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

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 496


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

Page 6, 1932 Edition, University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1932 Edition, University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1932 Edition, University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1932 Edition, University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1932 Edition, University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1932 Edition, University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1932 Edition, University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1932 Edition, University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1932 Edition, University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1932 Edition, University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1932 Edition, University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1932 Edition, University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 496 of the 1932 volume:

m:m. 1 ' 1 .■■ ' ■-■- ' ■ ' ■.v. ;!; ; : O D li w Tijrn i i i pi i Mw " WBT ' ' iiiliiililiii EL RODEO Copyright 1932 by THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA JOHN MORLEY Editor MAX MORGENTHAU, Jr. Business Manager HE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA EXTENDS GREETINGS TO THE CONTESTANTS FROM THE NATIONS OF THE WORLD ASSEMBLING IN LOS ANGELES FOR THE XTH OLYMPIAD s 9, ? : XTH OLYMPJAD • LOS ANGELES • 19 A X J i:r EL RODEO UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA LOS ANGELES • CALIFORNIA 1932 rr F O R E W O R D Symbolizing an international handclasp and a universal unity of spirit, the University of Southern California graphically presents a record of the year in this Olympic Edition of El Rodeo. V %% B D D I C A T I O N To the true ideals of sportsmanship that are so finely expressed in the competition of the Olympic Games and to the harmonies and good feelings that are engendered by such ideals, this volume of El Rodeo is respectfully dedicated. t i JOHN MORLEY Editor-in-Chief WALTER ROBERTS Assistant JUANITA MILLS Associate MARJORIA EDICK Women ' s Editor JACK ROSE Assistant MARGARET NELSON Senior Editor JOE MICCICHE Sports Editor kf " RUTH BROWNE and PAULINE WILLIAMS Organizations Editors I CONTENTS Book One UN IVE RS ITY Book Two TROJAN PARADE Book Throo TROJAN GAMES Book Four ORGANIZATIONS Book Five ALLEY RAT T I N M E M O R I A M Dr. C. H. Bowman Dr. H. Wildon Carr Thomas Davi s Dean John Frederick Fisher Dr. E. A. Healy Dr. George McCoy Dr. Wilfred W. Scott Ann Stiermg C. Dwight Thomas .jf j i UNIVERSITY k i. • i 9i Drowsy with the morning sun the courtyard of philosophy slum ' bers, dreaming dreams. Cki ' 1)i; scAi-FtiLniNc; throws A PATTERN ACROSS THE FACE OF THE NEW LIBRARY ... A WORKMAN RECORDS THE PRO ' GRESS OF THE D.AY IN STONE. Gl KI I. N IH Mil CITAIML OF 1 ROV, A WARRIOR OF STONE SURVEYS THE CAMPUS FROM THE PORTALS OF THE GyM. Sunlight on the campus walks . . . two figurks become four, one figure two. UNITED STAT r c,- FACULTY ADMINISTRATION • • • • GEORGE FINLEY BOVARD George Finley Bovaru, President Emeritus of the Uni ' versity, has rendered meritorious service to the insti ' TUTioN, HIS Alma Mater. To him must go the lion ' s SHARE OF THE GLORY AND CREDIT FOR THE REMARKABLE GROWTH AND EXPANSION OF THE UNIVERSITY PRIOR TO THE ADMINISTRATION UNDER THE LEADERSHIP OF Dr. RuFUS B. VON KleinSmid. In spite of the fact that he is no long- er ACTIVELY ENGAGED IN THE WORK OF DIRECTING THE DES- TINIES OF OUR SCHOOL, Dr. BoVARD NEVERTHELESS MAIN- TAINS A DEEP INTEREST IN THE ADMINISTRATIVE AFFAIRS OF THE University. Seeing the advancement of Troy real- ized WILL ALWAYS BE THE GRE.AT PLEASURE OF HIS LIFE. RUFUS B. VON KLEINSMID Dr. Rlfus B. von KleinSmid, President of the Univer- sity DURING THE PAST TEN YEARS, HAS RENDERED SERVICE FOR THE PROGRESS, EXPANSION, AND DEVELOPMENT OF AN INSTITU- TION OF HIGH SCHOLASTIC STANDING AND INDIVIDUAL PROGRESS. His ACHIEVEMENTS ARE MANY. HiS PROMINENCE IN THE IN- TELLECTUAL REALM HAS G.MNED HIM INTERNATIONAL FAME. The RECENT FACULTY MOVEMENT OF PLANNING AND EXPAN- SION H.AS BEEN CARRIED ON UNDER HIS GUIDANCE, AND DEEP APPRECI.ATION FOR HIS EFFORTS AND ACCOMPLISHMENTS IS FELT MORE EACH D. Y. ThE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALI- FORNIA IS PROUD OF SUCH A FINE LEADER AND TH.AT PRIDE RINGS TRUE BECAUSE HIS HEART AND SOUL ARE IN HIS WimK. Dk. Frank C. Touton VICE-PRESIDENT As vice-president of the Uni- crsity, Dr. Frank C. Touton has done a great deal toward de- veloping the school to the pres- ent high position it holds among the colleges of the nation. He also serves as Dean of the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences, and as Director of the educatifinal program of the Univer- sity. As a result of his intensive research into the tield of psychological testing in connection with educa- tion, Dr. Touton has been a prime factor in devel- oping many new methods of educational endeavor employed by this and other colleges. C DEAN OF WOMEN i HE women of the University are very fortunate in having as their counselor and friend Pearle Aikin- Smith, acting dean of women and assistant professor in the School of Speech. In addition to her regular duties. Dea n Smith works with the campus Y.W. C.A., and her efforts in planning the annual women ' s Hi-Jinks, presented by the group, are a large factor in its success. She is also the originator of the annual Shakespearean festival given by the Speech department. Dean Smith has had long ex- perience in dealing with women, and she is more than merely a supervisor of their program and activities on the campus. She is intensely interested in their per- Minal and social problems, and IS , friend tv all. Mrs. Pk.arli- Aikin-Smith Dcd)} of W ' dhich 16 Dk. Francis M. Baldn IXiin of Mc ' )i Dean Francis M. Racn, both in his capacity as counselor ni men and lecturer, has won the friendship of every student on the campus. In the fuUlllment of his duties, which include vo- cational guidance, scholastic adjustment, and social adjustment, he has shown rare insight into human nature, and displays a willingness to see problems from the students ' point of view. He is also advisor to the men ' s council, and is concerned with the problem of extra-curricular activities. During his stay on the campus, he has become noted for his loyalty and interest in the affairs of the University. DEAN OF MEN One of the offices which is most vital to the wel- fare of the University is that of registrar, which is held by Theron Clark. The many duties of the registrar include the as- signing of the students to their classes, the record- ing of their grades, and the checking of their records to the requirements for the forty-six different de- grees which are awarded by the L niversity. The school is indeed fortunate in having as Reg- istrar a man with the capabilities of Mr. Clark, who has spent over thirty years in the profession. One of his chiet interests is in having a part in helping students to build useful and worth-while lives, and his work is a determining factor in the success of our college days. Theron Clark Registrar REGISTRAR 2t lll _ Ti n X } If, S .u), he tJua.a L D,Ji.,. , J. ADMINISTRATIVE PROGRESS Under the capable guidance of the Administrators, the University has been steadily expanding both strvicturally and academically. The present constrvictive enterprise be- ing undertaken on the campus is that of the Doheny Memorial Library, made pos- sible through the liberal endowment of Edward L. Doheny in memorial to his late son, Edward L. Doheny Jr. The building, which is to occupy Me- morial Park, across from the Administra- tion Building, is being constructed of Roman brick, with iigured and yeUow mar- ble, granite, and travertine used in the fin- ishing. The building details in the Lom- bard Romanesque style of architecture show a Gothic refinement that is well in keeping with the whole structural style. Under the direction of Miss Charlotte Brown, head librarian, a model library is being developed which will be well worth visiting. On the first floor will be located the collateral reading room, with pericjdical rooms and bindery situated close by. Al- though this room is directly accessible to the book stacks, it will still be controlled by an attendant, who will issue books to the students. The memorial stairway leads to the second floor, on which is located the gen- eral reading room, which carries through to the third floor, and is impressive for its size and dignity. From the windows of this room may be seen the cloister, con- taining a shaded fountain and walks, which runs on Hoover street, and which will lend distinctive beauty and intimacy to the building. Chief among the minor rooms ot the building is the club suite, consisting of a lounging room and kitchen, provided for the use )i the library employees. Other rooms include one solely for " browsing, " a treasure room, archives room, congres- sional pamphlet room, and reser -e room. The many mechanical pmhlcnis m con- 18 ncctiiin with tin-,ii;i.