham Myrle Larson Alvis Montgomery Hubert Normanly Darrel Patterson Lee Phillips Merton Moser Richard Reynolds Frank Titus Robert Whidden PLEDGES Raymond Barnum Leslie Ball Charles Lessi Warren Pattison Harry Neft Cecil Prichard Ralph Thaxton William Thornton Kenneth Vickrev Arrington. Ball. Boies, Brenner. Campbell. Fischer Kelly. Knoll. Larson. Latham. Lessi. Montgomery. Normanly Patterson, Philips. Pritchard, Reynolds. Thaxton. Thornton. Whidden [412] National Honorary Music Sor- ority; Founded at Metropolitan College of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio; Mu Nu Chapter Ori an- izcd in l )2i MU PHI EPSILON FACULTY Dorothy Bishop ACTIVES Grace Allen Mabel Ashley Edith Bewley Betty Bushor i; Wilhelmina Campbell Frances Cole Dorothy Deltweiler Helen Dill Marie Gore Alma Gowdy Betty HauKh Cloise Jones Frances Knijrge Ena McNeil Pearl Macloskey Lucy Belle Morpan Mary Jane Mayhue Clara Spelman Selma Siesrelman Adelaide Steward li f @ Allen, Bushon?. Campbell. Deltweiler Gowdy. Jones, Haugh, Spelman [413] BY ' LINERS Professional Journalism Fratern- ity: Established in 1926 MEMBERS Matt Barr Leon Bastajian William Field John McFaden John McCoy Dick Miller Verne Parten H B K3 Barr, Miller, Parten [414] Professional Pharmacy Sorority: Founded in 1913, College of Boston; Lambda Chapter Urijan- ized in 1921 LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA Elda Akbogast President President Elda Arbogast Vice ' Prcsidv7it Francc-s Cook Secretary _ . _ . . Olive Inijborc: Treasurer Gladys Boyd GRADUATES Andre Di Nola Louise Georgeson UNDERGRADUATES Ruth Arbogast Elda Arbogast Stella Bainbridsfc Gladys Boyd Frances Cook- Olive Ingborg Louise Kollarohs Lois Kent B S i 1 R. Arbogast. Bain bridge, Boyd Cook. Ingborg, Kent [415] NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS Honorary Dramatic Fraternity, I.anii- and l.ult Chapti-r: Estab- lislu ' d in 1923 Stanley Z EWENS President FACULTY ACTIVE R. B. von KleinSmid George Lawrence Ray K. Immel William C. Miller Allison Gaw Paul E. Kiepe Roy French William C. Kauff Florence B. Hubbard Walter W ' ieman William R, MacDonald Charles Wright Qoyde D. Dalzelle Stanley Z. Ewens Tacie May Hanna Rew Max Hazelhurst Marjorie Temple HONORARY Fay Keysers Frederick Warde Betty Fennimore Thomas Jefferson Jean Maschio Mrs. Thomas Jefferson Helen Paruellis Mrs. Allison Gaw Katherine Stone Gilmore Brown Bonnie Palmer Marquis Busby Gertrude Street B H W H Mm " Hazelhurst, Kauffman. Kiepe, Maschio Miller. Pargellis, Stone, Temple [416} Professional Geology Fraternity; _ ,.. _„ „„„,„„„ , Organized in mS ■gf ' m j PROSPECTORS FACULTY Thomas Clements John F. Dodge Arthur J. Tieje UNDERGRADUATES Kenneth Bravinder John S. Brown Frank Carter Smith A. Crouch William Deane Arthur Huev Walter E. Miller, Jr. (Jerald Pearson Guilford Pfeffer Joseph Robinson Milton Smale Harold Stanier S H H P s n p B -mMmmimmtmmmm itm Bravinder. Brown. Carter. Dean Huey, Pfeffer. Robinson, Smale. Stanit [417] PI DELTA EPSILON Nalional Honorary Journalislic Fraternity; Founded in 1909 at Syraeuse University : Southern California Chapter Ori anized in 192-f FACULTY Roy L. French Ivan Benson Marc N. Goodnow UNDERGRADUATES Matt Barr Joe Clarke Lauren Dahl Bud FettcTly Lewis Cough Les Hatch Ralph Flynn Raljjh Huston Stuart Josepns Sam Kline Richard Miller Leon Schulman Ray Zeman H P i RHP Clarke, Fetterly. Flynn Gough, Hatch, Miller [418] Professional Education Sorority; Founded in 1 94- at Michigan State Teachers ' College: Omega Chapter Organized in 1927 PI KAPPA SIGMA FACULTY Ruth Coe Mrs. Mildred Nagley Helen Irwin Grace Cooper Suzanne Lamport Diti Deming GRADUATES Virginia Link Martha Fisk Janet McGovney Mildred Kirkpatrick Margaret Fisk Marjorie Crandall Wil.tla Minerman IngaGerup Jean McGovney Virginia Meyer Emma Goodell Gwendolyn Patton Lorraine Neel Wilma Goodwin Helen Peterson Marion Harmon ACTIVES Elaine Seitz Marvel Kelly Inez Barnes Mercedes Sparks Doris Lohman Dorothy Beech Irene Stoll Marion Johnston Ireta Brosius lone Sturm Leora Morley Esther Burns Eunice Tibbies Marcella Movius Margaret Barrow Josephine Whilford Louise Magdelen Helen Drake Grace Wright Portia Phillips Lois Eby Alice Taylor Edna Hushes PLEDGES Lucille Reed Lauramae Hamilton Florence Ashley Irma Willis Lucille Hueoner Lelia Grain Doris Yoakam P PiB I! I I1 WM f .lJ Ashley. Barnes, Brosius, Coe, Cooper, Dennins, Eby, Marjraret Fisk, Martha Fisk Huebner, Hughes, Irwin, Johnstone, Kelly, Kirkpatrick, Link, Morley. Movius Neel, Peterson. Seitz, Sparks, Stoll, Sturm, Taylor, Willis. Wright [419] PI SIGMA ALPHA Nalionat Ilonnrary Political Scirncc Joseph Dubin President FACULTY ACTIVE MEMBERS Dr. 0. W. E. Cook Russell Behrens Dr. J. Eupene Harley Charles Cook Dr. Roy Malcolm Joseph S. Dubin George Henderson Edwin L. Jefferson HONORARY Stowell Lincoln Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid Louise Mitchell Dean Justin Miller Louis J. Mitchell Alan Nichols George Sample Dr. Henry C. Niese Hymie Smith Emery Olson Edwin Talmadfce Prof. J. PfelTner Herman Teplesky K. S. Vandergriff Sidney Wiener Charles Wright |] Ei S S S Behrens, Jefferson, Henderso Mitchell, Smith, Talmadge [420] Professional .irdntecture Fra- ternity : S n lit h c r n California C iapter: Eslahlished February U, 1927 SCARAB Kexneth Winebrenxer President FACULTY C. Raimond Johnson R. J. Batchelder Paul S. Sample CLASS OF 19:!0 Karrel Dekker J. Marshall Miller Herman MuIIer Vernon Taylor Kenneth Wincbrennei CLASS OF 1! Art McCanne Roprer Parkinson J. D. Stillman Howard Wilson CLASS OF U)32 A. Kenneth Acker Edward Bishop Douglas Burton Glenn McComas Edprar Obert W. Vincent Thelande Foster Sampson Robert Thomas George Wiggers CLASS OF 1933 Harry Burge CLASS OF 1934 George Hughes E. Curtis Smith John Stroh J. VV ' arren Wright PLEDGES Whitley Rutherford Ray Stockdale Cover. Depper. Hughes, McCanne McComas. Miller, Obert, Parkinson, Randall. Sampson. Stillman Stockdale. Stroh. Taylor. Thelander. Thomas. Winebrenner. Wright [421] RHO PI PHI Professional Fliarmacy Fraternity ACTIVE MEMBERS Ai Fr Jack Lomas Jack Moskowitz Harold C. Raines Chester H.Schlyen William Scliuloff Joseph M. Schwartz Henry Skuro Felix Soloman David E. Steiner David S. Tesenholtz Abraham Turkel Abraham Wol odarsky JoS2ph Kivel Raymond Lazare Milton Mahler Hyman Silver Frierman, Moskowitz, Raines, Schlyen Schuloff, Schwartz, Steiner. Tesenholtz. Wolodarsky [422] Projissional Journalism Sorority Ghace M. Wright President ACTIVE MEMBERS Marj aret Kraus Isabel Loftus Dorothy Banker Janet McCoy Winifred Bieuier Janet Murray Florence Bryan Mary Alice Parent Mary Caldwell Rebecca Perdew Alice Doty Ruth Stein Wilma Goodwin Elinor Wilhoit Elizabeth Hawkl ns Grace M. Wrij-ht Jessica Heber Lorraine YounK Lucille Huebner Dinette Zimmerma SIGMA iPDRini Banker, Bieeler, Bryan, Caldwell. Doty, Goodwin, Huebner Loftus, McCoy, Murray, Parent, Stein, Wilhoit, Young [ 23] SIGMA ALPHA IOTA National Professional Music Fraternity ; Sigma Tau Chapter installed June 5. 1926 at tlie College of Music loLA Stephens President MEMBERS Geraldine Smith Gladys Avakian Helena Betziim Constance Coe Annis Crabb Eunice Erikson June Etienne Francis Fedick lola Stephens Sally Stokes Bernice Todd Eugenie Torkelson Marjorie Thornton Marion Wright Pauline Graaf Lucille McCaffrey Ruth Merrill Dawn Porter Florence Frimeauj Ethel Sanborn PLEDGES Elizabeth Collins Phyllis Omeron Myrtia Gardner Beatrice Berger i1 P [424} SIGMA BETA CHI Proffssional Transportation Fra- ternity GRADUATE Francis Hardy CLASS OF 1930 Frank Bailey Joe M. Burcham Millard Doolittle Robert Halderman Les Hatch Robert Hatch Milton Mauzy Lindsey CLASS OF 1931 Gerald Duncan Robert McCormick John Marks sap II P H ■an. Halderman. Hatch zy. Marks. McCormick [425] SIGMA PHI DELTA Professional Engineering ; Founded in 1926 at the Univer- sity of Southern California; Alpha Chapter Established in 1926 Lloyd E Woodruff President FACULTY ACTIVES PLEDGES G. H. Dunstan Clair L. Black E. M. Daniels B. A. Anderson Thomas T. Eyre Harold Braune J. R. Litzenberg: Alfred Buxton P. S. Biesler Marsdon S. Bur ns G. C. Pfeffer Harry Cook R. M. Fox Wayne Barlow E. Sharon Pierce F. C. Ford F. F. Neel J. R. Brown R. A. Pinyan John Gazenhueber A. W. Nye A. B. Cutts M. C. Marshall Donald Hooker F. H. Olmsted R. G. Dressier S. Dacre Scott Earl Jepperson W. S. Peterson E. W. Holland Milton S. Smale J. G. Ellis L. T. Clark Robert C. Fink H. M. Stanier Kenneth Moore W. W. Scott Ronald Fenton R. W. Schmidt Richard McCarthy J. F. Smith Bruce Gibson Lumir Slezak G. D. Shannahan D. V. Steed D. A. Howard C. H. Smith W. C. Thomsen H. C. Willett L. Hendrixon Tom Wilde J. T. Thorley L E. Woodruff 1 pr S Bvl Barlow. Black, Braune, B Fenton. Fink, Ford, Gazenhuber, He Marshall, Schmidt, Scott, SleZE wn. Cook, Cures. Daniels. Dressier rixon. Holland. Howard. Jefferson. Litzenburg Smale. Smith. Stanier. Pfeffer. Pinyan [426] National Professional Fraternity of Music and Dramatic Art PHI BETA ACTIVE MEMBERS AlmaAlvin Mary Anderson Lilla Bone Elaine Buttrud LaVerne Dapes Dorothy Delevan Alberta Dudley Pauline Foster Margaret Huse Mary Lisbeth Kelly Alfice Kramer Virginia Long Jean Maschio Pauline Mather Helen Matson Mary Ellen McCabe Helen Nance Helen Parrett Na i Purccll Dorothy Rayn Gladys Scott Catherine Stone Katherine Spangle Margaret Swan Grace Taeckcr Margery Wright PLEDGES Dorothy Carlson LaVerne Dugas Margaret Ewart Doris Hackmuth Doris Montgomery Dorotha Purcell Doris Yoakum Bone. Buttrud. Dages. Delevan. Dudley. Huse, Kelly -amer. McCabe. Maschio. Nance. Scott. Taecker, Thomas [427] PHI DELTA GAMMA Natinnat Honorary Professional Forensic Fraternity UNDERGRADUATES William Kauffman Otis Kelly Truman Kuehn William Leech Paul Newe:i Ben Newcomer Carl Peterson G::org-e Peterson Orin Palmer Harris Robinson Paul Seitter S S S P P B B Q S Bowlzer, Kauffman. Kelly. Kuehn Leech, Palmer. C. Peterson. Robinson, Seitter [428] Profnsional Pliarmaty Fratern- ity PHI DELTA CHI FACULTY Harold R. Bowers William Daniels Alvah G. Hall Andrew Life Arthur R. Maas Winfred W. Scott CLASS OF 1930 Herbert Brand Thomas Burns Frank Smith CLASS OF 1931 Erwin Clark Richard Dutton Ross Gangre Ralph Jones Dwipht Moore Russell Puett Roland Rosauer CLASS OF 1932 Francis Bushard Richard Gordon Georpre Irwin William Myers Herman Shafer Hunter Stratton Ellis Virso Harry Wilkinson Richard Wolf CLASS OF 1933 Dale Black Joe Bushard Howard Cave William Harms Earl Lemke Hobart Monhollen Lyie Sutton ra ' M K- m -m m m Br- Black. Brand. F. Bushard. H. Bushard. Burns, Cawe Clark. Dutton. Gange. Gordon, Monhollen. Moore. Myers Puett. Shafir. Sutton. Temple, Virgo. Wilkinson. Wolf [429] PHI MU ALPHA Profissional Music Fratrrnily Boyd Chickanzefl Ellfeldt Garonzick Horton Laschen O ' Donnell Olive Primlle Smith Whitlock Winstead PLEDGES Griffen Imniel Hogan Johnson McCormack Meader rm S S H S Boyd. Chickanzeff. Garonzik. Hogen Horton, Laschen, Oliver, Prindle, Whitlock [ 430 ] Honorary Music Fraternity PHI PHI Betty Bushong Vice-President FACULTY CLASS OF 1930 CLASS OF 1931 Mable Adsit Lilla Bone Leland Auer Dorothy Bishop Morris Browda William Ellfeldt Horatio Cogswell Rae E. Fink Eloise Jones Leila Ellis Marie Gore Helen Parrett Ivy Goade Alma Gowdy Dawn Porter Julia Howell Golde Holzman Marion Wright Marpruerite 0 ' Lear Edna Lem Pearl Alice Macloskey Ethel Lem Florence Austin Ne wkirk Pauline Mather Charles