-incnt ot the li- brary will he t.ikeii care ot hy hook ehutcs, a holt conveyor, and a pneumatic tube communication and distribution system. When the buildinjj is completed, the University will have as the focal point ol its expansion program one ot the must beautiful and complete libraries iii the country. But the library is not the only new building to be added to the campus. The Physical Education building, completed last year, is a structure ot which any school might be justly proud. One of the foremost of its many fea- tures is the swimming pool, pictured be- low, which is used jointly by the men ' s and women ' s physical education depart- ments. In addition to the large pool are two smaller pools, used for instruction. Two major gymnasiums are provided for men ' s and women ' s sports, and smaller rooms are used for corrective and special classes. The women ' s portion oi the building boasts a beautifully equipped dance studio for the classes in folk and natural dancing. There are also comfortable club rooms which are the center ot A. A. and other activities. In the MKiis division are basketball courts, with seating accommodations for spectators, the athletic training quarters for the University teams, boxing and wrestling rooms and handball courts. In addition, the building contains the Physical Education faculty offices, class- rooms, the offices of the I ' niversity Health Service, a sun porch, and a solarium. The whole structure of the building is of Roman brvck in the Romanesque style of architecture, and throughout the coun- try it is looked upon as exceptionally beau- tiful and well-equipped. So much for the past and present in building construction on the campus. The thoughts of progressive-minded students and faculty are now turning to the future and the proposed addition to the Student I ' nion, to be known as the El Paseo. The structure, which is the idea ot Dean Arthur C. Weatherhead, of the G)l- lege of Architecture, and Professors C. Raimond Johnson and Raymond M. Ken- nedy, also of Architecture, will consist of an L-shaped building surrounding the ex- isting Student Union, and will provide added facilities for student and profession ' al enterprises. In a setting bearing a marked resem- wKk ■ Hi[il ii iF S 19 m • • • • • hlancc to a Spanish market-place, with outside stairways, patius, fountains, and balconies, the student will find grouped tor his convenience the shops of various merchants now located along University avenue. In addition to its convenience tor the students, this plan would clear the campus of the rented structures of the tradespeople. Shops which will probably be found will include a beauty parlor, bar- ber-shop, drug-store, haberdasheries, no- tion shop, cleaning establishment, laundry, and other serv ice shops. The Paseo will also provide extra facili- ties for Y.W.C.A. and Y.M.C.A. activi- ties, and will include club rooms and a ban- quet hall. Also, it will provide space for the much needed addition to the present over-cr owded Student Union fountain. On the first floor of the little tower, which is planned as the pivotal part of the structure, will be located a chapter-room where honorary and professional organiza- tions which have no chapter houses may meet for business or ritualistic proceedings. On the second floor, and reached by an outside stairway, will be located the Mar- riage Chapel. This is an interesting inno- vation now in vogue in many schools which is ideal for campus weddings. If the dream of these architects comes true — and it will if all the campus gets in back of the idea and boosts it — we will have a picturesque addition to the campus which we all may be proud to call our own. A decade of highly successful adminis- trative progress was fittingly closed wih the testimonial dinner held in honor of Dr. von KleinSmid ' s ten years as president of the University. The affair was held at the Biltmore hotel, December 12, and was given by the alumni association of the Uni- versity, the Board of Trustees, the facul- ties, and an honorary committee of citizens. The past decade has been one of prog- ress, during which the control of Southern California has passed from the founder group of the Methodist Episcopal church, with a board of trustees of twenty-one members, into the hands of a self-perpetu- ating board of thirty members. By this action, the University has become an in- stitution with the responsibility for the education and training of an ever-increas- ing group of leaders and citizens. The net assets of the University corporation have more than trebled in value during the de- cade, increasing from approximately $1,- 947,000 m 1921 to $6,651,000 in 1931. 20 Prohosfd daaition lo tlie Student U mni, HI i The building program during the past ten years has added approximately one building to the campus each year. In 1921 the campus had eight buildings, five ot which are still in use. They are the psy- chology building, built in 1880, and the first frame building on the campus; Old College, built in 1884; Clinic building of the College of Dentistry, 1914; Science and Technique building of the College ot Dentistry, 1920; Administration building, 1921. At present the growing student body IS housed in sixteen buildings. The group added during the decade includes the Architecture building, built in 1923; Science Hall. 1924; Women ' s Residence Hall, 192 ' ; Law Building, 192 ?; Bridge Hall and Student I ' nion, 1928; Mudd Hall of Philosophy. 1929; and the Phy.M- cal Education building and the Memorial library already described. The growth of the student body over the ten-year period is shown from a com- parison of the enrollment of ' ,63 ' ) in 1921, to a total of 16,18 in 1931 . Keeping pace with the growth in enrollment, the faculty has increased from a staff of 283 members in 1921 to a staff of 481 members in 1931. The numbers of degrees granted annually has grown from 398 in 1921 to 1388 in 1931. S. C. ' s scholastic standing has been lifted to the first rank in the nation, and in athletics, the department has risen to first place in the conference. Shortly after assuming the administra- tive responsibilities of the I ' niversity, Pres- ident von KleinSmid introduced a plan of administration which has proved very suc- 21 rm 4 ■ i cessful. It involves the creating of all-uni- versity committees to co-operate in estab- lishing the policies of the University to guide the president, the deans and directors of schools and colleges, and the different chairmen in the administrative work of their several offices. The social and professional organi2;ations on the campus have likewise advanced. The number and nature of nationally estab- lished groups recognized on a campus are a guage of the nation-wide recognition of a university. Such recognition has come rapidly to S.C. during the past ten years. In 1921 the social organizations included eight national and three local sororities and seven national and six local fraternities. To- day, we have fifteen national and one local sororities and eighteen national and five local fraternities. The increase in honorary and professional groups has been from fourteen national and thirty-five local socie- ties in 1921 to the present eighty and eighty-two local organizations. Further evidence of the national recog- nition which has been achieved during the period is shown by the granting to the University of chapters of the Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi, national schol- arship fraternities. In .idditinn, the Uni- versity has been accredited by such nation- ally known agencies as the Association of American Universities, the Association of American Colleges, College Entrance Ex- amination Board, and American Associa- tion of University Women. In every field, the University has made real progress during the decade, and no better tribute could have been given to President von KleinSmid than the splendid banquet at which he was honored by the outstanding persons of the nation. At the present time, professors in the Chemistry department are carrying on sev- eral interesting experiments which sub- stantiate the University ' s claim to progress in many lines. Research classes have been organized under the direction of Profes- sors Wilfred W. Scott, L. D. Roberts, and LeRoy S. Weatherby to work out modern scientific problems. These include the com- mercial determination of boron and boron in the waters of Southern California. Other experiments are those concerning emulsions and dealing with radio-activity. Advance research is being started in the electrolytic deposition of metals, and work on the determination of vitamines is being undertaken, with rats used for testing pur- poses. 