Pemberton Geraldine Smith Adelaide Perry Clara Spelman Arthur M.Perry Betty Bushong Dean Walter F. Skeele Alexander Stewart Dorothea Stuthman Max Van Lewen Sw arthout Lillian Backstrand Wilson Mabel VVoodworth BisF me. Browda. Fink. Gowdy Porter. Smith. Spelman. Wright [431] PHI CHI THETA National Professional Commerce SiirnrUy: Founded in 192-f in A ' cii ' York ; Xi Chapter Organ- ized in 1925 HONORARY Florence Mae Mors Edith Weir ACTIVES Alma Griffin Suzanne Lamport Georgia Lowe Elizabetii McNairy Elizabeth Quinn Nellie Shan) Virginia Sharp Marion Washingtoi PLEDGES Mary Gist Gladys Kik Ruth McCabe Val Robertson Frances Schlops Lucille Sillers Frances Todd Clara Weidnecht Elizabeth Whitson Gist. Griffin. Kik. Lowe McNairy. Robertson. Schops. Sharp. Todd [432} Professional Commerce and Law fraternity LAMBDA GAMMA EPSILON Bertram S. Harris FACULTY Justin Miller ACTIVES Williar Bernard Budnitzky Nathan Cowan Hyman Ehrlich Morton Eisner Jack Carl Greenburg Bertram S. Harris Maurice Hindin Morris Riskind Marshall Rose B P] PI P [4??] CHI EPSILON Honorary Engim-rring Fratirn ' ity Max Bardfield Richard Belliveau George Chalfant Elmer L. Chapman Loren W. East J. Wilfred Gunn Elwood Holland William Livingston Robert P.Mangold Edgar D. Pierce Ashton Shields g P S P P P [434] Scholarship K KiyOUND scholarship, rc-acting to the benefit of the entire student hotly, is the purpose of existence of the University of Southern Cnli- fornia. Since all other interests of a great university are subordinate to that of the promotion of knoiuledge and culture, a diploma is evidence of scholarship satisfactory for recognition in the ivorld of education. However, above the line of the mediocre and the good, in scholarship as in athletics, there is the field of the champion. For those li ' hose ability, perseverance, and ambition entitle them to the title of " Champion " ivere established, many years ago, two honor societies, whose roots are grounded deep in American collegiate life, and ivhose influence is known and felt throughout the ivorld. The Society of Phi Beta Kappa recognizes scholarship of un- usual merit in The College of Letters. Arts, and Sciences, and The Society of Phi Kappa Phi bestoivs its recognition upon students of professional schools and colleges as ivell. That Southern California was granted chapters of these famous scholastic organizatiotis is a last- ing compliment to the advancement that the university has made dur- ing the past half century. PHI BETA KAPPA Foundrd December 5, 1776 Epsilon Chapter of California hislalleJ March U, 1929 OFFICERS FOR 1929-30 President R. B. von KleinSmid Vice-President Karl T. WauKh Secretary -.-----.--_.. Louis Wann Treasurer Ruth W. Brown FACULTY MEMBERS Ames. Lewis Darwin Austin, Herbert Douglas Bacon. Francis M. Baxter. Bruce Richard Benjamin. Gilbert Giddinjrs Bissell, Kenneth McLeod Bos ardus. Emory Stephen Bovai ' d. George Finley Bradway. John S. , Ruth Wentworth Br , Wil iH. Burmeister. Laur Carr. H. Wildon Case. Clarence Mai si Cook. Orwyn W. E. Cooke. .lohn Daniel Cormack. Joseph M. Crane. J. A. Custard. Lila Cutter, William D. Day. Ruth Baker Di: iMa Ford. Willard Stanley FlewellinK. Ralph Tyler Gaw. Allison (Mlliland. Clarence Vosburnh mil. John Godfrey Hovi.nis. Carol Hunt. Rockwell Dennis Immel. Ray Keeslar Kinssley, Robert von KleinSmid. Rufus Ben Knopf, Carl S. la. Porte. William Ralph Malcolm. Roy Manchester. Frederick A. Manifold. George Benjamii Ma n. Ve •R. McClenahan. Bessie A. McCorkle. Julia Norton McKibben. Paul S. Miller. M. Jacqueline Gilmo Miller. Justin Moriarty. William Daniel Nordskog. John Eric Patn ore. Howard Wesley Pilcher. Dalton J. Rayner, Ernest Adolphus Riddle, Lawrence Melville Scott. Wilfred Weldy Thienes. Clinton H. Tilroe. Welcome Touton. Frank Charles Wann. Louis Waugh, Karl Tinsley Williams, Gwladys Louise Young, Erie Fiske Willett. Hugh C. ELECTIONS NOVEMBER. Class of 1930 Dunn. Cecil Letts Kraus. Margaret Mae Lilleberg.Einar Giles Movius. Marcella Jane Sturm. Florence lone [437] FACULTY MEMBERS William G. AnKermann Dr. Herbert D. Austin F. M. Baldwin Catherine V. Beeis Philip S. Biegler Dorothy Bishop Dr. Emory S. Bogaidus Dr. Ruth W. Brown Laura E. Burmeister Horatio Cosswell Dr. Owen C. Coy Dean Mary Sinclair Crawfor rd DeForest Dr. Ja ;Ma I Di: Gilbert H. Dustan Mrs. Delia T. Early Dr. Julio Endelman Ei-ik McK. Eriksson Thomas T. Eyre Dr. Ralph Tyler Flewellinp; Dean Lewis E. Ford Dr. Willard S. Ford Mary Louise Fossler Harriet L. Fallen Dr. Allison Gaw Dr. C. V. Gilliland Dr. L. E. Gurney Aura D. Hardison Dr. H. W. Hill Dr. John G. Hill Dean Rockwell D. Hunt Adele Jallade Dr. A. C. LaTouche Dr. David Welty Lefever Dr. Wilbur H. LonK Julia Norton McCorkle Laurens D. Mason Dean Ju.stin Miller Arthur W. Nye Dr. Charles C. Prouty Dr. A. S. Raubenheimer Dr. Lawrence M. Riddle Florence R. Scott Dr. Wilfred W. Scott Dean Laird J. Stabler Dr. D. V. Steed Dr. Mildred C. Struble Walter E. Sykes Dr. J. W. Todd Dr. Frank C. Touton Dr. Albirt B. Ulrey Dr. Arnold H. WagTier Dr. Louis Wann Dean Karl T. Waugh Hugh C. Willett Pres. R. B. von KleinSmid PHI KAPPA PHI Founded in 1897 Vnivrrsity of Southern Califor- nia Chapter Installed June 14, 1924 OFFICERS FOR 1929-30 President ----- Herbert Douglas Austin Vice-President ------ Arthur W. Nye Secretary _ . _ _ _ Julia Norton McCorkle Treasurer ■ - - - Philip Sheridan Biegler Historian - Owen Cochran Coy 1928-29 ELECTIONS Graduate School Vida Abrahams Zenna L. Alexander Ethel Percy Andrus Marion F. Chevaliei Mabel L. Dillon Frances E. Donavan Jessie Graham Elisabeth J. Harkness Earl H. Haydock Cora R. Henderson George Homrifihausen Beatrice P. Lee Lena Lovejoy Florence Gordon Mason Benjamin H. Pearson Georgina D. Ritchie Elinor Ross Christel B. Shomaker Jennie M. Sessions Lois D. Suffield Lilah G. Thompson Melvin J. Vincent Gertrude B. Wyman College of CoMiiiercc David Logan Bryant Coleman Hall Bush Phyllis H. Crowley Raymond Ely Finkel Russell F. Hager Eunice E. Moseley William Clark Prediger Benjamin F. Tanner College of Dentistry Howard Dyer Baker Thomas Ewins Crowley Donald S. Goudey Lawrence E. Heim Alvin W. McCauley Roy Howard Muff Halbert J. Power Charles H. H. Ritter Louis William Roloff Ralph Athay Smith Lytton McKinley Swartz Oliver Cecil Wekall Kenneth W. Zook School oi Education Beatrice Anderson Leila May Andrews Caroline Armstrong Clarence Ruxton Bach Elsie Mae Bennett Delia Fancier Florence Fye Sarah E. Gooch Hanna Marie Jensen Joseph Heber Larson Pearl Aldana Parsley Gladys U. R. Sowers Robert Bruce Walter College oi Engineering J. Gibson Pleasants John Volz School of Laiv Arthur E. Freston John F Gilbert Harold D. Kraft Harold L. McClanahan William Van R. Smith Ralph D. F. Sweeney College of Liberal Arts Tho .Nil I Alle Milton H. Andrew Edith R. Boor Harold A. R. Carletim Edward Goldstein John Elwood Harman Caroline E. Hodgdon Yukio Ito Martha B. Knoebel Ve.dey George La Fevei Margaret Mabel Lloyd Helen Ives Malone Barbara A. Miller Freda Mohr Harold C. Montgomery Roy Thomas Morgan Annie Rose Noble Lynn Fry Norris A. Chandler Nott Floy Bernice Palmer Gwandolyn Patton Mildred M. Rothschild Lily Satow Vernetta Eileen Sweet Edith M. Taylor Martha Fern Teach Herman Teplesky William Smith Wells College of Music Maude Ellington Dorothy I. McConnell School of Speech Lucille Bickley [438} I FIRST ELECTION— 1930 Graduate School Marjorie Abernethy Miriam M. Binder Paul S. Delp Harry D. Earhart Pearl B. Fisher Bertha L. Goodrich Kate L. Gridley Carol F. Hovious Stanley F. Howland Constance W. Hubbell Henrietta Way College of Cmnmerce James C. McCormick Wards B. Ogden School of Education Jenella B. Moore Lillian B. Turley Florence Waechter College of Engineering Robert Mangold College of Letters, A rts, and Sciences Emma Patty Baird Cecil L. Dunn Muriel E. Emerson Marion C. Farr Inez Jeanne Kernan Lois Anita King- Evelyn Pascal Kowitt Margaret Kraus E. Gilts Lilleberg Marcella Jane Movius Florence lone Sturm Marguerite E. Waters iS uiSWs tD s Campus Organizations EPSILON PHI Eunice Tibbles Presiden t FACULTY UNDERGRADUATES Dr. Louis Want! Martha Abell .Jessica Heber Dr. Allison Gaw Thora Allen Ruth Lo,crue Dr. H. W. Hill Dorothy Calhoun Elizabeth Pleasants Dr. F. A. Manchester Ivatherine Collins Beverly Philps Julian N. McCorkle Lelice Craine Florence Rand Roy T. Thompson Dorothy Creath Lois Stedman Lynn Clark Anna Elkins Eleanor Titus Marion Farr Karl Tunberg Esther Gafford Ramona Wallace L. Crain. D. Greath Gahr. Phelps. Farr, Collins, Abell, Tunberg, Waters, Logiie, Tibbies. Lilleburg Pleasants, Rand, Clark, Thompson, Wann. Hill, McCorkle. Gallord, Calhoun [440] NEWMAN CLUB Gerald Kelly President Alois Borgerding Richard Echeverria Helen O ' Brien Cecelia Carr Rosalie Erdos Nancy O ' Brien Vincent Casey Jack Ewins James Pianfett Dorothy Chappius Lucille Gannon Elizabeth Quini. Elizabeth Collins Van Hamilton Nora Richards Albert Conard Thomas Haughey Frank Riccardi James Conlan Raymond Havard Rindonc Mary G. Cornett Louise Hoeschen Nivous Sack Robert David Gerald Kelly Edward Sulliva Patricia Downey Josephine Long Helen Tancel Edmund Driscoll Mary Catherine Miller Lydia Velluti Hamilton. Havard, Conlan. Borgerding. Driscoll Rindone, Echeverria, Hoeschen, Velluti, Collins, Ewins, Sullivan Erdos, Gannon. Sack, N. O ' Brien, Kelly, Long. Richards, H. O ' Brien [441] ARISTOTELIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Rov E. MAGINr IS President D. Babbit G. Morse C Burke H Robinson C. Dunn C. Smith A. Langton M Sunde W Leech T. Wilson R. MaKinnis L. N. Dass W Moore A Sheetz R. Bodenhamer A Frazer T. Freeman M AldriA F. Griffin H Conely W Jordan E Kissler O. Kelley J. White Robinson. White. Kelly Kissler, Burke, Aldrich. Bol7er. Sheets, Fra- ' .er. Lieberg, Braun. Freennan Connely. Bodenhamer, Moore, Leach. Maginnis, Morse. Babbit, Griffin [442] JAPANESE TROJAN CLUB FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS President ShiKo Hashii Vice-President ----- K. Ohno Social Vice-President - Y:tcko KusayanaKi Secretary ----------- Isko Hayakawa Tr€a»urer - - - Al Nozakii Athletic Director - - Fred Iwamazu Literary Director -------- Sam Tokuijaina Council Representatives Tom Makino G. KuroyanaKi Richard Ono Ruth Komuro Fred Kasihara Euirunc Kononii Ray Kimishiria Masako Hirai Misakolshii SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS President Lloyd Shingu Vice-President Fred Kagihara Social Vice-President Yaeko Kusayarnagi Secritanj ----------- Misakolshii Treasurer Tom Makino Literary Director Eugene Konomi Athletic Manayer Masanori Toraita Council Representatives Jameo Yano Al Mozaki K. Kanda Hideo luaba Clara Otani Michio Nakadati Charles Ota Sus Igawye Kazue Hoshina H. Morimoto Hidy Kumai Iseko Hayakawa mdred fifty Japanese students registered in the University of during the year 1929-1930. The Japanese Trojan Club represents all these in campus activities. [ 443 ] Y.M.C.A. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE President Leiand Jacobson Vice-President - . - George Peterson Secretarii and Treasurer Harris Robinson Confer, .ir.r,. „,„issii,, I Cl ' „!rn,„„ Walter Braun BuiUir.i S. ,rf,: -.,„i,.nll,. ' h,in„uiii Carl Burlc ComnnnnlH S, rr,,; f. ,,„,„, II,. (ha, rniaii Melvin Harter C_ami,„x S,,,-„; C,,,,,,,,!!!,, iliainiian Paul Seitter etar Gle FACULTY MEMBERS OF THE ADVISORY BOARD Dr. E. S. BoRardus, Chair.iian Professor of Sociology Dr. Biucs R. Baxter Professor of Homilettcs Dr. O. W. E. Cook Professor of Political Science Dr. Owen C. Coy ---------- Professor of History Mr. Hai-iy F, Henderson - - General Secretarxj Metropolitan Y.M.C.A. Dr. John G. Hill Professor of Biblical Literature Prof. J. H. Trearoe Professor of Commerce Dr. R. B. von KleinSmid President [444] Y. W. C. A. Beth Tibbot President Cabtnet Officers President - - - - - Vice-President - - - Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary - Treasurer - - - - - Assistant Treasurer - Social Chairmen - - - Social Service Chairman - Membership Chairman - World Friendship Chairman - Beth Tibbot Helen Peterson - Lois King Betty MacDougall - Annie Lou Junquist Janet Pelphrey - Mary Reasoncr Margaret Husc Barbara Hosford - Janet McCoy Alice Demaree Freshman Representative Publicity ----- Round Table - - - - Religious Education Entertainment Freshman Commissioner Hostess Chairman Kitchen Chairman Ash.omar Chairman Dramatic Chairman President of Freshman Club Outside Publicity - Harriet Louise Toiitnn Wilma Goodwin Marion Farr Janet Mangold Bee Hannay Doris Tennant Dorothy Beech Harriet Brandon Margaret Lytle Katherine Lane Katherine Rohrer Mary Alice Parent Tennant. Washington Farr, Hannay. Demaree. Brandow. Pelphrey. Huse. Teuton, Beech Mangold. MacDougall. King. Peterson, Smith, Tibbot, Lytle, Goodwin [ -t- " ] CLIONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Orpha Mae Barne: Veima Bolton Harriet Brandow Alice Buckwalter Mary Alice Colt Adelaide Cutter Constance Dailey Marion Farr Anne Ferguson Pauline Foster Doris Hackmuth Raia Joffe Gladys Kik Lois King Margaret Kraus Suzanne Lamport Ruth Hardie Doris Lohman et Mangold Be !Ma Marcella Movius Helen Peterson Evelyn Peyton Elizabeth Quinn Esther Schultz Madeleine Sevenans Eunice Tibbies Beth Tibbot Marian Wilder Ruth Williams Joffe, Daley, Bolton, Peterson, Buckwalter. Cutter, Brandow Colt. Barnes. Logue. Quinn. Maxon. Kik. Farr. Krause Peyton. Sevanans, Foster. Tibbies, King. Lamport. Mangold, Lawman [446] ATHENA LITERARY SOCIETY Ruth Wells President ACTIVE MEMBERS PLEDGES Dorothy Banker Willa Jean Jones Alice Shipp Mary Caldwell Marcia Bonsai] Bonnie Korns Mary Shoop Bernice Corkhill Alice Demaree Hazel Leitzell Margaret Thomas Rosalie Erdos Alice Doty Lois Long Lydia Veliuti Josephine Long Wilma Goodwin Ruth Mathis Elsie Veronda Hel,™ Reeves Velma Hayden Onetia May Nettles Margrueriti. ' Waters Barbara Hosford Verna Perry Ruth Wells Mary James Gertrude Peters Doris Yoakum Dorothy Johnson Doris Peters Dinette Zimmerman Maysie Fay Johnson Frances Schulte Ogden, Leitzell, Doty, Phillys, Veronda, Shoop, Walters, Johnson, Nettles Goodwin, Bonsall, Zlimnernian, Johnson, Wells, Hayden, Schulte, Korns [447] COSMOPOLITAN CLUB TiNLIH Lewis Li President FACULTY ADVISORS MEMBERS Gablno Pilitn Grace A. Muraoka Sherman M. Kvvan Si-ping Cheo Dr. Ernest A. Rayner Anunciacion Godinc Harry W. Hanson Shotaro Yoshikawa Dr. Karl T. Waugh Bernice M. Corndiso n Hiroshi Horikoshi Tennyson P. H. Ch Dr. Francis Bacon Bhaprat Ram James H. Tengan Thomas Yamaoka Miss Florence R. Scott Blake Hanson Lillian W. Chapin T. Jane Makamuro Carl Reynolds Marion Richardson Tinlih Lewis Li Cheng Chuen Ko Marrano Espiritu Vicenta Jamias Doroteo J. Sumabat Mei Hwan Loh William Cheney Dionisio F. Gonzalo Marcus Berbano Young Kim Florence R. Scott Mildred Davison Kenneth Greenlaw Elizabeth C. McNau iht Piare S. Dail Mary Oyama Francis E. Johnson Ram Nath Kaura G. Dates Fred Henson Ruth S. Komura Beltram. Maeda, Gonzales, Alizaea, Cheney. Pilien. Liu Harter, Hanson. Kwan. Dates. Lee. Dail. Henson. McNaught. Cheo. Oyama, Scott. McNaught. Loh Horikoshi, Richardson, Jamias. Rayner. Waugh. Bacon, Komuro, Muraoka, Li [448} CHINESE STUDENT CLUB Simeon Akaka Samuel Apoliona Lillie Chan GeorKf Chan ChoryinK ChanK Tennyson ChanK Si-pah Cheo He 1 Chii Robert Chin C. Lee ChonK Lillian Chunt Chee-Sh Nelson Kinj; Ho C. C. Ko Leunp: Kwong Minp KwonK Faith Lamb A. Edward Lee Georse Lee Sanff Fong Lee William Lee Edward Leung Gilbert Leung Tinlih L. Li George D. Y. Lil T. P. Liu Yenk InLo KitK ng Louis Helen Lum Bessie Ni Shem an Quon Grace Sin Edwa rd Wong J. No ran Wong Willia m Wong Hsen Chung Ch Chinese students organized the Chii of friendshiij between representative! [449] GRADUATE LODGE Kate Adams Francis Akers Miss Atwater Lola M. Armstrong Christine Barbaglia Bei-tha Bardwell Sylvia Beckwith Dorothy Bellamy Mary Bess Margaret Bleasdale Margaret Bradley Elixabeth Brunton Margaret Brine Miriam Brownell Zoe Caillaud Mary Comett Katharine Crandall Vivian Crawford Miss Christie Cora Crook Thelma Dugan La Vema Dugas Helena Edwards Delitha Ellis Adalia Everts Margaret Ewart Selma Falbaum Viola Filby Doris Fowler Marjorie Fowler Dorothea Fox Jean Galloway Lucille Gannon Myrtle Gardener Gladys Gillilan Dorothea Groshong Helen Gregory Helen Haver Florence Hodges Leila Horton Etlith Hughes Elsie Holway Marion Hardy Margaret Jack Edna Jones Willa Jean Jones Emma Krauss Margaret Keenan Mary Reed Kerr Gale King Martha Kuch Gertrude Kriger Bemice Leger Mrs. Lowe Doris Loveland Marion Landis Juanita Langers Elizabeth Latim Mai-y Leasure Nels Le Roux Ilsa Leupold Doris Lohman Helen Lukens Mildred Mannin; Ber Ma Ruth McCabe Ruth McCorkle Juanita Mclntire Josephine McKim K. McMullen Manetta Mendenhall K. Merryfield Mary Catherine Mille Murile Moore Dorothy Nagel Mabel Moore Margaret Ogden Gerry Olender Grace Patterson Margerite Peery H.- VvU- Evelyne Peyton Mrs. Phillips Annie Laurie Pujos Rowena Quentin Alice Replogle Mildred Rich La Verne Rockwell Kingsley Smith Eula Mae Schlatter Mary Shoop Marie Shuette Elda Smith Francis Stiles Lottie Snyder Amy Stodola Prudence Strickler Josephine Sidle Emma Shepard Rebecca Stamen Elizabeth Thomas Louise Thompson Anna Trimbelt Sue Walder Marion Wilder Claribel Wiggins Elizabeth Yeager Clara Yeager Back Row: Landis, McCabe, Trimble. Ponder. Leyer, Rockwell. Lattimer. Horton. Peei-y. Kraws. Smith. LeRoux, Leasure, Nagel. Patterson, Thomas. Brunton, Shuette, Mclntyre. Peyos. Maxson. Lukens, Dugan, Atwater, Smith, Adams; Middle Row: Ewart. Shoop. Jones. Smith, Gregory. Neal, McCorckle. Manning; First Roiv : Dugas. Bleasdale. Peyton. Quentin. Philpot. Gillilan. [450] OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER Francis Yoder President James FanaKe Vice-President Stowell Lincoln Secretary-Treasurer AENEAS HALL Francis YODER President Paul K. Alberts Albert Casey Irving Fruchter Allen Kelly Oscar Abranowit?, John Christenson Gilbert Gagos George M. Kerth Paul Armstrong Gordon Cole Kenneth Garrison Thomas Kimball Terrence Aston John Collins Howard Gay Glenn Launer Ree Atchinson Pftru Comarnescu Charles Gibler Sidney Lazar Fred Avery John Cooke Neal Griffin Fred Linkmeyer HuKh Bargion John Costin William Graen Paul Livernette Ernest Bickerdike Herbert Dolph Jay Hardiman Arthur Livingston Robert Bilafer Jack Donoghue Ralph Hansen Philip Lohman ClifTord Boustead John Dow-nins Bob Harmonson Andrew Macey Edward Brady Daniel Drown Dick Hastings Royal Marks George Bracdon Richard Echeverria Max Hendricks Halstead McCorma Albert Brown Sheldon Elliott Orme Von Hering Robert McCormick Leonard Bruns Newton Ferguson George Hoedinghaus John McEaehren Guy Sudden Wallace Fraser Robert Huish Arthur Metcalf Fred Caiiis William Fritz Lawrence Holland George McManus Warren Can field Albert Fruchter Leonard Johnson Herman Miller Jules Kaplan Kenneth Moore Aeneas Hall is one of the newer institutions on the campus. The fine, well equipped builrlinfT which houses more than one hundred men students was erected in 1927. The residents have a complete governmental organization. i451] AENEAS HALL OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER Bob McCormick - President Dick Hastinijs Vice-President George M. Kurth Secictanj-Trrasurer Bob McCormick P resident Victor Oculnik Frank Smith Art Owen N. J. Smith Richard Papett Paul Smith Vernon Pearce Walter Schott Henry Peterson Elliott Scheiffelin Fred Pierson Reeves Templeton Robert Piatt Dinsmore Townse Beverly Quekemeyer Clinton Twedell Herman Recbt Philip Weiner Ralph Reithner Andrew White Harold Roach Gale Whiting Elgar Robertson Fayette Wilson Duke Rosinoff Sigmund Wolf Verne Rowland N. T. Worthley Henry Sander Paul Williamson Allen Schmidt Francis Yoder Edward Sill Malcolm Young Murray Silvernale R. Van Dyke :, Front Row: Houish. Fritz. Tweedell, Linkmeyer, Templeman, Sill. Rect. Marcey. Atchison. Collins. Peter- son. Schott. Yoder, Abranowitz. Silvernale. Wolf; Second Roiv: Rosinoff. Ogulnik. Piatt. Livingston, Kerth, I. Fruchter. Pierson. Massey. Bacon. McCormick. Hastings. Cole. Kuekemyer. Haj-monson. Hansen, Brady. Lazar ; Third Ron ' : Liveruette. Moore. Kellcy. Bruns. White. Hardiman. Drown. Downing. Mc- Cormac. Bragdon. Bilafer. Miller. Fraser. Townsend. Callis. Gages. Hendricks. Williamson. Loper. Cooke. Lyke. Young. McMannus. Garrison. Scheifflin. Worthly. Roach. Lawrence. Budden. Peters. Kaplan. Pearce, A. Fruchter. Weiner. Echeverra, Gibler, Bickerdike. Aston. Roland. Canfield, Hoedinghaus, Comernescu, Holland. Costin. [452} WOMEN ' S RESIDENCE HALL June Etienxe President Lucretia Allen Dolores Bullock Alice Doty Marian Harman VirKinia Link Sara Anderson Doris Calhoun Marpraret Downen Kearney Hayes Dorothy Macy Florence Backs Cecelia Carr Cleofa Duke Kathryn Heliotos Eleanor March Ethel Bailey Doria Charles Cevilla DeBlois Kathryn Helhvorth Eleanor Marks Dorothy Ban! i r Stella Chrisman June Etienne Florence Hill Persis Mason Susanne Barnard Bernice Corkhill Sarah Fay Alice Hopkins Rose Mayer Helen Barr Mary Alice Colt Doris Fohl Barbara Harsford Mary Jane Merc Dorothy Bartcls Ann Craiff Bernice Galloway Irma Huston WilmaMinerma Juanita Beauchamjis Lelia Crain Dorothy Gathright Virginia Johnson Marcella Moviufc Ann Brix Ann Curtis Altona Gileault Marian Johnson Alice Munihy Miriam Brownstetter Clarice Davis Helen Grafton Marvul Kelly Marion Murphy Alice Buckwalter Marthe DeFosset Virginia Grose Marion Lamon Helen Nance Sylvester, Robertson, Hayes, A. Murphy, Ttnnant, Hosford, Corkhill, DeBlois. Call Barr, DeFosset, Chrisman. Van Dyke. Potts. Buckwalter Prix. Charles. CraiK. Bell. Bartels. Tingle. Colt, Pinkert. Mason Drathern, Stanford. Kelley. Sack. Reum. Heliotos. M. Murphy. Mercer Gathwright. Huston. Downer. Nelson. Bullock. Curtis. Robinson. Beauchamps [453} WOMEN ' S RESIDENCE HALL Margaret Nelson Dorothy Oliver Vivian Palmer Ruth Pinkei-t Peftsy Potts Verna Perry Dorothy Reed Janet Reid Vire:inia Reum Frances Riley Val Robertson Francesa Robinson Margaret Rossiter Carmalita Rous Nivous Sack Lenawee Saunders Catherine Schlegelmi Edith Schlegelmilch Francisca Schroeder Thelma Schwartz Katherine Severingrhouse Becky Singleton Ruth Stanford Frances Strathearn Mary Louise Stubbs Phebealice Stephans Ruth Sylvester Doris Tennant Helen Tingle Marian Utter Dorothy Van Dyke Lillian Van Woert Lydia Velluti Marion Washington Mary Woolington sidents of the Worn en ' s Residen re Hall include many c ampus leaders. I n addit sharing in all-un versity acti gover ' ities, the residents ha nmental organization. ve a complete s [454] Departmental Groups PRESS CLUB Organizid in 1919 Maic N. Goodnc Roy L. French Ivan Benson UNDERGRADUATES Matt BaiT Isabel Loftus Winifred BieEler Janet McCoy Dorothy Banker John McCoy Fred Chase John Moi-ley Lauren Dahl Morton Morehouse Alice Doty Dick Miller Phil Donovan