22 N D STUDENT ADMINISTRATION v ASSOCIATED STUDENTS Management e,t student attan-s during the past year has been ably han- dled by Franeis Bushard, Student Body President, assisted by Helen Johnson, Vice-President, and the quiet, yet very efficient Betty McDougall, Secretary. Francis Bushard, in addition to his executive duties, finds time to sit as an cx-otficio member of all committees, to represent the University in many rela- tions, and still make good grades. Helen Johnson has served as the official hostess, acted as head of the social committee, and served as Bus- hard ' s advisor. Betty McDougall has kept the official records of the Student Body in an excellent manner. Francis Bushard Student Budv Preside-, Betty McDounALL Student Bud Seeretar- 24 Arnold Enin- General Manager Aisociaudi Students ASSOCIATED STUDENTS Under the very capable leadership (it Arnold Eddy, the business manafje- iiK-nt of student activities is well-cared tor. He is so eflicient in this position that he has time to coach the champion- ship ice hockey team in his spare time. Leo Adams, Assistant General Man- .ij or, now in his second year in this posi- tion, has time and again proved his worth by the effectual handling of all matters entrusted to him. Kenneth K. Stonier, Manager ot Stu dent Publications, is in a large measure responsible tor the high standard of pub lications at the University by his carefu ' handling of all financial matters and ad vising editors and business managers. KfNN ' FTH K. Stonier M,iii., : . Srident Piiblicai Lro Apams A.wi. ' iWJit Geneyc Manager 25 • • • • ik Baxter Gardner Boyle Harrel Chase Chatburn KUCHEL UUCKWALL Leach Gage McDougall LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL W ITH the adxanceinent and progress ot the student body as its main objective, the Legislative Council has under acts of the constitution of the Associated Students, the power to make such rules and laws as will enable this body to carry out its pre- scribed work. Membership on the Council is extended to the presidents of all the cam- pus colleges, elected representatives from the larger colleges, and faculty and alumni representatives. Ex-officio members include presidents of all-University service organ- izations, presidents of student organiza- tions, editors and business managers of stu- dent publications, and all-University com- mittee chairmen. Bi-weekly meetings are held during the school year in the rooms of the Council, with the President of the Associated Stu- dents of the University presiding. Records of these meetings are kept by the Student Body Secretary. i LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL The Legislative Council has the impor- tant function of assigning definite and con- crete duties to the various commissioners in the form of legislative acts. These acts allow for freedom in progress, diminish contlict and repetition in work, place defin- ite responsibility on certain officers, and in i cneral promote efficiency. Monthly reports are given hy the voting niemhers of the Council, including regular cnmmittee chairmen, while the ex-ofHcio niemhers are required to make complete semester reports. One important change in the constitu- tion of the Associated Students has been made during the current year, concerning the method of electing Yell Kings. The new act provides for the direct election ot ill three Yell Kings, doing away with the old method of appointing the assistants. Next year should sec more legislative changes in operation. 27 • • Larry Coif, Virfiuua Pji.ster. Jostp);i-u j ASSOCIATED STUDENTS Wi )i.s O. Hunter m his ojf ce i O SEE Arnold Eddy ' s flashing and win- ning smile spread over his face, one would hardly suspect that the weight of all the financial cares of the Associated Students was pressing on his shoulders. But such is the case, for Mr. Eddy, as General Man- ager of the Associated Students has com- plete charge of all such matters. But per- haps the reason he can smile so much can be traced to the fact that he has a ' cry efficient staff of workers to aid him. If you have ever had any dealings with the Associated Students business office, you already are aware of the dexterity, certain- ty and courteous manner in which they discharge their many tasks. This office handles the income and ex- penses of all associated students activities, including the book store, fountain, publica- tions, major and minor sports, musical or- ganizations, and service groups. Work of this character necessitates the operation of the office the year round. The staff con- sists of the following persons: Minnie Lee D .r,.!).v Haher Graves. Esther Bra»nau 28 BUSINESS Kyrk, Han)ld G. Link, Virginia Plistcr, Lawrence A. Cole, Warde B. Ogden, Josephine Joplin, and Joe Gormley. Arnold Eddy ' s secretary is Mrs. Esther Brannan. Secretary to Willis O. Hunter, who is closely connected with the business staff, is Miss Marguerite Flock, better known as " Flocky " to her many friends. F(H)thall season sees activity in this de- partment at its peak, due to the increasiniz demands ot alumni and public tor tootball tickets. OFFICE Jf8,Im . IiM.ii - Lff Kvrlj m a fdmilur pose Working in connection with the gener- al manager ' s office are: Chris Daniels, man ' agcr of Students Store; Guy Aldrich, book department manager: Marie Poetker. cash- ier: Gus Vorndam, fountain manager; Les Hatch in the stock r(M)m; and Helen Met- calf in the mail order department. In addi- tion to these employees, there are a large number of clerks and assistants. Thus one can see the extent ot the gcn- manager ' s office and the need tor a capable manager like Arnold Eddy. 29 • m k El n i n Hiicon. Boyle, Rusharc! (iison. Marks. Proctor. S MEN ' S COUNCIL Bud Mld, Presideiit In APRIL, 1929, an experiment was started which was hoped would fill the then pressing need for judicial authority over campus men. The Men ' s Council was the experiment. This body was an out- growth of the Faculty Welfare Commit- tee, but with the transfer of authority from the faculty to the men themselves, this ex- periment has outgrown its swaddling clothes and now is in its full growth, a mature and successful organization. The Men ' s Council has the power oi in- vestigation, judgment, and discipline in all cases brought before it for consideration. The decisions of this body are final in all instances. The judgment of the members of the Council is submitted to the Dean of Men, and with his consent the case is sub- mitted to the President of the University with a recommendation as to any action that is considered necessary. Men who have been judged by this group may appeal their case to the Presi- dent, but the judgment of the Council in all such instances has been upheld by Dr. von KleinSmid. Membership is limited to upperclassmen, fiNC seniors and three juniors. Bud Med- bery has acted in the capacity as President during the current year, with Robert Har- monson. Royal Marks, and Harry Proctor being the senior members, and Bob Boyle, Orv Mohler, and Jack Smith the junior members. Dr. Bacon, Dean of Men, and Francis Bushard, Student Body President, are ex-officio members of the Council. Cheating in examinations, scalping of football tickets, immoral conduct, and cases of such nature are the most frequent with which the Council has to deal. Each year sees this group receiving a consider- able increase in respect from the students. 30 STUDENT WELFARE AC ' TING as a connecting link between the Men ' s Council and the Judicial Court of the Women ' s Self-Government Associa- tion, the Student Welfare Committee func- tions in enforcing the rules and regulations set down hy the former bodies. Students who are under penalties of the two judicial groups are required to report periodically to the Welfare Qmmittee, thus insuring the strict enforcement of all sentences. Jack Gage has served as chairman ot this body during the year, assisted by Bert Bailey, James Clizbc, Ir ing Harris, Steve Marvin, Fletcher Hunter, Harry Proctor, Martha Sherwin, and Winifred Wentz. Usually the outstanding problem ot the year given consideration by this committee is that of keeping students from . calpins; football tickets. Plans are discussed which might insure the proper use of student activity books. This is a difficult problem to solve because of the large number of stu- Jack GAt.t dent books in circulation, but this organ- ization has made several forward steps to- wards enforcing the proper use of these books by the students. Police work is not the sole duty o f the Student Welfare Gimmittee, but this group has accomplished a fine piece of con- . tnictive work during the past year in making provisions for non-organization stu- dents tt) participate in extra-curricular ac- tivities. At the reference of Dr. Bacon, this committee interviews such students. In the interview, all student activities are discussed and explained, thus helping the person make his selection. Students who appeal to the Welfare Committee for such aid are recommended to the proper persons and are aided in their orientation and ad- vancement by members of the group. CiKiperating with the Student Welfare Committee in this work is the Y.W.C.A. and the W.S.G.A. r BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS During the current year, the Board of Student Publications has spent considera- ble time in the formulation of an improved system of staff promotion. This has been done with the end in view of making more efficient staffs for the various publications, and at the same time trying to advance worthy students in proportion to the qual- ity and amount of service they have ren- dered. From the eligible candidates for editor- ships, the Board selects the best qualified person and recommends them to the Legis- lative Council for approval. The retiring editor of each publication is privileged to make his own recommendation to the Board, as he is in the best position to know the qualifications of the candidates. Policies of the different publications are determined by this board. In past years, it has been necessary for this body to exer- cise its authority in controlling some edi- torial policies that have seemed to be at odds with the best interests of the Univer- sity. Criticism of unethical stands or poli- cies on the part of student editors are free- ly discussed by members ot the group ot young journalists. Membership on the Board of Student Publications consists of the editors and business managers of the student pubhca- tions, three elected members, and three faculty representatives. Kenneth K. Sto- nier, Manager of Student Publications, Prof. Roy L. French, chairman of the De ' partment of Journalism, and Leo Adams, Assistant General Manager of the Associ- ated Students, represent the faculty, Mort Morehouse, Bill Baxter, and Jack Morri- son were elected by the Legislative Coun- cil to sit on the Board. Serving as active members were: Tom Patterson, editor of the Daily Trojan; John Morley, editor ot El Rodeo; Jack Zidell, editor of the Wam- pus; Dean Harrel, first semester business manager of the Daily Trojan; Eugene Duckwall, second semester business man- ager of the Daily Trojan; and Royce Rus- sell, business manager of the Wampus. The Pigskin Review and the Freshman Handbook are represented on this Board durins the period o their publication. 32 BOARD OF MANAGERS The Board ot Student Managers, com- posed ot two seniors, Richard Barhcr, and John Fowler, one junior, Robert Gardner, together with the managers ot student ac- tivities, Arnold Eddy, General Manager ot the Associated Student Body, and Francis Bushard, President ot ' the Student Body is an ex ' otiicio member, has complete charge ot petitions tor managerial appointments and from eligibles are selected managers tor the various athletic teams and student body activities. The board holds ofHce through- out the school year and in the event ot a vacancy in any position, they are .uithor- ized to select the successor. A promotion system has been installed whereby candidates become tirst sopho- more, then junior, and finally, it they make good, become senior managers. By this sys- tem, the student managers may be selected on a basis of their past performances. This system is conducive to a more efficient group of managers. This competitive sys- tem tends, as well, to make the managers perform their duties in the best possible manner in order that they may have a good record when they are brought up for promotion for the following year. Willis C " ). Hunter, director of athletics, and W. Ray MacDonald, head of the play production department, are the faculty members of the board, pro tem. Whenever the discussion of the board centers around a minor sport, the manager of that activity is allowed to sit in with the board. At other times, they are not mem- bers of the board. The operation of all activities in the Ihiiversity have now been put on a par and their operation is carried on in a .simi- lar, efficient manner. The work is now down to a routine, outlined, and systematic bottom, as are almost all other extra curri- cular activities. To be eligible to become a .senior man- ager for either a major or a minor sport or activity, an all-university average of " C " must have been maintained throughout the school career. Senior managers are reward- ed with a varsity letter sweater while jun- ior managers are given a numeral sweater. Due to the raise in standards of require- ments of eligibility, the men who now com- pete for these posts are among the leaders on the campus, and the work they have performed is of the highest caliber. MM Morley. Van Landinghsm, Medbery . Belasco. Cowan. Second rom: Leix, 1, Cart ?r. Clay, Bushard. Harrel. RALLY COMMITTEE i HE All ' Unncrsity r ally com- mittee is composed of H men and women with Bud Medbery as chairman. It is the purpose of the group to promote student interest in university functions. The committee is particularly diligent during the fall semester when they are active stimulating interest in the big and lit- tle games. Not only for football, is the committee in existence, but for every sport and every university function which is worthy of student consideration. A particularly good duo of rallys were the night ral- ly in Baldwin Hills preceding the Stanford game and the rally following the arrival of the team home from Notre Dame. STUDENT UNION COMMITTEE 1 HE Student LTnion Committee, headed by Ray Arhuthnot, has for its purpose, the upHft of the Student Union building and its becoming the center of all campus activity. This group has judiciary, ad- ministrative, and investigatory powers over the build- ing and is very efficient in its task. Anyone having any complaint or suggestion concerning the structure need only get in touch with one of the committee members and if possible, action is promptly taken. Other members of the committee are Dr. Bacon, Dean of Men, Arnold Eddy gen- eral manager of the Associated Students, Helen Johnson and Francis Bushard, vice-president and president of the Associated Students of University of South- ern California, respectively. •Ul 34 row: Stnnwood, HHrumvc, B« lHftco ».T). ChuM ' . Hlrithftilil. .sVr:.i. ( TeGroin, GarUnrr. Llnilen, Duncnn. 1 HF. elections committee, com posed of Bob Gardner, Jerry Duncan, Leonard TeGroin, John Fowler, Christy Fox, Betty Gild- ner, Charles van Landingham, Charles Clay, Al Garrett, and Stanley Levine, and headed by Edward Belasco, has as its duties, the conduction ot all campus elections. Under their di- rection all ot these necessary evils have been carried on with a great deal of efficiency and regularity this year. Members of this committee are present at all times at the polls and have many assistants who aid in the work. ELECTIONS COMMITTEE i HE Freshman Advisory Committee, under the chairmanship of Milt Reese is composed of twenty- five representative students of the campus and from the fraternities and sororities. Though of recent or- ganization, this committee has already proved its worth. Each semester, during freshman week, this group holds sway and introduces the incoming stu- dents, particularly the new freshmen, to the activi- ties and curriculum of the sch(K)l. Such acts prove of great aid to the new students in helping them get oriented among strange sur- roundings so that they may the sooner become the true sons and daughters of Troy every older man and woman is proud to be. It has been an efficient group. roll-: J. Booth (Chuirmnn). R. Booth. R. .» loch. Clay. Gardner. Proctor. Kuchcl. Shni Srrond row: Harmonson. Grabow, Baxti- n. Danforth. Hirshficld. Ix-vlnc. Stephens. FRESHMAN ADVISORY COMMITTEE w- 3ro vne. Pclphrcy. Capp. ORGANIZATIONS COM M ITTEE i HE Organizations committee, headed by Alfred Kelso and composed of Ruth Bnnvne, Jo Pelphrey, Bill Capp, and Rich- ard Tilden, acts in an advisory capacity to all organizations holding a University charter and is empowered to discipline all those or ganizations who do not live up to the provisions of their charter. Campus organizations not supervised by the Inter-Fraternity council or the Pan-Hellenic association come under the direct control of the group. HIGH SCHOOL RELATIONS COM M ITTE E 1 HE High School Relations committee, headed in the Fall semester by Morton Morehouse and in the Spring by Jack Rose, has as its purpose, the estab ' lishment of better relations between the high schools of Southern California and the University. This spring a booklet was compiled containing much val- uable information concerning the academic and ath- letic policy of the school, traditions, campus, and alumni notes. Copies of this pamphlet, intended to advertise the school to rushees of the school, were sent to high schools as well as given to all rushees of fraternities and soror- ities on the campus. It should proxe an effective rushing me- 36 i I 11 ( ' .aiupiis Chest committee IS ,111 did group under a new name. This committee was cre- ated tor the henetit of the cam- pus divisions of the Y.M.C.A. and Y.W.C.A. Since its inception, these organiza- tions have henetited a great deal from the activities ot the committee. While the organization is, beginning with this last year, the campus chest will be kept separate from that of the community. Alton Garrett was in charge of this new committee which was composed of Billie Rogers, Marjoria Edick, Dick Tilden, loe Bushard. Chas. Clay, Gordon Kime, Jane McPhee, Kenneth Callow, and Phyllis Doran. CAMPUS CHEST COMMITTEE NaTK NAL Students Federation of America, with P.ige Parker as chairman, is another contact unit of the University. Surveys and questionaires are conducted for the Pacific Coast Federation and S.F.A. on such problems as student government, publications, and others. Answers to questionnaire- sent out are tabulated and filed for further reference in solving the problems of conducting the business of the University which are likely to arise. Corre- spondence with the central office of the organization is carried on through the committee which is composed of Marjoria Edick. Lawrence Pritchard, Pete Ca veny, Tom Patterson, Otis Blas ingham and Jane Alvies. NATIONAL STUDENTS FEDERATION 37 1 . Under the leadership of Ele- amn- Berls, it is the duty of the University Relations Committee to aid in promoting good feeling between our school and other Universities, particularly those on the Pacific Coast. One of the chief duties of the group in pursuing their v ' ork is to keep in touch with all other colle- giate publications and guard against unfavorable and unjust publicity such is bound to put in appearance at times. The present reputation of the University is ample proof that this committee and their prede- cessors have been successful in this work. ■.. iUHH H ff V M i L ?]