Bud Fetterly Phyllis Doran Mary Alice Parent Ruth Ann Byerley Wilma Goodwin John Dorner Norman Cowan Ralph Flynn Tom Patterson Stanley Ewcns Frances Schulte Lewis Gouprh Ruth Stein Ralph Huston Martha Van Buskirk Elizabeth Hawkins Elinor Wilhoit Stuart Josephs Grace Wright Dorothy Kavanauprh Mulvey White Peggy Kraus Lorraine Young Sam Kline Dinette Zimmerman Art Langton Ray Zeman Schulman, Johnson, Langton. Zeman Flynn, MacFaden. Brjan, Wilhoit. Caldwell, Gorton. Mar Gough. Van Buskirk. Biegler. Barr. Wright. Gootlwin [456} GAMMA ALPHA CIII UNDERGRADUATES Alice M. Chapman, president Inez Kernan Elizabeth McNairy Rose Terlitzky Marjorie Loud Meredith McKee Alice Walker ADIERTISING CUB UNDERGRADUATES Karl Schlichtcr. president Harold Butz John Downing Eugene Duckwell J. M. Jacob M. Koeberle Milton Reese Clarence Stringer Gladys Kik Fred Smith Mary C. Miller Mary Shoop Barbara Spaeny Cecilia Garfield Elda Smith Marion Washington Aliver Baker Garr Gibson ADVERTISING CLUBS ALPHA DELTA SIGMA FACULTY W. D. Moriarty Frank A. Nagley ASSOCIATE Carl A. Bundy Ellis Fulton Wm. S. Craig H. McCay Lewis S. Weiss A. Carman Smith UNDERGRADUATES Wesley Badger W. Dayton Boyson John Dalzell John H. Dixon Robert Farrell David Foster Lewis Cough Thorsten Halldin Dean Harrel Ward Hellings H. Izant John Kumler Ernest Klingstein Robert Levi Lionel Lewis Al Michalean Dom Millican John Moriarty John Nelson I lmont Reese Nat Rosen, president Kari Schlichter Mark Schmidt Joseph H. Wiesman ASSOCIATE Frona Gurney Dorothy Isler Dorothy Kendall Marie Langdon Lorena Weister Students of and ad ertisintr. in order ? banded totrether in thr dvertising Club. The G advanced degree groups letter organizations [457] LA TERTULIA Joseph Babbitt Genevive Bates W. B. Bermingham Margaret Blackwood Marg ' aret Bleasdalem Louis Brauer. Jr. Jean Burke Lucille Callahan Dorothy Campbell Lucille ChasnofE Jean Christianer Lillian Chung Jessie Clayton Sam B. Colburn Elizabeth Conner Jack Copass Elizabeth Cox Evelyn Davis Martha De Forest Jack Donaghue Martha Dyer Ricardo E. Echeverria Morton Eisner Hyman Erlich Kester Erskins Eleanor Farrel Aida C. Flores Jeanne Foulkes Narcisse Fruitt Marybeth Fyle Lenore Giddings Evc-lyn Gitler Setsuko Goh Margaret Goodchild Ruth Goodman Lena Gordon Ignatius Gorricho Fern Gossett Margaret B. Hanna Helen Pauline Hart Thomas Haughey Elizabeth Hurt Vicenta Jamias Irene Kennedy Drew Kohler Bonnie Korns Nettie Kozinsky Louise Langston Richard Learned 01i ia Lesperance Josephine Long T. W. Longley Marion Marks Charles Martinez Hal B. McCormac Watson McCormick Frank Metcalfe Madeline Metcalfe Marvin Miles Claudia Miller Julius C. Molina Er ?Ni. oils Hanake Nichijima Catherine Noel Virginia Pape Emma Pattinson Josephine Pelphrey Fern Pierson Gabino Pilien Alice Replagle Nettie Reiter Carl Reynolds Jerome Ripley Ruth Roberson Mary Belle Robertson Marshall Ross Daniel A. Schofield Fritz Schroeder Maeryne Seal Madeline Shepherd Alice Shipp Abbie Shoemaker Josephine Sidle Judson Smith Lottie Snyder Margaret Stimson Joseph Taormina Clara A. Taylor Valdimir Thompson Louise Van De Verg Charles Van Landingha Beatrice Uyttenhove Darnlyn Walker Katherine Weir Helen Wright Kathryn L. Zander Smith. Colburn, Kohler. Gossett. Metcalf. McCormac, Erlich. Ross, Hashii nLandingham. McCormick. Metcalfe, Zander. Kennedy. Flores, Morris, Taylor, Jamias, Schofield. Echeverria Thorp. Clayton, Stimson, Gitler, Brauer, Lacayo. Callahan. Foulker. Mendell, Korns. Mitchell [458] SCHOOL OF RELIGION CLUB FACULTY Rebecca Price Janet M VicL-rr. si.l. lit STUDENT OFFICERS Orpha Mae Harnes ------- I ' rcstdrnt Betty Moore ------- rict-l ' risidint Janet Mangold ------ I ' ui-l ' nsident Aubrey Fraser -------- Tnasurrr William I.ecch - - Sccntary The membership of the School of ReliKion Cluh comprises the entire membership of the school. Faculty members and students co-operate in all the activities of the club, which is social and professional in nature. [459] ACTS concerning students have been carefully compiled for the preceding sec- tions of EL RODEO for J 930. But facts alone are not sufficient. It is the pleasant fictions, often, which serve as reminders of those we have knoiun in the past. In the ALLEY RAT, that section of EL RO- DEO which has for many years been de- voted to humorous accounts of campus activities and campus personalities, a well known contributor to student publications, who prefers to be known as Agammemnon Zilch, has written his account of the lighter moments of student life. There is a little truth, a great deal of fiction, and a measure of satire in the biography of Agammemnon Zilch, and to that biography ice now turn. ALLEY RAT SoutKern California will soon be in its second fifty years. It is fit- ting, today, that as we look back at a half-century of prog,ress we can also look ahead, and that we can see, exemplified in the new g,ymnasium. the always- g,rowin , never-finished Trojan canipus. Alley Rat But he wa.s not enough to counter-bahuice the rest. Too much noise, too many parties, and too much talk about Jake Shuken ' s past glories finished me. Leon Schulman ' s reputation caused me to try the Tau Epsiloii Phi house for a while, but I was forced to dodge every now and then, or Bonnie Cahn would have found my hiding place. I listened in on one meeting. All I heard was an endless argument, with Cahn on one side, and the rest of the house, represented by Dave Licker, on the other. Licker, Jack Kates, Sid Rosen, Larry Ros- enthal and MacRosen insisted that Bonhomme should divide up his share of the basketball gravy in order to pay his house bill. Cahn, however, insisted that the house pay his diploma fee, because he was the second man to graduate in the history of the fraternity. When the boys came to blows over the finances I left through a window, and made my way to the Sigma Phi Epsilon house. I nearly pledged Sigma Phi Epsilon. When the boys talked about Milt Booth, Earl Culp, and such members, I was all elated. Here, I thought, is a real house. But imagine, if you are in a con- dition so to do, my complete consternation to dis- cover that Milt and Earl had left the house lo! these many years. Even Ralph Holly was gone. Dick Miller, Jimmy Batchelor, Joe Clark, Lauren Dahl, Myron Small and Clarence Stringer attempt to carry on the old tradition, but their gin fizzes, 1 discovered, are mixed with water, because the boys cannot stand the smell of gin. The rest of the house is a throwback to the Y.M.C.A. group that founded the fraternity, if any, several years ago. Alpha Nu Delta could not be found, so I wrote to Thorsten Halldin, care of Stanford uni- versity, to obtain infomiation. Halldin replied, " I have nothing to say about your pledging Alpha Nu Delta. If you are really Fetterly you are all right for the house, now that I am out. If you are not Fetterly you will know better than to associate with such guys as Corwin Thompson, Gauss Loper, Frank Carter, Bert Eastin, and the rest of them. They couldn ' t do me any good, so how in the world can they help you? " By the way, I neglected to tell you that Cly- menestra, my wife was conducting her personal investigation at the same time that my detective work was going on. Hence, while she was living luider the davenport at the Alpha Epsilon Phi house I spent my evenings behind the bureau at the Pi Kappa Epsilon domicile. I already knew Max Bardfield by reputation, and Simpson Singer sold me a subscription to the Trojan the first day I arrived on the campus after my epoch-making tour of Lake Erie with Magellan. When they called the roll I gave up considering the house. It seems that the boys made a pool to decide whether the majority of the members would answer here or present. When the winners refused to lend the losers enough money to pay the bets the house meet- ing broke up in a riot. Shades of Willard Brown. Know where I went next? To the Delta Phi Delta house. Cilenn Johnson ' s outfit, I mean. It seems that even a determined publicity campaign by " Friendly Glenn " could not persuade the campus to call the group a fraternity. They have an athlete, Herman Hird- ler; a politician, Johnson; a journalist, Johnson; a social man, Johnson ; a committee chairman, John- son ; a Trojan Knight, Johnson ; a good boy, John- son ; a prominent suitor for the hand of an equally prominent Delta Zeta, Johnson — the suitor, I mean, not the Delta Zeta. They used to have Houlgate, and Foote, and Loughlan, but you cannot run a house on memories. Johnson tries to run it on love songs, smiles and publicity stories. Speaking of Johnson reminds me of Dorothy Banker, and that reminds me of Louie Gough, and Louis is a Theta Psi, and that is what I wanted to talk about. It was my good fortune to hide in the Theta Psi mansion during a Gough political meeting. There was Muriel Heeb, Bobbie Loftus, Connie Vachon, and a girl who might have been Hazel Redfield, but I am not sure. Anyhow, after the meeting was over, I peeped out of my hiding place. At the same time the members appeared from theirs. It seems that Louie hid them while the politicians were there, to keep them from crab- bing his campaign. Dink Templeton had his usual VanDyke beard and a borrowed shirt with a frayed collar. All Bud Fessler vore was a Kappa Beta Phi key, or Phi Beta Kappa, whichever it is. By the way, while I was hiding in the Theta Psi house I composed a couple of joyous ballads which I hereby give to the world free of all cost. They were intended for the Wampus, but Barr and Huston protested. S prill: to lis of poetry, icoiinded lovr an ! Iiapless ivoe Speak to us of a roinantte self made pagliaeeio. Then through all the campus confines echoes in the summer ' s gloic Just one name, and just one picture fills the eyes of those u ' ho kiioiv. " Frater Jve Atque 1 ale " — some one said it years ago — But it lingers m our mem ' ries. for today they come and go As they did in Sirtnione zchere the silver olives groiv. " Friendly Glenn " , he came and vanished as the hothouse flowers blow, Here today and gone iomorroir. Candidates are always so. I [464] THE GREATEST NAME IN AWARD SWEATERS If 1 1 If i t e J ic (I r d .V ir e al e r s J r e t h e Ch ' Ace of Everv Puci ic Cotist Conference School, .llso Hundreds of Hujh Schools (I n d C o 1 1 e II e s T h r o it (j h o ii I th e JJesi. Prfulund ExrlusivHy By Olympia Knitting Mills, Inc. ■ ll ll„- End ojThr Old Ongvn TraW ()1. MI 1A - - - WASHINGTON .]utli(,r:-,d AyaU SILVERWOODS Sixth and Broadway Wilshire near La Brea Los Angeles ,J. [ 46 " } " America ' s Finest Milk " WHEN IN PORTLAND M ike the Multnomah Hotel Your Headquarters WE APPRECIATE YOUR SUPPORT Richard W. Childs, Mffr. But to get back to my subject, which happens to be me. There was a fraternity, once, known as Delta Chi. That was in the days when Fred Chase was still a bachelor, and also a Bachelor (Note the capital B in the second. It is, or was, until Ralph Flynn came along, important. ) Anyhow, there is still a Delta Chi House. So Don MacLarnan claims, and he ought to know, be- cause he knows everything. Also in the dim past when you and I were amoebae (is that right Don) there as another Delta Chi, and his name was Chase Burns, and I don ' t know where he got the name, but he deserved it, and more. Burns has, or had, I don ' t know because no one has seen him since he reformed and got engaged. Burns had a