! E ' E-l Hv ' iKiiBmilllUU B l| HI UUUUII Wir tUBiimiiii -■ " ' ■ »-■ :;r - - UNIVERSITY RELATIONS COMMITTEE 1 HE Deputations Committee, under the leadership of lohnny Leach, is another contact organi2;ation of the University whose duties consist of arranging pro- grams of dramatic presentations, concerts by the band, orchestras, and glee clubs, and other entertain- ment for high schools, junior colleges, business clubs and community gatherings. This year has been one of particular activity for the group as more programs have been provided than during any past period in the history of the committee. The effect of this work has been shown in the past with the type of men and women who have become interested and connected with the University due to ef- forts of the committee; a repre- sentative group of men and women of the campus. DEPUTATIONS COMMITTEE 38 v K CLASSES Jack Morrison All-L Senior Clas: jac Morrison, All-University Senior Class President, suc- cessfully handled the a§airs of the Senior Class during the SENIOR LAS JL NTERING the final year of his college life, the Senior makes the most of every opportunity in the hope of leaving behind him an enviable record of achievement. The majority of the student leaders of the university were enrolled in this class. Jack Morrison was selected president of the All ' U Senior class. The leaders of the class in Letters, Arts and Sciences were Oliver CkDrrie, president; Winifred Wentz, vice-president; Janet Pelphrey, secretary; and Martha ' an Buskirk, treasurer. Ted Hendricks was chosen as president of the College of Pharmacy, while Phil Nash was elected senior representative in the College of International Relations. W. F. Ader was president of the senior class in Dentistry, and James Ashbaugh led the class in Architecture. The class of 1932 made up the larger part of both the Trojan Knights and Ama- zons, while Mortar Board claimed its ten women from this class. Senior men were also eligible to election to Blue Key, a na- tional service fraternity. Seniors prepare for Ivy Day ceremonies 40 Cliff Hamsun u a membei o Odonto Club. ford-Pdlmcr- u ' ll{irlj Society, and P ■ Omegu, and is a Sent Dental Collrgr. 1. in OKI) D. Harrison Permanent President N I O R C A Clifford D. Hamsi.n, senior (.1 the collci c (it Dentistry, was elected perma- nent Senior Class president. Harrison is a mcmher of Psi Omega fraternity and was president of the squires in ' 29. The elec- tion was held March 31. Duties connected with this office include presiding at all future meetings of the class and representing it at all times. In addition, he is the officer who calls the graduates to- gether for class reunions, and the one who cooperates with the alumni organization. Before graduation, the permanent Senior Class President a committee who se- lected and presented the class gift. During commencement week the presi- dent was in charge of Senior activities. Among these were the Ivy Day ceremony, the smoking of the peace pipe with the all- Llniversity Junior Class president. He also had the honor of carrying the flag in the graduatit)n and baccalaureate processions. junior and Senior Class prexy ' s smok.e the pipe of pfuif 41 J. DONALD ADAM Letters, Arts and Sciences Assistant Editor Daily Trojan. By- JUNE ARNOLD Education Drama Workshop, Y.W.C.A.. Maii- accr Women ' s Debate Siiuad. Zeta Phi Eta. Pi Kappa Sipma. Presi- dent of Women ' s Residence Hall. FREDERICK R. AHLBOK Enoineeriuu Kappa Sigma. WILLIAM E. ASIMOW Lambda Gamma Phi. JOHN S. ATSUMI Mechanical Engineers. VIVIENNE E. ALLBRIGHT Speech Transfer from Riverside Junior leKe. Drama Shop. Zeta Phi Junior Play. Delta Delta Delta ROBERT LADD ALLEN Letters. Arts and Sciences Varsity Club. Sisma Alpha Epsilo Sittma Delta Psi. Baseball 1929, :! 1 EMANUEL O. BACHMANN Delta Sigma Pi. Beta Alpha Transfer from U.C.L.A. WAYNE W. ALLEN Letters, Arts and Scii Transfer from Parsons . lege. Trojan Y.M.C.A. C Club. ;ARET STUART I . lpha Thela. ALMA F. ALVIN Mimic Phi Beta— Secretary 19 ' 27-1928. President— ' 2S- ' 29. ' 31- ' 32. Windsor Club. Honorary Music Club. Pro- fessional Pan-Hellenic Club. Glee SROWNELLA M. B. KER Pan Hellenic deler DORIS G. AMMON Letters, Arts and Srnnris Pre-Med. Society. pn GARRETT W. ARBELBIDE Football ' 28. ' 29. ' 30. ' 31. Bastb •29, ' 30. -31, ' 32. Track ' 29. Bask hall ' 31. Kappa Sisma. Sisma Uc LESLIE H. BALL Piulrmacil Kapi a Psi, Track, Skull and Mor- n. Lambda Kai Iota Sigma Pi. Secretar of Pharmacy. I A PAUL S. ARMSTRONG Commerce Transfer from College of 1 1929, Bajieball Manager 193 ' 31. Ball and Chain. 42 MICHAKI. V IIMCIIAM JO.SKl ' ll IlKl K JK. ' ■•■ " l l " " " " ! y.rlu U«U T»u. A.S.M.E.. AailiUnt III! El Rodoo v.:n.i9, Kn»h Tcnnli ' 2V. Community Chent Mo. KAKI. ItWMOND HAKNIM Vifi ' -I ' rrnidfnt Phftrniiicy Cii1Ii ko •:il-:i. ' . rth.i Chi— Pnnlclent ■31--.r. ' . Kl H.«l.-. SliilT •3 --Si. Houw Mnn- ai-ir Ki.i ' i ' ii ChI. Skull iinil MorUr. WINIKKEP HARRETT ..((rr». .in. aiid.sVi Dvlla DelUi l)vlU. HERIIEKT H H.-;iMIAN Kn|.|.n " " si!!4 ! ' . Biuo ' l.all ' BEATRICE M Ullrr,. A Phi Mu. IlelL . BAUER I p " h! iui ' u FREI1 W. BA UMSTARK Phi K " . ' , " l " aT ' ' ,ii. Blue Ko MARTHA 1.. Kduration Alpha Chi Om tAlM -|Al cKn. LOUIS H. BAYHA SccreUry A.I.E.E. 19.11-.12. S.C Gymna.stic tMim 19JS-.1L ' , Vice-presi- d.nt Eta Kappii Nu VMI-X2. C. BROWNING BAYMILLER Letters, Arts and Seirnrtg Pi Kappa Alpha. Transfer from the University of ALICE C. BEALL Kdueation Zeta Tau Alpha. MARION C. BEATTY Letter; Artt and Selmert Pre-Med. Society. Phi Kappa I Alchemists. JUII.S ' I,. IIKIINKK Chi Epsllon. A..S.C.E.. Track. CORDON O. BELL General Knuineerini Transfer from Unlverxly of W|. -in. Alpha Tau II, Ui VllTOR P. BELTRAN Lji Tertulia. Centro-Univentitario Latino - Americano, CosmopoliUn Club. Y.M.C.A. CHARLOTTE BENJAMIN education Zeta Tau Alpha. Transfer froi U.C.L.A. ■LARENCE R. BERtiLANl) 5L oiaf ColleKC. Northfield. Minne- •iita. Kappa Sigma Phi. Cliuxical •lub. Y.M.C.A. ROLAND E. BERTR. ND !., Iters. Art» and Seirne. Helta Theta Phi. rUANK TRUMAN HEWLEY Phi Delta Chi. Skull and Mortar MARTHA H HIEHL Letters, Arts and Seienees Alpha Chi Omcira. Tic Toe. Pun- Hellenic repres«nUUve. Y.W.C.A.. .■ .cri ' tary Kr.-nhiiuin Advisory Com- mitl.e. 43 RICHARD W. BLACKMAN Knuinecrinff Theta Psi. Graduate Mech Ensineerlns. MARGARET S. BLEASDALE Lcltcr». AtU and Sciences A.B. in Art and R.R. in RtliKi. BEATRICE M. BLUE Letters. Artu and Science Delta Delta Delta. Pan- Council, Tic Too. ExtiavRf EARL B. BODLANDER Letters, Arts and Sciences Musical Activities. LAROY G. BOLING Engineering Sigma Phi Delta. C. REID BONDUUANT Political Science Theta Psi. MARIAN HOVARD GRACE G. BOWERS Letters, Arts and Sciences Transfer from U.C.L.A.. P . ' Southwestern University 192. ' i. llltllTON BOWKER Letters. Arts and i Phi Siirma Kappa, ' m kVIl) S. BRADBURY nn H.ach .Junior Collet-e. Kappa BRADY JR. . Trojan i Fresh- Phar- HARRIET L. BRANDOW Letters. Arts and Sciences Clionian. Epsilon Phi. Y.W.C.A. Cabinet. Cosmopolitan Club. LOUIS BRAUER JR. Alpha Kappa Psi. Fre.shman Schol- ar.ship Cup. Phi Kappa Phi. Siirma Delta Pi. President of La Tr-rtulia. DON S. BRAVERMAN Letters. Arts Pre-Legal Society, Sophomore Ba ketball Manacer. Trojan. PiRskii Press Club, Blackstonian. MARJOKIE E. BRAY hi Alpha, Gamma Phi Beta. ity of North Dakota, Uni- iif California, University of ROBERT T. BREWER Transfer from Cal-Tech 19:;9. Band- 11130. Orchestra-1930-31. Y.M.C.A. Secretary-Treasurer, Delta Phi Dcl- EDNA G. BRINKERHOFF Transfer— Consenatnry of I ' niternity Decorations Committee for Home-CominR, Member Council of Forty. 44 Krtitemlty Dance Commlttfo, Juiili ClnM Play. DclUl Slifma I ' hI. I Delta Eimllnn, Ily-Unrn, U-i;i»li live (ounril. Prrna Cluli. Diiily Tn jiui Stnir. All. null. IIKI .KN J. BROWN I ' i Kn| |ia Sluma, S«Tvl»ry. MARJORIE STRONC HUOWN Alpha Chi ' OmcKa. ExtravauH V. :s. Wampun SUIT. W.S.C Y w.r.A. MILDRED E. BROWN l.rlUra. .lrMa d Vl l-hi Mu. PI DclU Phi. REBA A. BROWN Tninnfor iHii-i ' iiix Junior FREEMAN H. BROWNE RVTH LOIISE BROWNE Commrrco Alpha Gamma Delta. President 30- 31. Phi Chi Theta- President 31. Amazon. El Rodeo StiilT- ' 29. ■.In. •31. ' Si. All-U OrKaniiation!. Com- BURNS BROWNING LttUrn. ArU a«d Sci Alpha Chi OmcKa. HELEN !;. BRUIN Liltrr, Alpha Gamma Delta. Iota Siitma PI. Prc-Med Society. AlchemiBln. MARTHA P. BURKORD Kdaealion DelU Delta DelU. ELIZABETH E. BLRKITT LclUra. Arta anrf« Daily Trtijan. Trojan Owl. Univer- sity Chorus. Semi-Centennial Chor- 4 . lOE A. BU.SHARD rharmaru I ' hi DelU Chi. I-renldolit of Kre.h- Prorn Committee. WILLIAM M. CAHILL. JR. Phi Bet« kappa. Phi Kappa Phi. Kaiipa Zeta, Phi Lambda Upailon, I ' reHhman Gymna»tic». Vaalty Gym- iiaHlic Team. Captain ' 31. Sopho- rior. ' Baxk. ' tball ManaK ' -r. KVEI.YN L. CALDWELL Phi kappa Phi. Aiwintant Manatter Cirl ' a Glee Club. Chairman Hieh .School Relations Committee, W.S.G. President Phi Kappa Psi. Trojan Knicrhtn. Chairman Rally Commit- tee. I.etterman In Tennis. President of Blue Key. Trojan S iuire. Presi- WILLIAM C. CAPP President. Gamma Epsilon. Captain Wiiter Polo Team. Krosh and Var- -iiv Bii ik. ll.iill. Freshmen Advisory l; ,.,nl Mih:, Ktii Rho. Interfrater- ,.„, ( .,„,i.,l. I ' r. idcnt Senior Cla-is ,,i C.uir,.. inn-. Treasurer of Col- |. vv " f K.Tu-iiH-erini . EnKlneers Council. Secretary A.S.M.E. CLItTON B. CAPPS ComiHcrcc Kappn Alpha. Trojan KniKhta. Basketball, Bl EDWARD C. CARFAGNO .Ircfcilrclurc Three years on tencina team. Cap- Uin of fcncinit team in senior year. Nevada l ' .i2J-23. BeU ■lub, •22- " 23. Tennis !3. Rifle. Basketball. 19J3-2S. Graduate of ate Tenchers Colleee 45 CECELIA M. CARR Letters, Arts and Sciences Kappa Delta. Marymount Collet Salina. Kansas. 1928-30. Newm:. Club, Y.W.C.A. HAROLD K. CARTER Commerce Sitrma Beta Chi, Alpha Eta Rh( Y.M.C.A., Transfer from Universit of Illinois and from Ijons Beac Junior Collef-o. WILLIS CARTER HOWARD CAVE Fharmacif Phi Delta Chi. SAMUEL H. CHAIN Letters, Arts and Sciences Phi Beta Delta. GEORGE W. CHALFANT Engineering President Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E. GEORGE S. CHAN Sigma Pi Alpha, Secretary. ' surer, and President of Ch Students ' Clubs. Manager of nese Championship Basketball HAZEL B. CHANDLER Letters, Arts and Scinu School of Social Welfar Delia Delta. Transfer fn and Holmby Colleiie. l.A CIIAI ' MAN Letters, Arts and Sciences Delta Delta. Transfer from la College. OLIVER M. CHATBUEN Commerce Sigma Nu. Homecoming Com Interfraternity Council. S iuires. Ice Hockey. Alpha Psi. BeUi Gamma Sigma. VM} TAIYUN CHUNG CASSIN CLARK Commerce gma Beta Chi, Trojan Band. Uni- rsity Orchestra. WILLIAM W. CLARKSON Commerce Helta Phi Delta. Management Club. UCILLE B. CLIFFORD hi Oii Theta. JOE CLINE I ' hi Sigma Kappa. Transfer Cal- lech 1930. American Management i ' iesident 1931-32. NITA E. COCHRAN Kducation ransfer from Santa Barbara State ollege. Mu Phi Epsilon. BLANCHE T. COHN Letters, Arts and Sciences Northwestern University. U.C.L.A. .SAM B. COLBURN ransfer from Uni ' KLIZAHI-riH M. COLLINS , Sigma Alpha Iota. Music College. Exe- 11,1- of College of -111 of Women ' s Coun- f Music. Extravagan- ■RED E. COOLEY JR. Li tters. Arts and Sciences iillu Chi. Transfer from Phoeni: 46 KMILY l . COST tilucalion iLltn [-ai Knpp . Iliimlbnll Mnnillivr. KLIZABETH G. COX ;,.II.r Allihn Gnmnin Dritii. S| ooki iiikI S|«ik««. Amazcinn. Thrtm SiKmn Phi. Alphn CM Al|)hii. Trt.jan SUir. Kl K.kIcu. Trnn.fir frnm Occl.lii.l;.! M. KATHRYN fOX r.EORGE A. COVERnALE II l.illrr; . rl» and Srienrri. By-Liners. Trojnn. Prwi. flul MARGEKIE M. CRAWKC KdueolioH Pan Hellenic Reprenentii C.A. Hostesn. W.A.A.. Oub. Secretary Beta Si A. PARKER CUriT Ettttitwrina Chi Epsilon. A.S.r.E.. Transfer from U.C.L.A. LEAH ALICE CURRER ARTHUR WM PAHLSTROM Irrdidrdir. Scarab. EUGENE V. KANA Ct. Ill i i I rr. Delta Sigma Pi. Beta Ah Trandfer from Univcmity of Cin- cinnati. Pi Kappa Alphn. Bachelom. Blue Key. Scarab. Frenhmnn Ailvin- ory Committee. ] ir .- , W p- W] BETTY DAVIS dHcation Preaident Lehavah Club. SiKma. Captain womcn ' ii H EI WARI C. IIAVI.S .Ircfcilccfwrr Tranitfer frtim Panailenn Junior Col- lek-e. Phi Rho Pi, Var»lty ItahaCo Siiunil. Uailor of Unlvenity Biblo Club. E. (;ertrui k kavis l.rlUrt. Arit OFlrf Srirnrri Delta Gamma, Traniifcr fnir ilental College. (iRACE MARINE DAVIS Kiiiipi! Alpha Thetn. ' KOUKHT W. DAVIS Alpha Tau Om.ita. A.I.M.E.. £ ma Gamma Epsilon. Grailu Council ' SO- ' Sl. IMAM H. DAVISSON Littt rn. ArtA and , ' ciVnpi ' ii I SiKma Kappa, Pi Delta Phi, Cercic Francnia. Der Di-utachc rein. Press Club. Trojan Stall Elt.M.X MAE DEAUVII.I.E Transfer from PaBadenn ColleKC, Alpha Delta Thcta. SiK irt.. ILL A DE BLOIS t., tier: ArU and SnVnrrn Productions, German Club. ;f,orge w. decker IJKNCE M. DENISON H. DENSMORE JillIN I.nVEWELL DICKINSON ..((.r.. Irlnanrf.Sri.iir. " Transfer California Institute ol Technnloio-. University of Nortt Carolina. Diali-ctlc St-nate U.N.t. 47 LEONILO T. DIGAL Letters. Arts and Scirn Pre-Mod. y.M.C.A.. Tran LoHK Beach Junior Collec PHYLLIS A. DORAN Letters. Arts and Scirnees Alpha Chi Omeera, Amazon. Alpha Chi Alpha. Treas. of Theta SiKma Phi, W.S.G.A. Publicity mprr. Tro- jan Directory, Wampus, PiKSkin, Sec. Student Welfare Committee. Program Chairman. L.A. S.. W.S. r..A. Election Commissioner. Daily Trojan I ' eature Editor. IRVING DUBIN Letters. Arts and Scieiicfs Rho Pi Phi. Transfer fron GERALD H. DUNCAN Commerec Phi Kappa Tau. Alpha Kappa I ' l Siema Beta Chi, All Universi Squaah, Polo Team, Elections C.i mittee Chairman, Legislative Cnu cil of Commerce. Freshman Tenn Trojan Statl. •I ELIZABETH S. DYER MAREESE M. EBY Education AdvertisinK Club. I Chi. Beta .SiKma Om BETTY N. ECKSTROM Kdncation Beta Sigma Omicron. Y.W.C.A. MARJORIA M. EDICK Letters. A rts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi. Sec. of Amazons. Sec. Sophomore Class. Sec. Letters. Arts, and Sciences. Trojan Society Editor. Women ' s Editor El Rodeo. Legislative Council. Theta Sigma Phi. Alpha Chi Alpha. Alpha Eta Rho. Chairman Historical Commit- tee. University Relations Committee. Chairman Community Chest Com- mittee. JEROME L. EHULICH Letters. Arts and Sciences Zeta Beta Tau, Mgr. Drama S Freshman Play. Junior Play. .lOHN ELEY, JU, JANE A. ELLIS Letters. Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega, Delta Phi Del Tic-Toe, Pan Hellenic Committc 1 . " . LUCILLE I. ELLIS Letters, Arts and Sciences Transfer from University of consin and Wellesley College. HYMAN H. ERLICH I.etterH. Arts and Sciences LamlKla Gamma Phi. Blackstonii La Teitulia. .;i.SE ERNST ;i r i Kappa. Women ' s Athletic ., Iiiinsfer from Com! ton Jun- CARLOS R. ESCUDERO Letters. Arts and Scirnc By-Liners. Contributing E Trojan. Sports Staff of Tr HAROLD L. ESSENHOLM President School of Speech. Nation- al Collegiate Players. Drama Shop, Hotel Universe. Holiday. Extrava- ganza. Drama Shop Plays. MARION L. EVANS Letters, Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Alpha. Women ' s Editor Daily Trojan. Desk HMitor Trojan. Fashion Writer. Transfer from U.C. WILLIAM M. EVANS PAUL S. FARR M. SPENCER FARR Knginccring Sigma Chi, Transfer from Univer- sity of Utah. American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Stuiieiit Uranch. W II. I.I AM A. FARRAR Letters. Arts and Scie. r.amma Epsilon. 48 LAURANCE P. GALLAGHER VERNICE B. G ALLAWAY Letters, Arts and Seicnces Pi Kappa SiBma. Trojan Staff ' 2il- ' 30. El Roilco Staff ' 31- ' 32. Transfii from Ventura Junior ColleKe. JAMES H. CAKDNKK Letters, Arts and Scences Fres. Knppa SiKma, Siitma Sigma, Blue Key. Bachelors. Varsity Bil ■ ketball. Captain Basltetball ' 32. Siw- ma Alpha. WILBUR R. GARRETT Commerce Phi Kappa Phi. BcUi G; ma, Prcs. Beta Alpha P; R. VIRGINIA GARST Letters. Arts and Scien Beta SiKma Omicron. W.A LAWRENCE W. GENTRY Arehiteeture Alpha Rho Chi. BRADFORD H. GIBSON Pi Kappa Alpha. Sophomore an Junior Football M), ' r., Senior Mki Gymnastics. Intramural Sports MkM Ball and Chain Club. BRUCE GIBSON Siiona Phi Delta A.S.C.E. ' F ' MARION E. GIDLEY Commerce Alpha Gamma Delta, Adverti Club. Glee Club. Wampus Start. I ' ONNE C. GIMPER ,(((rrs. .Irf. ' i aiirf Sciences |.ha Delta Pi. Transfer from 1 I I ■ I Phi Chi Thcta. 1 ' 32. Gamma :, ' SI Pres. ' 32. I.,,,,, .,1 i ' ;,,,- Hellenic Vice- Vi-v . ■;!!. Prcs. -32. Pan Hellenic representative. Election Committee. Extravaganza. HARLES E. GLADSTONE Letters, Arts ajirf Sciences Zeta. Phi Lambda Upsil GORDON GLENN Letters, Arts anrf Scirjiers Kappa Alpha. Trojan Squires, rction Committee. Debate Squad. Sigma Alpha. Blackstonian. DON E. GLENN from Arkansas City Jun- , . Delta Sigma Pi. Alpha ..-ma. Advertising Club. hop. Senior Class Play. nstltute. HAROLD JUSTIN GOLDMAN Letters, .Arts and Scimces Trojan. Freshman Football. Black- REUBEN GOLUB Pharnmcv Uho Pi Phi. Pharr l.ADYS GOODSELL Letters, .Arts and Sciences mazons. Delta Zeta. SpiK.ks and „.k.s. Alpha Chi Alpha. Theta ,1, , rhi Trojan Staff. El Rodeo 11 Wampus Staff. Directory 11 llav Productions. Transfer ., , r..numa College. . GOOLD . . .Arts and Sciences . Transfer from San Diefi 50 , ELMA II. COItnON Alphii. Th.lii Slitniii . rniirl. Trojiln SInll. hlnn T.a Commlttc.-. WILLIAM H. CRAY ,.»••«, Arit and Seicnm Ali.hii Nu DilU. Pri-Med Sc UK J. r.REEN l.rtlrrn. ,lr « and Sriiii -r i». Siifmii Siumn. Blue ki KOHKUT K. GREENBUUG DORIS L. GREENE All.h« D.lltiPi. Epail ' on Phi. W.A MARTHA L. GREENE Kiiucation Zttn Tau Alpha. Pi Kapp« MARJORIE M. CREWELL ,i«rr«. ArU and Srimers Amazfin. Zi ' la Tau Alpha. Pi Kap- pa SiKKUi. W.A.A. cabinil. Swim- minK M(tr. W.S.G.A. Cabinet. So- cial Chairman Y.W.C.A. ROBERT L. GRUBE Commfree Beta Gamma SiKma. Phi Kapi Phi. Transfer from Univtrsiity Illinoi-i. KATHERINE HACKNEY VIRGINIA F. HAGELBERG l.rtttrt, ArUand Srirnctt Transfer from Whittitr Colli- Kappa DflUl. MAIKJAUKT N. HALE ona. PI B.U Phi. Vrtlvlty K.ct.rOir ..I w.rt.n MUry " f W.A. A.. Pr.i.l.l( .SihcMil of Eilucnllon. VIc-pi i.f lli-ln Siiimn Omirron. . I ' lm-llillinlc Repri-mntallvc. ROBERT HAYS HALL T.rrirsc ' hmil. Dalian T.xan. Var»lly Football. Track. Alpha Kappa P. . Sluma Siiimn. SiKma Alpha Lp.l- WALTER L. HALL l.itlem, Arln and Sruncrn Phi Siumii Kappn. Drama Shop. GENE S. HANDSAKER l.rtUrn. AtU and Science Transfer from San Di.KO State. Trojan. Wampus. Premclent By- Vice-president Aeneaa Hall. MARGARET B. HANNA I.rtlcm, Art and Scicncm Delta Gamma. Alpha Eta Rho. .lOSEPH C. HARKER Tran;f " r ' " from ' ' c8l. Tech.. Tro n Men ' s Glee Club. Gamma tArtMa Epsilon. American Society of Civil EnKineers. Aristotelian. EnKmeer « Council. ERETT HARRIS l.rttrrt. Artu and Seirncrt I.,.n Alpha Theta. Transfe ,„.l.ilph-Mncon Women ' s C GEORGE S. HARRIS ,r«(cr.. .1 rlJl and Sccnco Zeta Beta Tau. Kappa .ela. Tro- jan Sciuires. SecreUry Varsity De- bate Squad. Freshman Debate Stiuad. Frwhman Adviwiry Comm ' t. t.e. Varsity Swimminit and Water Polo Sophomore Executive Commlt- t..,- ' Pre-Med Society. Deutsche li; ING M. HARRIS I.fttrrn. Art and Science .•Ml Beta Tau. Trojan KniKhls. .Secretary Interfratemity Council. Blue K y. Varsity DebaU- Squad. Rally Commltti-e. Elections Com- KH HARD .s. HARRIS ZetA Beta ' Tau. Basketball Mana- Ker. Intramural Manainr. Elections Committ.