moustache. Enough, enough. He is engaged to a sweet little Arizona girl. Onward, ever onward, being our motto, we will now take up Garret Arbelbide, the man moun- tain of Kappa Sigma. The future All-American, all-time end bids fair to wipe out the past errors of the Kappa Sigma house, such as Shields Maxwell and others. It seems to me there were two other K. S. ' s. Oh yes. Dr. Leo Adams. Maybe you have heard of them. They were student body president last year. Dr. Adams won out by his professional manner. He inspired confidence. He was the sort of boy you wouldn ' t be afraid to take your Chow to for treatment when he. Chow, had a toothache. There is very little data on what Dr. Adams did for the school. Certainly he worried enough about things. The administration ; student relations ; riots right out in our own front yard. More worries than you could shake a night stick at, or pull a gun at. Let us digress for a moment and take up the Phi Kappa Tau organization, that house which proudly claims Prof. Touton for its own. The track team this year was made up of Phi Kappa Taus and S. A. E. ' s. Mortenson and Daniels and Pear- son and Halstead, all P.K.T. ' s. Halstead the Horse should someday break the world ' s record in the mile. Remember that when you are rushing. There are two (2) gentlemen in the house — no it is only one. Thomas Graham. And maybe I am going a little too far, then. Joe Ward, the burglar trap — you saw his picture in the papers. He had to spend a whole morning posing for the reporters. Ladies demand that we say something about Jerry Duncan and Emil Faust. Faust, especially. He got his name from taking an operatic role, and he played it so well that the name stuck and he is now known as Faust. " Emil " is from Jannings, Faust ' s only rival in such roles. Duncan is sweet, if you care for his type. Most girls don ' t. I [466] Even ' cloud must have its silver lining, and Delta Sigma Phi has its Gillespie, more common- ly known as Gil, because he is a little green around the gills (hey hey). More people have asked what house (lil was. Now they know. But don ' t blame it on the house too much. I wasn ' t supposed to say anything about him — they gave me $50 to keep it quiet. Wm. Kniebes is president of this house. In the next tent, ladies and gentlemen, we have the wild Theta Sigma Gnus. These men are from the high peaks of the Andes, and they come down e ery forty years to present a new peti- tion to Sigma Nu. ' Sfunny that Sigma Nu never thanks them for the compliment. Because really the T.S.N. ' s have some good boys. Jesse Hill, the hero; little red-headed Cliff Hanc(x:k; bold Martin Malone, the Platonic boy friend ; W illiam Grigsby, the cynic; Ernest Payne, hurdle skimmer, and the endless Oudermeulens. Mac McCuIly also belongs, but I wasn ' t supposed to mention that. They try to get him to reduce, but he doesn ' t seem to have the knack of it. Three times around your chair, and you are ready to be introduced to the Phi Nu Deltas. The big shot here is Don Petty. That ' s a mean thing to say about any house, but maybe your heart will soften if I mention Jimmy Mussatti, formerly of the faculty. They hung a pin on Dr. Rayner, too, while he was asleep, and he is too absent-minded to notice it. Oh yes. I must bring in Ray Zeman. He ' s a little giddy, he still worries about what tie to wear, but Ray has a big future. It is whispered that he will edit the Trojan next year. That is confidential. Don ' t tell anyone. Tom Patterson, another embroyo newspaper writer, is also among those Phi Nu Deltas. Of course one cannot learn everything about a house during a few- hours hidden under a bed or in a closet, but I believe that these portraits of so- called fraternity men are essentially fair, as I have endeavored to be in everything I have written this year. Because Clymenestra is clamoring to use the typewriter in order to tell her experiences in the home of some of the campus excuses for dates, I shall have to take leave of my dear public for the last time. This is indeed a momentous occasion. Since Julius Ceaser and I first crossed the Rubicon during the Revolution I have always, like a Santa Fe cinder, been in the public eye. This is the first time that I have ever graduated from a university, however, Oxford not having commencement exer- cises when Francis Bacon — not the dean — and I attended that famous institution of learning. The Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Company Or best of ail, will educate you through its School for Salesmen if you wish to fit your- self for a Life Insurance career. J Offices in Srvcnfy Princi[ al (Cities in the United States and Honolulu. Home OrFicn. 501 West Sixth Street LOS ANGELES I ) Founded 1868 ) I Assets Over 162 Million Dollars. i I Paid Polic h(jlders Since Organization Over j 1S2 Million Dollars. j I (Mers you complete InsLirance Protection in ' ) all forms, including the Policy that " pays ( 5 wa -s. " f I Also Non-Cancellable Income Protection and ( Commercial Accident Insurance. [467] NICK HARRIS Nick B. Harris, Chief Established 20 Yrars Industrial Commercial Dept. Oept. Domestic Troubles NICK HARRIS DETECTIVES Repossession Dept. Bad Check Dept. 272 Ch.amber of Commerce Bi.dc. WESTMORE 8331 " I had heard .so much about the Pi Phi house that I determined to spend the following Mon- day night there . . . " [468] A Zilch Nominates for The Hall of Shame Because Yellow Dog and Razz sheet editors have tried in vain for four years to get something on him ; because he is able to keep his reputation in spite of having to travel around the country unchaperoned ; because he is the only man from Huntington Park who has yet made good in the big university; because he has never had a campus date; because he still insists he can get one if he wants it; because he is a Tammany man; because he is Hyrum White ' s pal ; because he thinks he can play golf ; because he used to be a hurdler until Gamma Epsilon groomed him for the student body presidency. Eol.AV AOAMS.W Because .she abandoned her title of Miss (jod to take that of Mrs. (ioode; because she likes the music on the U.C.L.A. campus; because she attended every all-uni ersity dig — by proxy; because she hired Flynn as a press agent in order to keep her office before the eyes of the student body; because she tried to railroad the Theta house into control of the university, and nearly succeeded in the attempt ; because she can never remember names nor faces; because she furnished the Trojan editor with an idea for the only column he wrote all season. OROTHltDAV IniSMAV Because she controls Pi Phi, Phi Delta Chi, Amazons, and the My Pals Club; because she loves to write letters to Dorfner; because she refers to herself as " The Great Loftus " and really means it; because she allowed herself to sink in the background while Janet rode on to power; because she has had twenty- two more lovers than the second best woman on the campus; because she in- vented " A Bas Tardy Rummy " ; because she allowed Petty to run the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences in his own wa ' ; because she asked to be nominated. [ 469 } . .. . School Clothes for All Ages " ALL THE WORLD ' S A STAGE " ...and Man must dress the part he hopes to play! } J)esmond ' S Fife Los Angeles Stores This is a momentous occasion, in fact, for a great many famous men on the campus of old Essee. There is Ralph Huston, for instance. He was given credit for being graduated last year, but that was only because the El Rodeo editor was a friend of his. Now, with no more Gammy Eps eligible to be Trojan editor, Flynn ' s house does not need the flaming haired Lothario as technical advisor any longer. And then there is Curtice Duiigan. (He is a Delta Chi, which automatically allows him three extra years in which to make the grade, but he man- aged to save a year.) Russ Saunders was supposed to receive a di- ploma, but the university decided to give two to Rocky Kemp, because it was decided he had earned Saunders ' sheepskin also. But I must haste away. Clymenestra is wait- ing to use my typewriter, and I have a date for din- ner with Kenneth Stonier, who has decided upon a banquet as my payment for increasing the circu- lation of the Wampus from 277 to 410 in one short year. Clymenestra just walked into the room, with her notes all ready for use. I shall turn the task over to her. On second thought, I shall let her tell me the ideas, and I will write them in my own in- imitable stvle. Honesty tOYALTY Courtesy Service of indent ' s of tore OWNED AND OPERATED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS [470] An intimate view of Clymenestra taken " en negligee " Correct and Dependable FRATERNAL JEWELRY Since the very beginning of the American fraternity movement, it has been our pleasure to serve the leading national fraternities and sororities. L. G. BALFOUR CO. Harold Gray, Manager Los Angeles TUCKER 5633 747 S. Hill Street HERE BEGINS THE STORY OF CLYMENESTRA I read in the newspaper last spring about the Kappa Delts, so there I went first in search of in- formation to guide me in my choice of a sorority. Some of the Sigma Tau boys met me at the door, and helped me to find a place to hide. When the meeting began, I saw a brilliant mop of red hair poked through the doorway. After a while the rest of the girl came in, and it was S. D. Byerley. I had heard about her from Aggie, who met her once at a birthday party in the Wampus office. During the meeting the girls passed a resolution commend- ing Virginia Wilmot for her success in extra-curric- ular activities, and voted a bonus because of her successful coup, scored at the expense of R. H. I. Loftus, a well known Pi Phi. Frank called up while I was there, and the meeting adjourned to allow Mercedes Heintz, Virginia Arnold, Byerley, and Esther Shelhamer to coach Virginia. I had hearii so much about the Pi Phi house, both in song and in story, that I determined to spend the following Monday night there. It was hard for me to find my way to the house, but finally Bud Pentz showed up to guide me to my destina- tion. PIielps-Terltel extends thanks to Trojans for the seventh year of the fine co-oper- ation that has helped to build our little shop into the West ' s greatest col- lege men ' s shop. [471] And Further Suggests for l he Hall of Shame Because he has spent half of his life in the uni ersit5% and still has no degrees; because he is a silent partner in the production of the Extravaganza, and other play productions ; because he can see no faults in direction when he criticizes a play; because he renigs on dinner invitations, leaving hungry guests looking for the closest restaurant ; because he is one of Wilhoits ' admirers ; because he objects to mingling with the common herd unless he has a week old beard ; because he thinks Western Reserve is a university and S.C. a playground. Anstay Ewensay Because he is a Kappa Alpha; because he followed in the footsteps of Ware, the other Kappa Alpha business manager of the El Rodeo, and fell in love, but, unlike Ware, did not have the fortitude to gather unto himself a wife; because he tried to steal Frank Smith ' s girl; because he thinks the College of Commerce is an educational institution ; because he really believes that the El Rodeo is a success; because he tells people about his airport designs; because he is a Kappa Alpha. EsLAv Atchav Because he atteni|ited to get away with a stunt that nearly cost Tammany Hall a ictory three years ago; because he is a permanent candidate, for no reason at all; because he was chaimian of the Rally Committee; because he thought he was putting on rallies; because he is the world ' s most hopeless humor- ist; because he had a high school reputation as a politician, and because he attempted to live on it for three and a half years; because he thinks he is a social man ; because he was able to con ince Phi Psi that he was a good man. Amsay Ewmanay [ 472 ] Qhampionship T erformancel Dyas ' line of W ' ilson Tennis Equipment stands every test of quality and performance. Wilson Rackets have all the speed and strength desired for championship play. Wil- son ' s plugless Tennis Balls, packed 3 in a vacuum pressure tuhe, are always fresh and livel . I encountered no ilifficult in hiding myself, all the girls being out campaigning for Janet McCoy, who, it seems, is their big political hope, Loftus having had the misfortune to be elected vice- president of the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences, thus effectively preventing her from doing anything on the campus. There was a lovely girl in the house, called Kay Ault. She sat around and practiced looking sophisticated, while the other girls talked. Jane Lawson, who won some .sort of a ten- nis, or swimming, or ping pong tournament not long ago, was introduced to the chapter. Janet Culber- son passed candy again, but none of the girls were surprised, as Janet is always forgetting that she has annovmccd her engagement. When the meeting closed with a cheer for McCoy I gave up. Alpha Gamma Delta, m next stop, is the sorority that gets by on size. There are so many big girls in the house that it is a shame the outfit does not rate higher on the campus. Of course there is an Oudermeulen (or should I say Mills) in the house. And there is Lillian Smith Elliott, the girl who inspired the greatest lead ever written for the Trojan. Remember " The amber light fil- tered through the auburn hair of as noble a soul as ever wielded a baton " ? Florence Bryan was there, too, quietly dressed in green, purple, red and black. i 1 i J. B. WARD 1 I I i for Photos ] VARSITY PHOTORIUM I i ! 1 In The Students Union 1 1 1 [ 47. 1 When Trojans are in San Francisco They Gather at CLIFT Count The Clift 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 high spot of gaiety among " places to go. " Reservations are now being accepted for the 1930 Trojan-Stanford game. Frederick C. Ci.ift, President H. S. Ward, Resident Manage WM. LANE COMPANY 108 E. Adams Street LOS ANGELES CALIFORNIA SPORTING GOODS FELT LETTERS BANNERS GOLF CHENILLE LETTERS SWEATERS TENNIS CLASS CAPS AND HATS So was Inez Kernan, who still lives on the reputa- tion of having led the campus in scholarship one semester. While I was in that neighborhood I dropped in on the Delta Zetas. Having associated with Tro- jan reporters for almost a year, I did not know that there was anyone in the house but Biegler, and per- haps Billie Rogers. Imagine my embarrassment when I discovered that Winnie and Billie were almost iniknown over there. How could they at- tract attention with Catharine Stone and Bee Han- nay aristocratiiig it all over the place? How that Stone girl lives is beyond me. I wonder if she can lower her head far enough to eat ? Eleanor Avery, the democrat of the house, had a date once, and Delta Zeta has never recovered. The shock was as bad as that they suffered when Margaret Crandall graduated. Another Delta Gamma this time, looked at- tractive, and I made my way there. Dorothy Hol- lingsworth and Bill Harvey were occupying the porch when I arrived, so I tried to hide in a barn until they had gone. Instead of a nice hiding place I foimd a full house. At first I thought it was a fire, but soon I discovered that all the trouble was caused by a half dozen cigarettes discarded by the persons who fled when I entered the door. Instead [474] ' Eleanor Avery, the democrat of the house, had a date once . . . " UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA on your 50th Anniversary I years it has been our protect your valuable uni- correctly written insurance RULE SONS, Inc. PACIFIC FINANCE BUILDING ARGEST WESTERN INSURANCE ORGANIZATION OF COURSE . . . you ' ll want your own x-ray unit k III l f ?■ T7REOUENT use of the x-ray is one of tl FREQUENT use of the x-ray is one of the ways by which the pubhc is learning to distinguish the progressive dentist. More and more the leaders in the profession are installing their own x-ray units. The Victor CDX Dental X-Ray Unit has been a great factor in creating this vogue for individual ownership. The Victor CDX hangs suspended from the wall. It is electrically safe. Both trans- former and tube, insulated in oil, are enclosed in the tube head. There is no high tension current exposed anywhere. You and your patient can touch the CDX anywhere while it is in operation. There is no danger of shock. Let us send you the facts drawn from the ex- perience of successful practitioners about this modern unit. It makes radiography almost as simple as photography. As you start out, you can- notaffordtobewithoutthis important tool of your profession.Write us about monthly payment pi? n. GENERAL % ELECTRIC X-RAY CORPORATION :ysS33 [475] And Includes in T ie Hall of Shame Because he sold his reputation as a speaker to the highest bidder; because he admitted to a Wampus reporter that he has a winning smile, a way with women, and a charming personality; because he has black, wavy hair; because his mother is proud of him; because he lets Ward Foster, Gordon Dean, and Frank Ferguson run the Law School; because he is a pal of Fetterly ' s; because he always knows the right thing to say at the right time, but never does it; because he has made his way through Law School on a smile and a Pomona reputation. Ellsworthav Evermav Because she knows the art of extracting fraternity pins from unwilling and inexperienced boys ; because she gets serious about engagements ; because she can lose the fraternity pins as fast as she gets them ; because she wants to be a figure in campus life; because she belongs to every organization there is; because she never tires of talking, but never has anything to talk about ; because she is going to Columbia to mourn the loss of Johnny; because she takes student body government seriously; because she is a journalist with ideals. Because, as Charley Wright once remarked, he ' s God ' s gift to journalism; because he is Samson ' s only rival ; because he has been unjustly accused of almost everything; because he was Flynn ' s nemesis; because he ' s " just a good feller at heart " ; because his credit is always good ; because he ' s never been under the table ; because he got the El Rodeo out on time ; because no smarter man ever flunked more luiits ; because he is out after Burns ' record ; because everybody likes him. Selah. Attmay Arrbay [476] sporting Goods; A big part of your success in athletics — ' our Equipment " He (Jtin Supply You " anil Ydii Will Be More Than Sniisfied Adams-Goodman Co., Inc. 1041 So. Broadway, Los Angeles The Rali.v CoMMrnti-: — Write Your Own Ticket on This Nomination [477] of going up to the meeting room, I just listeiieil to the girls as they talked under the window ' ' . I heard Mildred Roudebush reading the riot act to two pledges for attending a dig. It seems that there is a house rule against being seen at campus affairs. 11 le ' ivniaiv " Two Delta Gamma pledges were read the riot act for attending a dig. It seems tliat there is a house rule against being seen at campus affairs " SJB3 JoiJKj SuiaasjuSig snounxnq iii s-inoj jubjsiq u3. s IOXOIM I3NNVX ji qjJOAV s ji jnq ' siqj pcaj c)j puoq jnoA " uo pucjs oj 3Ai;q H no FRANK BUNKER ' S Varsity Auto Repair Shop Mechanical — Electrical — Batteries Flat Rate System On AH Jobs 935 W. JEFFERSON ST. " tCherc Trojan Greets Trojan " . Everything Published in Music 731-733 So. Grand Ave. . . . Los Angeles The night I chose to visit the Iota Sigma Theta house there was a dance, and so I mixed with the crowd and enjoyed myself thoroughly. Roy MacRann entertained with an acrobatic act. Ray Zanian and Johnny Morley were the only two men there who seemed to enjoy themselves, and they had blind dates. Marie Parenteau regaled the crowd with a record of her exploits during Extravaganza rehearsals. Helen Sauber, who entered the grad- uate school to help the house in rushing, failed to show up, having had a chance to go somewhere to eat. Oh, have I told you about the Thetas ? I never enjoyed myself half so much as the night I went to the Theta house. Dorothy Smith was there, and Lowell Goode. A motion to affiliate with the K. A. ' s so as to combine the two house meetings was lost when Hazel Redgield objected. It seems she could never stand a K.A. Besides, Jean Lynch de- clared that she could not bear to see Larry every Monday with so many others around. It was decid- ed to run one girl for each student body office, so as to be sure that a successor for Dorothy Smith would be elected. The only objection came from Redfield, official objector, who declared that Herb Pratt could not manage more than one campaign at one rime. [478} " . . . Dorothy Smith was there and so was Lowell Goode. A motion to affiliate the Thetas and the K. A. ' s was lost . . . " » » i3incere good f ishes to tne class of 1930 . . . an J rememDer-wnen fac- ing Ine -worlfl tnat Vjlothes ao v ount MULLEM ) BLUETT I I o t 1 e r s Los Angeles Hollywood Pasadena Beverly Hills B COLLEGIATE STYLES OF THE TIMES THE FLORSHEIM SHOE STORES 216 West 5th St. 626 S. Broadway 611 8 Hill St. 708 S. Broadway Also 60 E. Colorado St., Pasadena f The Passnuj of Tunc Briiujs n ChaiKjt ' in the Style 9 Let L s Keep " On Intorined at All Times On the Styles of Today CROWTHERS ,i47h L ' nixersity Ave. Across trimi Old College WEstmore 7891 i A Repitttition for Fair Dealtiu THE T. V. ALLEN COMPANY Makers of Fraterxity Jewelry — Graduation Announcements 310-16 MAPLE AVENTE CUPS AND MEDALS LOS ANGELES, CALIF. [479] And I.ikeicise Scnlenccs to T ie Hall of Shame Because everyone picks on him ; because he is the butt of every practical joke perpetrated in the University ; because he doesn ' t know how to defend him- self; because he is a friend of mine; because he won ' t tell anyone who I am, and I need publicity; because he edits the Wampus; because he calls it The Cat; because he was a pal of Halldin ' s once; because he tried to run Law School, the Board of Publications, the Wampus, the Gamma Eta Gamma, all without the slightest hope of success; because he says, " Owe gwacious. " That ' s all. rOBAV ElTERLVFAY Because he has successfully maintained his incognito ; because he isn ' t Zeman ; because he isn ' t Fetterley; because he isn ' t Winifred Bieg- ler; because he isn ' t Dorothy Banker; because he isn ' t Flynn ; because he isn ' t Barr; because he isn ' t Fred Chase ; because he isn ' t Ruth Stein ; because he isn ' t Huston; because he isn ' t Kiepe ; because his journalism is fearless; because he has never missed an edition; because his courage is that of a thousand men ; because his heart is pure ; because his real name is A. Zilch. Because he is a friend of every politician in the state; because he knows all the tricks