-e. Junior Prom Commit- 51 MARIE HARRISON Lctlem. ArlD and Scicnecs Alphn Delta Thita. Choral. Tinns- fer from University of Minnesotii. HELEN P. HART Letters, ,lrt» and Sciences Secretary of Simna Delta Pi, I ident of Pi Delta Phi. Spa Club. French Club. WILLIAM C. HAKT.SHORN Music Phi Kappa Phi. Phi Phi. Phi Alpha, Windsor Club. Exocut Club, Music Student Body. Pn dent of Colleue of Music. R. Committee. RICHARDSON HASTINCS Letters. Arts and Sciences Daily Editor Trojan. Pi Delta Ej)- silon. By-Liners, Junior Prom Puli- licity Committee. Gamma Epsilun THOMAS FRANKLYN HAUGHEY Letters, Arts and Sciences Pi Sistma Alpha. International Re- lations Club. Silver medal won in All-University Fencinu contest. iEKO I. H. HAYAKAWA Letters. Arts and Sciences ipanese Trojan Students ' Club. PHIL P. HEALY DAVID E. HEAP Letters. Arts and Sciences Sisma Delta Psi, Sitrma Alpha. havah Club, Treasurer I hi Chi Phi. Treasurer Phi Kappa Phi. Phi Beta Kappa. MARY HERBERT CHARLE.S M. HERD Member of American Society of Civil Engineers. Beta Pi, Enfineer ' s NOEL P. HEUKMANN KiKiineeiin,, Heta Knppa. Rill. ' Team. ■29. FLORENCE HILL Letters. .4rts and .SnViircn Kappa Delta. Delta Psi Kappa. JOHN R. HILL ECILY A. HILTON Intcrnation il Relationa ma7.ims. Vice President School of 111- inali.mal Relations. Vice Presi- !. iir Intirnational Club. Manager v ,.ii,. n- Debate. Bowen Debate ni :u- ity Debate Squad. Delta i.iiia l:h.). Pi Siitma Alpha, Quill k.l.. Kappa Beta Pi. HELEN LUM HO u. s. Transfer from Fullcrton Junioi Ime ' 29. Geoinetown Unive ■M.-n. Delta Phi Epsilon. .MAIt.lORIE O. HELWIG Letters. Arts and Sciences Delta Phi Delta. ExtravaKanzsi Rodeo. Trojan. Wampus Staff, ema Club. ILLAUI) HODGES » Alpha. Secretary and Treas- Physieal Education Assrjcia- liHTIV L. HENDERSON Kappa Delta, Amazons. Gle Exlruvneranza Lead, " 29, ' 30, Shop. VNC.ELINE C. HOFFMAN Letters. Arts and Sciences !ela Sipma Omicron, Warden Gi-i nan Club. Vice-President. Secretar; 52 UAVII) M. IIOKKMAN .• ' ((era, .Iria and SrUnrrn Z.tii Beta T»u. BInekstonlan. Kr.i.h- iiiiiii Ailvlaory Commltti ' r, Knukit- Imll MiinnuiT. Elt ' ction C mmUt i ' . V YNK ( . II MILLARD F. HOLDEN ..((.r». .lr(»ni.rf.sVi.Hrf Ti.insf.r from Chnff.y Jur UVRENCE N HOLLAND PAUL D. HOLLAND Lrttrrt, Arlt and .SVit n -n Diltn Th.ln Phi. Tran»f. i U.C.L.A.. D.lln Rho OmiKn J. ALBERT HOLLIS Lrtterg, Arts and SriVnrcjt Kniipn Aliihn. Freshmnn Font ALEX H. HORWITZ Li turn. Aria and Srirncf T«u Epsilon Phi. Pi SiKmB Alpha. Presidi ' nt BInckMtnnian. Dt ' corntions Committer 19S1 Junior Prom. El. •- tions Commitl.v IML l(l.s K. IKiWI II AUDI. I C. IM ' HKR Ktn Knpun Nu. liiU Pi. A.LE.E. Tran.f. r from U.C.L.A. VRTHIIR S. HUEY (ESSIE P. HUGHES Kducation Tramfcr from Lonit Bunch .lunior .NORMA HUGHES Kducation Y.W.C.A.. Alpha Chi OmcKn. Tiansfir from U.C.L.A. KUUKKT D. HUISH .Stcrctftry Kappa Psi. CATHEKINE I. HUNT L.ttim. ArU and Scirncct KKPi a Delta. Trojan Staff. LEILA S. HOSTETTER Lrttrra. Arta and Seicneca San Dii-Ko State. San Francisco National Trninine School. Vic. presiilint of Uhabhah Club. MARY C. HUNT Pi Kappa Sixmn. Executive Com- mittce Junior ClaM. Pan-Hellenic Representative. Alpha Gamma Del- ta. ExtravaKanza, Transfer from Mills ColleKe. KARL H. HOUGHTON l.lidicinr Beta ThiUi Pi. Transfer from Kon sua. ' . ALICE M. HUSTON Comwrrec Alpha Delta Th. tn. Phi Chi Theta. H. GORDON HOWARD Phi Kappa Tau. SiKma B.-ln CI UMOKIE I). JAMES LILLIAN M. HOWARD Lrttrra. Aria and Srirr, Alpha Delta Theta. HARRY L. JEFFERSON Transfer from Chaffey Junior Col- STERLING P. KINCAID Litters. Arts and Sciencci Alpha Nu Delta. Quill Club. Shop, ' •Holiday " . Trojan Sta ema Institute. Gan Rho Pr.- 1 T , , , of Ame Sm-i. 1 : ; . I , iM ;il EnKir Chuii.: .1, , „: :,i Oi-Kaniza Conn, ,1-1,. IJ.,,„-i, . Enxln.-.riii:, ' . lM-.,sh Track. Frosh Gymnastics. Varsity Gymnastics. OTIS KELLY Letters. Arts and Alpha Phi Epsilon Aristotelian. Trojan GERALD G. KELLY Letters. Arts and . ' icie Gamma Eta Gamma. DOROTHY M. KAVANAUGH SYLVIA KAUFMAN Music Phi Phi Treasurer. Ht Club Secretary. KANRO KATO Religion Religion Club. Ti-ansfe versity of Tokyo. Japai EUALISA KAPITAN Letters. Arts and Sciences Drama Shop. La Tertulia, Extra- vaganza, " 29. ' SO. Treasurer Athena. Secretary German Club. Secretary- Treasurer Classical Club ' 30. Presi- dent Classical Club ' 31. REGINA KAHN Transfer from California and U.i L.A.. Phi Siirma Sigma, Dran Shop, National Collegiate Player- Extravaganza, VERNICE E. IvAECKE Connnerce Transfer from Northwester ANNIE LOU JUNGQUIST Letters. Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma. Treas, Y,W.C,A.. Pres, Y,W,C.A.. Junior Prom Com- mittee, Legislative Council, W.S. G.A. Cabinet, Amazons, Spooks and .Spokes. Mortar Board, K.AREN JOYCE Letters. Arts and Sciences Kappa Delta, Transfer from Whit- tier College. SYLVIA LEE JOSEPH Letters. Arts and Sciences Sec Alpha Epsilon Phi. Trojan Staff, Transfer from Grinnel Col- lege. ALICE L. JORDON Letters, Arts and Sciences Delta Zeta GLENN JONES Letters. Arts and Sciences Captain Debate Squad 1932. Var- sity Debate Squad ' 30. ■3 . ' 32. Winner Pacific Coast Forensic League Oratorical Contest ' 31. Vice-president Y.M.C.A. ' 31. Flying Squadron ' 29. ' 30. Freshman Ad- visory Committee. Freshman De- bate Manager ' 30 EDNA JONES DOROTHY R. JONES Transfer from Missouri University, and Kansas City. Mo. Junior Col- lege. Iota Sigma Theta. Athena. Y.W.C.A. HELEN E. JOHNSON Letters. Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega. Vice-President A.S.U.S.C.. Amazon. GLENN H. JOHNSON Letters. Arts and Sciences Knights. Sigma Sigma. President Sophomore Class ' ,11. Chairman Community Chest. Elections Com- mittee. Press Club. JOHNSON Elections Committee. OLIVER C. JESSEN Knginecrina Eta Kappa Nu. Beta Pi. Tn University of 54 l.TKU y.. Kl.KINHAli:i I Alphii P«l. H.lii (iiimi AUDREY KNAPP f.tdrrn. Arit anrf Seirncrt Pi BiU Phi Prokltnt. Tic T.. JOE KNEIER Coin iiii-rrc TinnnftT from Fulli-rton J.C.. Di ' lta P»l. Gym Tcnm. EVEI.YNNE C. KNOUT ;,. .». .IrOa.irf.sViViK Iot« SiKiim Pi. NORMA J. KOTHE l.fttera. Arts and Scicnevit Alpha Chi OmoKa. Alpha Eta Rtv. Secretary OrKanizationa ' Comniitl.. .KN II. I.AMI ' MAN NETTIE T. KOZIN Kriuralion Iji TtTtulia. IRVING F. KRONGAUS HOI.I.YS I.. KRUG Dilta ' nammn. Phi Chi Th.- THOMAS H. KUCHEL l.rttrm. Aria and Scirncr Pros. Phi Kappa P»i. Pro. CollfK.- I.i-ttcrs. Art« aad Sciences. PreM. Junior Cla-i-i. Prea. Sophomon ClnM. Winner of Bowc-n Cup. Lcci ' .- lative Council, Inter-fraternity " WW HERBERT KUN7.EI. I.illrrs. .lr »anrf.SVi SiKmn Chi. .MAUCAUKTE A. I.AVKRING l.fttrr . ArtH and Scit-nm Pri». Alpha Chi OmcKa. Vlce-pre«. W.S.O.A.. AntiBion. Mortar Board. Piin-Hellenic Repre«enlatlvc. Jun- ior rinM Executive Council. Tro- j.iii SlufT. El Roileo .Stair. JANE LAWSON Kducation Y.W.C.A.. Secretary W.S.C.A.. Vice-pres. W.S.G.A.. OrKanliation I). EIJYTHE LAWTON I ' hi Chi Theta. Transfer , MOND LAZARE IRMA G. LEAMON l.rttcm.ArltandSeui Phi Beta Kappa. Preside I ' hi. Phi Kappa Phi. lATHANIEL N. LEAS ty.L V. LEE a Delta Iota. CHARLOTTE M. LEIBOWITZ l.rtlrm. Aria and .SriVnrr Scc-Trean. !-e Cercle Francai " . 55 FRED W. LEIX Letters. Arts and Sciences Sifrma Tau, Trojan KniKhts. 1 Squires. Bachelor Club. Blue- Varsity Golf, Student Welfare miltee. Trojan Staff. MAKY JANE LEMEKE Delta Psi Kappa. President W., Amazon. W.S.G.A. Cabinet. I lative Council. Delta Gamma. EARLE N. LEMKE I ' harmac; Phi Delta Chi. MARION V. L. LEONARD Letters. Arts and Scirnces President Zeta Phi Eta. Sec.-Ti.a. surer School of Speech. Moitar Board. Amazons, National Collegi- ate Players. Alpha Delta Pi, W.A.A. Council. Under-class play ■28- ' 2 l. ROSE K. L. LEONG LHters, Arts and Sciriirrs Chinese Students Club. Y.W. Phi Kappa Phi. BEN LEPKIN Phlrmacy Rho Pi Phi. LESTER H. LEPPE Pha President ColleKe of Pharmacy, jan Kniuhts. Trojan Squires. ; Soiihomore Class President, and Mortar, President Sopho Class of College of Pharmacy. EDWARD KWONG LEUNG Knaincering Siema Pi Alpha. Chinese Sli Club. LEVEN D lla. NORMA LEVENSON L.II,r«.ArlsandScie Siifma I ' hi Kapiia. Presi( ,. 4 - N. .STANLEY LEVINE Ltltcrs, Arts and Sciences Zeta Beta Tau. Freshman Advi Committee. Election Committee Rodeo Staff. MOKIUS M. n I.IKHEHMAN ll I - . 1 7.S ' and Sciences Mta ri.i. Transfer from Ne UnuwMly. RICHARD H. LINDGREN Letters. Arts and Sciences Transfer Kern County Junior Col- lege. By-Liners. Trojan Staff Desk Editor. Cosmopolitan Club. .JEAN LINN Letters, Arts and Sciences Zeta Tau Alpha. Pi Kappa Sigma. Y.W.C.A.. Wampus Staff. PAUL LIVERNETTE Pharmacy Member of Pharmacon. Apothe lAMES A. LOGAN GERALD G. LOHMAN Letters, Arts Ti-ansfer from Long Beach Junior JOSEPHINE E. LONG Commerce lota Sigma Theta. Phi Chi Theta. Wampus Staff. Quill Club President ind Secretai ' y. Athena President, Newman Club. Y.W.C.A.. La Ter- [ulia. Secretary College of Com- 56 ROYAL D. MARKS I ' rt-iiUlfnt CoIIt-yf iif C inim»Tcr. S ii lor mcmlMr nf M.n ' x Omnrll. I.. ' ii latlvi ' Council. Stuili ' nt W.lfiir Conimltt4f. Junior l ' r tm i ' onunit I..-. Chnlrnruin All-Unlv. r.lly Sm.,k MARION C. MARSHAL! MARTON M. MATLAK f:nuinrrrinu Tbu Epiilon Phi. IIKLKN A. MATSIl .Mu.ic Phi Bitn. Phi Phi. I HELEN MAULE Z.tll Tnu Alphn Sicntnry. Pi K« FLORENCE L. MAXON [ ' harmacy Alphn Cammn Dtltn. I inih.!: PEARL A. MAYO l tttrt. Arttam Alpha D.IU Pi. ALDRICH F. MEDBERY Prisidcnt Trojan KniKhts. PrcniiUnt Min ' s Council. PriiiiiUnl Trojan Squires. Chairman of Rally Com- mittee. SiKmn Nu. Sivma Sixma. Blue Key. Leirislativc Council. In- Ur-Fratcrnity Council. Student Wel- fare Committee. ELIZABETH E. MELLEN Kditralion Y ' .W.C.A.. Delta Delta Delln LEONARD T. MENDELSOI ,r( rr». .lr( oii I.Sr»n -., Phi Beta Kappa. Phi Kapi I ' hi Beta Delta. Quill Club. ROBERT A. MENDELSON Coiiiiiirrrc German Club. Economics Club. .SPENCER L. MENZEL KdueatioH I ' ranafer from San DIri IKIItIS MERITHEW l llrrt, ArU anil SriiKrm Phi HeU Kappa. Phi Kniipn VKTlllR C. METCALF .MADELINE E. METCALf t.ittrrg, ArU and Srii-nr Phi Beta Knppa. Siifma I Vic.