of a trained chameleon ; because he is laboring under the impression that he is a writer, and that he knows something about politics, economics, and sociology; because he is worse at law than at literature; because he was a com- munist until the communists lost a battle in the riot; because he cannot under- stand what he writes himself ; because he shows his mail to every chance acquaintance. O.TAV Ubikdav [ 480 " ] " How could anyone else attract attention with Catherine Stone and Bee Hannay aristocrating it all over the place? " rithaConn C-Melody Saxophone you learn to play popular tunes in a few weeks. Conn ' s exclus- ive f ea t u res make this the easiest of all wind in stru- tnents to play. No transpos- ing; you play direct from piano or vocal scores. Come in and see our complete line of Conns Eveq| thing for the band or orchestra. BIHKEL NlJflC CO 446 iO BROADWAY COAST [ PRODUCTS Co. ENVELOPE and EATHER Our Reprisentfitive icill he glad to offer suggestions and give you our proposition. Main Plant and Office l RACTioN Ave. at Rose St. Los Angeles iMiinuf u turers } I ENVELOPES I BOOK COVERS 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 betters annuals of the Pacific Coast. [481] And Expects to See in Atenav Arragarbav Because he carried the " Spirit of Gamma Epsilon " clear to Ox- nard ; because he was the only politician who never held an office ; because he got married while still in the University (although he didn ' t last long there) ; because he came from nowhere to manage Adams through a successful cam- Soiitherti Califoniia Because he was able to put the girls and cigarettes behind him- self, thereby regaining his regular position on the football team, which not only proved to the team, the coach, and Mark Kelly that he was a man, but bolstered the Phi Sig ' s faith in him; because in proving his worth on the gridiron, he was able to capture the heart of a Pi Phi, and after capturing it, break it, which is quite an accom- lilishnient in such a short period of four weeks; because he finally had himself pushed into the office of president of his house, where he was able to bring forth and put into effect many of his brilliant ideas. Ol.iiAl l,AKUSl.EVBAV Because he is the only Pace protege that ever made good ; because when you didn ' t want him, he was always somewheres around; because he tried to split Dental, and couldn ' t do it (praise the saints!) ; because he looked gorgeous in a tux; because he was Dean Ford ' s right-hand man ; because he never committed himself in public ; because he bought his Ford coupe with his own money ; because he takes himself seriously ; because with his graduation, the Pace dynasty passes ; because he was always about ten lengths behind. paign ; because he calls Wilson " Gwynn, " Hadlock " Frank, " and Eugene Harley " Doc, " all of which are accomplishments ; be- cause he never was eligible for any- thing; because he broke loose from Pi Phi clutches ; because he was the only man who ever really un- derstood Flynn ; and because he didn ' t " rate " the Wampus. ri.nNKAv Openshaway ■482] Hall of Shame Because he ' s been a success at everything he has tried ; because he ' s an All- American ; because he didn ' t let it interfere with his studies; because he ' s something more than " just another Sigma Chi " ; because he ' s one athlete who will graduate; because he made that famous nominating speech ; because he once ser ed a term on ( not because of) the senior men ' s council; because he rates with the Thetas ; because he didn ' t go P.A.D. ; because he caught the pass that beat Stanford ; because you run out of adjectives speaking of him. N k Annvfray Appaantav Because she ' s always in good form ; because she ' s the perfect chorus girl, and never missed an Extravaganza tryout ; because she doesn ' t talk in her sleep ; because she knows the meaning of " Hola, " " Skoal, " " Gesundheit " and all the rest of ' em ; because she ' s forgotten how to blush ; because she ' s the greatest Alpha Delta Pi of ' em all ; because she ' s finally going to grad- uate ; because she has persevered in the face of adversity ; because she hopes to inherit Flockie ' s job; be- cause she ' s just a good feller at heart. Because she is Doris Tennant ; because she never lets anyone forget it ; because she was Helen of Troy once ; because she never lets anyone forget that either ; because she was president of the W.S.G.A. ; because she never lets anyone forget that; because she made the Wampus hall of fame ; because she never lets anyone forget that ; because she is proud of her reputation of being the most outstanding woman on the campus ; because she danced with Leo Adams once ; because I was not there to see it ; because she is Doris Tennant, and won ' t let anyone forget it. Orisdav E.n.samav [483] STUDENT ' S FOUNTAIN Coffee Shop and Qrill A TROJAN ENTERPRISE Serving Better Foods for the Same Price CHALLENGE THE BETTER BUTTER Manufactured and Marketed Co-operati ' vely by Over TEN THOUSAND CALIFORNIA DAIRYMEN G. SCHIRMER MUSIC STORES INC. Retailers of SHEET MUSIC MUSIC BOOKS MUSICAL LITERATURE WURLITZER BUILDING 816 SO. BROADWAY LOS ANGELES L., Cotiiplitnents of RALPH C. FLEWELLING, A, I. A. Architect for the MuDD Memorial, Hall of Philosophy E. K. WOOD LUMBER COMPANY GOODS OF THE WOODS ROUGH and FINISHED LUMBER DEXTER LOCKS 4701 Santa Fe Avenue BUILDERS HARDWARE Midland 3111 [484] " The wild Theta SiRma Nus come down every forty years to present a new petition to Sigma Nu " Compliments of Univ. of Southern California Greiteral Alumni Association and Its Br {inches Associated Trojan Clubs Bureau of Employment S. C. Alumni Review ( rdwnTaundry Company LOS ANGELES 1 ? ? ' Our skill and care make your clothes ivear. ' Telephone WEstmore 6351 1618-1630 Paloma Avexl e, Los Angeles, California [485] And in Conclusion Names for The Hall of Shame Because she wore no man ' s collar; or ring; or pin; because she accepted a date with Zeman on a dare ; because she didn ' t let her position as secretary affect her spirit of " camaraderie " ; because she was a Pi Beta Phi ; because she wiLsn ' t bothered about style, but always wore " sensible " clothing; because she kept the legislative council awake with her cheerful chatter; because she never brought a Pi Phi pledge before Amazon court; because she didn ' t once p olish any apples, as far as we could see ; because she was always willing and ready to lend a helping hand ; because — because — because — Anetjav AcCoymay Because he was at all times a gentleman ; because of his fresh, blonde hand- someness; because he was a basketball star; because he never argued ; because he always saw the best in everything; because he was a friend of " Bobby ' Lottus (and that ' s an accomplishment) ; because he was president of Sigma Sigma, and saved that organization from an ignoble end ; because he was a pharmaceutical chemist, and not an ordinary drug clerk; and didn ' t brag about it; because he always did the right thing at the right time ; because he always behaved hmiself on basketball trips; because he ' s Frank Smith. Ankfray Ithsmay Because he fought the good fight; because he wasn ' t down-hearted; because you could learn to like him, after you knew him a while ; because he didn ' t cry over spilt milk, or misplaced confidence; because he didn ' t get in the way; because he was a stray " Greek " ; because he was president of Skull and Dagger, and what a job that was this year ; because he wasn ' t as serious as he looked ; because he won ' t be back next year; because he discovered Tappaan as an orator; because he ' s permanent president of the senior class, whatever that may be ; because he can ' t tell the difference between ginger ale " with " and ginger ale " without. " Aktay Eeleykay [486} Official El Rodeo Photographer Austin Studios Los .Inijcles: Locw ' s State Theatre Bldg. 1th and Broadwiiay Portraits That Please San Francisco Oakland San Jose Studios m a ] Prmc pa California Cities [487] Cotuphments DANNELLS LAUNDRY " Professional Launderers to those ivho really care " A 7 R I D G E I A 9 6 2 1 5701 SOUTH MAIN STREET LOS ANGELES " After a while the rest of the girl came in, and it was S. D. Byerley " Huron Stanton printing COMPANY A CORPORATION r Compliments of HARRY LEE MARTIN Sigma Chi, ' 96 ik 700 PRINTING CENTER BLDG. 1220 MAPLE AVE. LOS ANGELES TELEPHO NE WESTMORE 4406 QUALITY LAUNDRY " Entire Laundry Satisfaction " Telephone WEstmore 3456 Los Angeles, Cal. [ 488 ] )his is a page from the beautiful memorial biography of the master artist, Elmer Wachtel, whose paintings of Southern California have won national fame for his memory. Our craftsmen have had the honor of thus helping to perpetuate his work. We Specialize i n M aster Pro d u c t i o n s f iv li I c h 193 EL RODEO s a II t li e r note -ic o r t h y e x a m pie CARL A. BUNDY QUILL PRESS 1228-123U South Flower Strkkt Los Angeles, California ff Estmore 0347 [489] [490] Pa mam li Meruit Ferat [491] Production of El Rodeo of J 930 involved so many agencies and so many persons that acknoivledgment on the work done, the advice given, and the valuable services rendered cannot adequately be given here. Mention must be made, however, of some who have contributed highly to the task of publishing this book. To the members of the El Rodeo staff there has been devoted a section of this book. Especial praise should be given to Morton Morehouse and John Morley, assistant editors, who ivere responsible for the preparation of all photographic and engraving copy, and who assisted the editor in handling all factors of production. Ruth Ann Byerley, associate editor, in addition to supervising the preparation of all historical material, so managed the details of office ivork that the entire staff benefitted through increased efficiency. Ralph Huston, as technical advisor, rendered invaluable assistance in designing the pages of the book, and in addition gave particular attention of the section devoted to baseball. Dorothy Banker and Lois Green, senior editors; Juanita Mills and Ruth Browne, social fraternity editors; Jean Stannard, professional fra- ternity editor; Norman Cowan, sports editor, and Ralph Flynn, alumni editor, were responsible for the pro- duction of important sections, and their work was handled in admirable fashion. Harper Olmstead, adver- tising manager, and IViley Foster, organizations manager, assisted the business manager in his duties. But the staff could not have accomplished its aims without the assistance of professional workers of superlative worth. Carl A. Bundy Quill and Press, printers of El Rodeo, did far more than provide an excellent example of printing. John B. Jackson, head of the Carl A. Bundy annual department, worked ivith the editor from the day the first plans ivere made until the finished volumes ivere delivered. For his assistance in production, for his advice on production problems, and for his extremely valuable ideas, which enter into the making of every page, Johnny Jackson has the editor ' s sincerest thanks. Jesse G. Jessup, of Bundy Quill and Press, furnished the technical knoivledge necessary to the comple- tion of the book. It ivas he who enlightened a puzzled editor on many points of importance concerned ivith the design and printing of the hook. John Butler and Bert Butteriuorth, of the Star Engraving Company, gave their time and assistance u ' ithout stint, and through their efforts the engraving problem was met in a ivay which surpassed even the fondest expectations. Their personal service eliminated the possibility of confusion in the difficult task of ordering and arranging engraving for El Rodeo. Ternon Jay Morse, artist, attempted the difficult task of interpreting the editor ' s ideas, and of ex- pressing in black and ivhite and in color the spirit of Troy ' s Semi-Centennial as ivell as of present day Southern California. Mr. Morse designed and executed the borders, the many black and ichite sketches, four color pages, and the woodblocks for the opening section and end-sheets. Al Sealock, of the Coast Envelope and Leather Products Company, co-operated ivith Mr. Morse in the designing of the cover for this book. Air. Sealock personally supervised the making of the cover, and assisted the editor in his efforts to choose a binding for El Rodeo. Austin Studios were responsible for all portrait photography. John Haskell, Raschnell, Mrs. Thomas and Mis. Jones ivorked with the editor in handling delivery of photographs. Air. and Airs. J. B. Ward, University photographers, ivorked long and hard to produce all action, group and building photographs reproduced in El Rodeo. Their work at football games and track meets is reflected in the athletic section. Only perfect service could have enabled the editor to include in the book action photos taken late in the spring, when the approaching deadline made speed necessary. Kenneth K. Stonier, manager of publications, and Gwynn Wilson, general manager, gave the editor and business manager every assistance that icas required. Their advice, together ivith material help, aided the staff through many a difficult situation. Jlerbert Stroschein and W. B. Harris, editor and business manager of the Dental section, and George Keefer and Oran Palmer, Law editor and manager, were entirely responsible for their respective sections. They gathered all copy, arranged for photos, and in every way took charge of the details connected with their sections. In addition. Palmer and Harris, working with the organizations staff , took charge of the financial arrangeme?its. Matt Barr, Editor. Les Hatch, Business Alanager. [492] Index A Activities ----- 107 Adams, Leo --------- 30, 43 Administration, Faculty ------- 2i Administration, Student -29 Advertising Clubs -- 456 Aeneas Hall - - - - 451,452 Allev Rat - - - 461 Alpha Chi Alpha 400 Alpha Chi Omega - - - 381 Alpha Delta Pi 392 Alpha Epsilon Phi -------- 388 Alpha Eta Rho - - 399 Alpha Gamma Delta 390 Alpha Kappa Psi --------- 401 Alpha Nu Delta - 377 Alpha Omega - - - 351 Alpha Phi EpsiloR 403 Alpha Rho Chi - - 402 Alpha Tau Epsilon -------- 344 Alumni - - - - - 102 Alumni Review - 239 Amazons, Trojan - 48 Architecture ---------- 290 Aristo - - - 442 Associated Students -30 Athena - - 447 Athletics - - - 121 Athletics, Dental - -337 Colleges, Campus - - - 287 Letters, . rts, and Sciences ----- 288 Commerce -- - 289 Architecture - - - - 290 Speech - - - - 291 Music ---------- 292 Medicine ---------- 293 Optometry --------- 293 Religion - - - - ------ 294 Education .-•_------ 294 University College ------- 295 Social Welfare - - - 295 Graduate School 296 Pharmacy --------- 298 Commerce, College of-------- 289 Committees, Student --40 Freshman Advisory ' 0 Homecoming ---40 Flying Squadron --------41 Organizations --------41 Community Chest --------42 Elections ----------42 Student News -------- 43 High Schools Relations ------ 43 Student Union - - - 44 University Relations ------- 44 Rally Committee -------- 45 Cosmopolitan Club -------- 448 Crawford, Dean Marv S. ------- 27 Cromwell, Dean B. - 123, 178 B Bacon, Dean Francis M. ------- 27 Barr, Matt 39,230,237,463 Barragar, Nathan -- 154 Barry, Justin M. - 123, 164 Baseball, Varsirv - - - 177 Basketball, Varsity - 159 Basketball, Freshman __- 172 Bautzer, Gregson 261,281,463 Beardsley, Robert 40,281 Benedict, Walter - - - - 289 Beta Alpha Psi - - 404 Beta Gamma Sigma - - 405 Beta Kappa 370 Beta Sigma Omicron 393 Biegler, Winifred ------- 288, 234 Blackstonian 411 Bovard, George Finley --24 Bovard, Marion McKinley - 17 Bovard, Warren Bradley 26 Brenner, Karl _ _ _ 298 Byerley, Ruth Ann 231 By-Liners ----------- 414 D Dances - ---- 279 Delta Chi ---------- 356 Delta Delta Delta - 387 Delta Gamma " 389 Delta Phi Delta - 376 Delta Psi Kappa - - - - 406 Delta Sigma Delta - 346 Delta Sigma Phi --------- 361 Delta Sigma Pi - 407 Delta Theta - - 396 Delta Theta Phi 315 Delta Zeta ---------- 391 Dental Athletics -- 337 Dental Fraternities -------- 344 Dentistry 319 Departmental Groups - - 455 Devine, .Aubrey --------- 157 Dramatics ----- 241 C Caldwell, Web --------- 162 Campus Organizations -------- 439 Chinese Student Club ------- 449 Chi Epsilon 434 Classes -.----55 Clionian ----------- 446 E Eddv, Arnold - - - - 34 Education _-_- 294 Ellfeldt, William --------- 292 El Rodeo ----------- 230 Epsilon Phi ---------- 440 [493] F Features - - - _ jgy Ferris, Betty ----- 54 Fessler, Andrew -----.-.. 454 Fetterley, Carl -------- 233,462 Flynn, Ralph -------- 35 39 233 Football, Varsity --------- 125 Football, Freshman -------- x56 Ford, Dean Lewis E. ------- 321 Forensics --- 255 Fraternities, Dental -------- 344 Alpha Omega -- 351 Alpha Tau Epsilon ------- 344 Delta Sigma Delta ------- 345 Lambda Sigma Nu - 350 Psi Omega - - - 345 Trowel ---------- 348 Upsilon Alpha -------- 349 Xi Psi Phi -------- - 347 Fraternities, Honorary -------50 Fraternities, Honorary and Professional - - - 397 Fraternities, Legal -------- 3J1 Delta Theta Phi - - - - - - - - 315 Oamma Eta Gamma ------ 312 Kappa Beta Pi-------- 317 Phi Alpha Delta -------- 313 Phi Delta Delta -------- 3ig Phi Delta Phi -------- 314 Sigma Mu Phi -------- 315 Skull and Scales - - 311 Fraternities, Scholarship ------- 435 Fraternities, Social -------- 353 Freshman Class --------- jqj Freshman Handbook -------- 240 G Gamma Epsilon --------- 374 Gamma Eta Gamma -------- 3)2 Gough, Lewis ----- 35,98,233,282,464 Graduate Lodge -- -- 450 Graduate School - 296 H Haight, Ray ---------- 239 Hatch, Les - - - 230,463 Homecoming ---------- io5 Honorary Fraternities - - - 50 Honorar} Music Club ------- 409 Honorary and Professional Fraternities - - - 397 Huston, Ralph -------- 237 238 Hunt, Dean Rockwell D. ------ 22 296 Hunter, Willis O. - - - - - - - - - ' 123 I Inter-Fraternity Council ------- 354 Intra-mural --. _ 207 Iota Sigma Theta --------- 394 J Japanese Students Club ------- 443 Johnson, Glenn -------- 40, 454 Jones, Howard H. ------- 123, 154 Junior Class --------- 93 99 K Kappa Alpha - 353 Kappa Alpha Theta -------- 334 Kappa Beta Pi 357 Kappa Delta ---------- 335 Kappa Psi ---------- 412 Kappa Sigma --------- 352 Kappa Zeta ----- 410 Kaufman, Wm. - - ------ 291 Keefer, George --------- 305 Knights, Trojan ---------47 L Lambda Gamma Epsilon ------- 433 Lambda Kappa Sigma ------- 4J5 Lambda Sigma Nu -------- 359 La Tertulia ---------- 453 Law - - - - 3QJ Legal Fraternities ---------312 Legislative Council - 32, 33 Lehners, John ---------- jg5 Letters, Arts Sciences ------- 288 Lockwood, Bonnie Jean ------ 5j 265 Loftus, Isabel ----- 37,45,48,288,464 240 M Managers, Board of ------- -39 McClung, Bill -------- 124,462 McCoy, Janet - _ . 31 McDonald, Ray W. ------- - 245 Medicine, School of ------- - 293 Meyer, Ellsworth - 394 Men ' s Council ---------35 Michalean, Al --------- 236 Miller, William C. - - 245 Minor Sports ---------- 599 Fencing ---------- 205 Golf ----------- 203 Gymnastics --------- 204 Hockey - - - 203 Music _ 267 Swimming --------- 2O6 Tennis ---------- 204 Water Polo --------- 2O6 Morehouse, Morton - - -231 Mortar Board -.-51 Mu Phi Epsilon --------- 413 Music - - - - - - 292 N National Collegiate Players - - - - - -416 Neeley, Arthur -------- .55 52 Newman Club - -------- 441 Newman, Sam --------- 45 47 Nielson, Charles --------- ' 44 O Odonto Club ---------- 335 Omicron Kappa Psi - - _ 375 Openshaw ----- 394 Optometry ---------- 293 [494] p Pan-Hellenic ---------- 380 Pettv, Don - - - - 288 Phi Alpha Delta - - - 313 Phi Beta ------ 427 Phi Beta Delta --------- 359 Phi Beta Kappa --------- 437 Phi Chi Theta - - - 432 Phi Delta Chi --------- 429 Phi Delta Delta --------- 318 Phi Delta Gamma -------- 428 Phi Delta Phi --------- 314 Phi Delta Sigma --------- 336 Phi Kappa Phi 438 Phi Kapoa Psi - - - 367 Phi Kappa Tau - 360 Phi Mu ----- - 383 Phi Mu Alpha - - - 430 Phi Nu Delta --------- 372 Phi Phi - - - - 431 Phi Sigma Kappa 369 Pi Beta Phi - - 385 Pi Delta Epsilon --------- 418 Pi Sigma Alpha 420 Pi Kappa Alpha -------- 364 Pi Kappa Epsilon - 378 Pi Kappa Sigma --- 419 Pigskin Review --------- 238 Pharmacy - - - - 298 Press Club 456 Profession Pan-Hellenic ------- 39g Prospecters 417 Psi Omega 345 Publications - - - - 225 Publications, Board of -------39 R Rally Committee - - 45 Recapitulation - - - 452 Religion, School of - - 294 Rho Pi Phi 422 Ritchie, Randolph ------- 259,463 Roberts, Harold William -.-..-- 27 S Saunders, Russell - - - - - - - - -155 Scarab . - - 421 School of Dentistry - - - 319 School of Law 301 School of Religion - . - 294 School of Religion Club ------- 459 School of Speech --------- 291 Semi-Centennial -- 15 Senior Class ----- 56 Sigma 423 Sigma Alpha Epsilon - - 358 Sigma Alpha Iota -- 424 Sigma Beta Chi --------- 425 Sigma Chi - - 355 Sigma Delta Tau - - - 395 Sigma Mu Phi - - - 316 Sigma Phi Delta --------- 426 Sigma Phi Epsilon -------- 3gg Sigma Sigma _.---5 Sigma Tau ---------- 373 Skull and Dagger -------- 52 Skull and Scales - - 311 Smith, Dorothie -------- 31, 37 Smith, Frank ---------- 53 Social Welfare - - - 295 Sophomore Class --------- lOO Sororities _-- 379 Speech - - - - - - 291 Spooks and Spokes --------54 Squires, Trojan ----49 Stonier, K. K. -------- 229, 238 Student Directory --------- 240 T Tanner, Van ---- 395 Tappaan, Francis --------- 155 Tau Delta Phi --------- 355 Tau Epsilon Phi -- -- 366 Tennant, Doris ---- 35 Theta Psi - - - - 371 Theta Sigma Nu --------- 375 Touton, Frank C. - - 26 Track, ' arsity --------- 173 Track, Freshman ---------186 Trojan, Daily --------- 233 Trojan Amazons --------- 4g Trojan Knights ---------47 Trojan Squires - 49 Trowel ----------- 343 Trustees, Board of --------28 U University College -------- 295 Upsilon Alpha ---- 349 V achon, Connie --------- 454 Van Osdel, Robert 176 Von Kleinsmid, Rufus B. ------- 25 W Wampus ---- 236 White, Mulvcy -------- 233,462 Wilson, Gw nn -------- 34 353 Winebrenner, Kenneth 290 Women ' s Residence Hall ------ 453,454 Women ' s Sports --------- 217 W. S. G. A. 36 X Xi Psi Phi ---------- 347 Y V. M. C. A. ---------- 444 ' oung, Lorraine ---------44 Y. W. C. A. - - - - - 445 Z Zeman, Rav -------- 233, 240, 463 Zeta Beta Tau --------- 357 Zeta Phi Eta - - - - - - - - - - 408 Zeta Tau Alpha --------- 382 Zilch, A. --------- - 237,462 Zilch, Clymenestra ------- 237,462 [495] ym ' ii« m ' m fi WOi I ■ ■ ' v ,miS ' ' mfi ' , 0%4t ii ' ,i ' M ii :...Jk

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

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


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


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


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


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


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