-pre«. Clinnian. Ui Te 1 RED R. METIIEUEI) UllrrH.ArtManHSr,. Member of Alpha Delta LI.OVD F. MILLER LOUISE D. MILLER Lrttrm. .Irtu and Srirnct Delta Zeta. W.A.A.. Y.W.C.A.. Athena. Ln Tertulia. RICHARD H. MILLER Commerce Beta Kappa. Y.M.C.A.. AdvertisinK . i l I. H. MILLER .IIANITA MILLS Lrtlrrn. Artu and Seirnrri, Gamma Delta. Vicr-prei Mortar Bunrd. Vice.pres. Amaum Pres. Alpha Chi Alpha. Theta Sli ma Phi. Leirislativ (.mnril. A— cinl. ' Eilitor El R.-le... Sp.-.k. an FRANK H. MINATO 57 • • ROBERT B. LOWRY Merchandisino Transfer from Santa ColleBC. ELMER E. LYONS Commerce MansRcmcnt Club. ' Geneva ColleKc. DOROTHY Y. LYTLE Education Zela Tau Alpha. HERBERT S. McCARTNEY. JR. Letters, Arts and Sciences Pi Kappa Alpha. Freshman Bas ball. Polo. McCOLLUM Letters, .Arts and Scienets Delta Psi Kappa. Alpha Theta. W.A.A.. Y.W.C.A.. Physical Edueation Assoc.. E; Kama. Hi-Jinks. M. LEROY McCORD Commerce Delta Sijtma Pi. WILLIAM McCREIGHT Phi Kappa Psi, Alpha Kappa FRANK L. McDonald Engineering Kapi)a Sigma, A.S.C.E.. nunt Club. BETTY M. E. McDOUGALL Presiilent Delta Delta Delta. S, .-. A.S.U.S.C, Mortar Board, Consti- tutional Committee, Sec. W.S.G.A.. . ilvi.sor Freshman Club. Extrava- ■..inz:i. Drama Shop, Spooks and .S|..)kis. Amazons, Community Chest (■..inmittee. Sec. Y.W.C.A.. Presi- (l.rit Freshman Club. WILLIAM P. McGEACill C«»i,nerce Track Frosh Captain, Vurs 3 years. Phi Kappa Psi. [■■RANCES A. McPHERRIN DONALD Beta Alpha from University of Idaho. rus. Mu Phi Epsilon, Phi Sorority Council CoUcKe I ' ED m. (;ee Oklahoma I ' nivnsitv Yi;arhoo Wampus Staff. Transfer New Me ico University. DAVID MAHLER WILLIAM R. MAINLAND MARY KATHKYN MAKIN Letters, Arts and Sciences Transfer from Pomona College. Iota SiKma Pi. Women ' s Glee Club, Wo- men ' s Trojan Trio. ANET MANGOLD Letters, Art and Sciences lionian. Alpha Phi Epsilon. ArKo- lauts. Phi Beta Kappa. Phi KaT pa uri ' ll M.VNN Lrllers. Arts and Sciet I ' lii Mu. Transfer from of N.AV Mexico. l., MliERT MARKS JR. 1 .11 Tertulia, CollcKe Symphony. 58 JOHN MOKKAT JR. Kiln Gumma Slxnin. I ' hi Kn GLADYS E. MOI.INE TrnnnfiT from Comiilon Jun li ' K ' . I ' lln I ' lii Kniipn, W.A. IIOHEUT I. MONIIOI.I.EN UliTTV U. MOORE Ullrrt. Artt and .SVi. iir. » rrc5i li-nt Iota Siirma Th. tn. Mu Phi Epsilon. Quill Club. Univ.rsily Orchestra Si ' C. Vici ' -prf«. L4?hnbhah Club. Pan-H.lknic R.prrs.-ntalivc. Y.W.C.A.. Athinn. Phi Kappa Phi. Phi Kappa. GI.ENN G. MOORE Merehandi«inff Transfer from ChafTiy Ju li-Kc. AtlvrrtiainK Club. 33 MOREHOUSE MORTON Commrrcr E litor El Ro K-o 19.11. Gamma Sixma. Alpha Kappa Piii. Phi SiK- ma Kappa. By-Linrrx. Sik-ma Six- ma. Skull and DuKucr, Editor Pit;- M ASON MORRIS JR. l tlern. Art» and Scirn Sik-mn Alpha EpKilon. Pri rh.mi!.tji. DANA B. MORRISON Thota ' Pni. A.I.C.E. MORRiSftN .lit. GEORGE W. MORRISON JA( K K. MORRISON Al|.|lnlv...-.|tv S..nlor VERNON R. MOTTINGER Sluma Phi D. lu. Ela Kappa Nu. H.U PI. A.I.E.E.. Trun.f.r fr.m. Uiiivimily of Tixa«. ANTHONY MUSSATTI hrttrra. Artu and .SVii-« Trojan StalT. Tick.t IVpi •HILIP G. NASH Intrrnational lietationn Senior RepreaenUtivc CollcKe of .rnntinnnl Relations. Internatii .ADDES B. NEI r lA ' ttcra, ArUi and Seirnrit ansfer from University o Phi OmeKa Pi MARGARET E. NELSON letters, A rta and Srimrra Delta Zeta. Vicc-pres. Pi Kappa SiK- ma. Vicc-prc«. Letters, Arts and Sciences. Pan Hellenic. Senior Edi- tor El Rodeo. Y.W.C.A.. Junior Prom Committee. French Club, Ijitin Club, Spanish Club. M. BEN NEWCOMER Lrttrm, Attn and Seicnrrn Simna Phi Epsilon. Ball and Chain, Wampus Sunr. Phi Delia Gamma. LOUISE E. NEWCOM Mrrehandiiiin0 Transfer from Des Moines Uni slty. Alpha Gamma Delta. Phi Thetn, A.I Club, Vio-pres. Sei Clas KlyinK t f C EDWARD D. NEUIIOKK PI Kappa Alpha. 59 FKED H. NOLTIMIER Engineering American Society Mcoiianii WILLIAM H. ODONNELL Pitsiil.nt CollcKL- of Music 1930-32. Pr.-sidint Phi Mu Alpha la30-32. LcKisiiitive Council 1930-32. Winner Apolliad 1930. Trojan Band. Assist- ant Director U.S.C. Orchestra. EDWARD S. OKUBO Arrhitreture Architectural Society. Tau HARPER C. OI.MSTEAD Pi Kappa Alpha. Business Mur. El Rodeo ' 31. Beta Gamma Sigma. Legislative Council. Board of Pub- lications, Homecoming Committee. Delta I hi Epsilon. EDWARD J. OLSTYN RALPH H. ORMSBY HORTENSE M. OSBORNE Letters, Artu and Sciences Phi Delta Delta. W.A.A., Int. tional Relations Club. HELEN M. OSGOOD Education Transfer from Occidental College Beta Sigma Omicron. Delta Psi Kap- Cabinet. Basketball Mgr, pa. W.A.i •31. ARTHUR E. OWEN Education Trojan Squire. Trojan Knights, Aristotelian, Sigma Alpha. Sigma Delta Psi, Pres, Trojan OuUloor Club. Pres. Life Saving Corps. Trcas. Physical Education Ass ' n. Frosh Football, Spartan Football. Intramural Mgr.. Pres. Univeisilv Church College League. Rifle Cluh. 3 B ALOY.S E. NICHOLSON Beta Alpha Psi. Beta Gamma Sig- ma. Phi Kappa Phi. Squire. Frosh Football and Baseball. Frosh Rifle Team. Varsity Baseball. EDWARD J. OWEN Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon. Delta HKI.KN PAI{(;ELLIS Phi Mu, Naiiniial Collegiate Players. Amazons. M.irtar Board. Vice-pres. School of Speech. School of Speech Play ' 26, ' 29. Junior Class Play ' 311. Zeta Phi Eta. MORTON PATE JR. rnia Tau. Varsity Baseball Mg VRT H. PAULIN ALICE M. PEDDER Letters, Arts and Sciences Beta Sigma Omicron. La Tertulii JANET PELPHREY Kapiia Delta. Amazons. Mortar Board. Spooks and Spokes. Nation- al Collegiate Players. Sec. and Vice- pres. Junior Class ' SO. ' 31. Sec. Sen- ior Class ' 31. ' 32, Social Committee. fllAKI.ES PERELMAN Letters, Arts aarf Sciences Transfer from Miami University. Trcas. of Drama Shop. Drama Shop Plays. Extravaganza. LOIS PERSON Social Welfare Delta Delta Delta. 60 nOKTIIKA K. I ' KTKKSON Kiliiraliim Mil rhi Eiiallon. Trannfrr Siiiita liarlxirit Slati- C ' lillt ' iti-. IIEl.KN I ' . L. PETKUSDN Tmnnffr frrim OrriilrnUI Colli-m-. l..t« Slicma ThvU. Y.W.C.A.. Dramn MARIEI.ENE I. PETERSON t.rtti-rM. Arts and SrirnerH Aliiha Chi Alpha. TrvanuriT LLOYD I. I ' ORTER roinmrrri- DilU Siitma Phi. Pr.-n. of .Siirma U.ta Chi. Alpha Eta Rho. KlyinK Siiuadrnn. Chairman Com- merce Dance. PHYLLYS L PETIT CiEORGE PFOFFENBERC.ER JR. RICHARD L PHILLIPS l.rtl ' rit, ArU and Seiencrs Trannfi-r from Univcmily of No branlta, Simna Nu. LE. TER R. PICKUP WILLIAM U. PIERCE Phi .- iitnui Kni.l.n. H " ' ZONA E. POLLARD Mrrrhandiomu Kappa Delta. Gammi AdvertininK Club. DAWN D. PORTER Siitmii Alpha Iota. Pl i Phi. Ep HARRY W. PROCTOR ' nternatioual HHatiuru Traniifer from {J.-ormlown Univir- »ily ami Georite Wii»hinirt n Uni- vemity. Siuma Alpha Epitiion. Pr.ii. Coll.ue of International Relations. Men ' s Council. Chairman « f C t)m- mitt.e of Inlerfraternily Relations. Inlirfraternity Council, ( hiiirman Stair Rally Committee. Fn-nhmnn Ailviiory Committee. Student 1- fare Committee, International R. la- DOROTHY E. PYLES Secri ' tary Alpha Gamma FRANK D. QOEALY Transfer " ' ? rom University of Mi n.sota. Gamma Epsilon. Beta Alpt LOWELL E. REDELINGS Trojan Sporta SU(T. Asat E.lUor Wampus. Interfraternlty Council. Hy-Lincrs. American 61 SPENCER D. REDFIELD Mcrchandisinff Sigma Chi. Trojan Business GEORGE K. REED Comviercc Si ma Alpha Epsilor D. MILTON REESE Commerce Delta Siema Pi. Troja Blue Key. Trojan Squi Delta SiKma. Chairman Advisory Committee. Fr S ball. FRANCIS E. REPLOGLE Kappa Psi. JOHN L. REX Architecture Kappa Alpha. Blue Ke Delta. Freshman Advii Mardi Gras, Junior Prt tee. Senior Class Presii comine Committee. P. EVANGELINE RIMMER Education Delta Phi Delta. El Rodeo Trojan Glee Club. 1ARGARET RINDE Littt rs. Arts and Sciences ■ransfer from St. Olaf Colle ha Delta Iota. JOSEPH RINDONE Commerce Delta SiBma Pi, Alpha Eta lihi. Pres. Junior Class, Lesislative Coiiii cil. Pres. Newman Club. KARMA K. RINKLEFF Pres. of Beta SiKma Omicr Beta. Amazons, ExtravaKanz islative Council. Pan Hellen Club. Exec. Committee Junio JEORGIE DANKS RITCHEY 3m HAZEL B. REDFIELD Letters, Arts and Scieni Kappa Alpha Thcta. Ph Phi I ' residcnt of Trojan M.Mai Board. Tic Toe. S .11,1 Si.ikes. Pan-Hellenic Del 11, lent of Freshman LOREEN D. RITCHEY Fducation Transfer from Glendale Junioi li-jre and California Christian BLANCHE L. ROBINSON Kdueation Zeta Tau Alpha. Amazons. Pi Kap- pa SiKma. Delta Phi Delta. LeKisla- live Cnuncil. Sceial Committee. ( " V,,?.. , ir, i;. I.ilii.ns Com- II, ill. , , s. , . ' ■ ' :, ■ !,■ Corn- null,, , 1 I:.,. ., , of Den- VICTOR F. ROSENBERG Commerce ManaKement Club. Phi SiKma Kap- .lOSEPH M. ROSENBERGER Commerce Advertising Mgr. Daily Trojan. Sophomore Track Mgr.. Manager Interfraternity Track Meet. Junior Track Manager. BETSY M. ROSS Letters. Arts and Sciences Transfer from Holmby College. Kappa Beta Pi, International Rela- tions Club. ROSEMARY 62 J. HAKI«)l.U IIYAN Di ' batlnv. Drnnintlrn. rii nili Community Plnyrrii. (Inlf. THOMAS H. RYAN NELLIE V. SAIKETT Lrltrr: .lr( anrf .SVit Athi-nn Lilorary Society. CHESTER E. SALISBURY Commtrer SiRina Tiiu. Froih Si ort«. Mum ment Club. Trojan llnml. Trnn from Univimily of R.. llHn li.. FOSTER K. SAMPSON Scnrnli. Architt ' Cliiriil So JULIUS L. SAMSON Lfttera. Arta and Srirnera Transfer from U.C.L.A. nnd Ion Junior ColleK... MANUEL C. SANZ Engineering Httn Pi. Phi IjimtHla U|i ADELE V. SASSO Pharmacy Rho Chi. vict-prin. Phar of Srnior Clans. DORIS E. SAVAtJE loU Siumn Th t«. . t JOSEPH C. KCHERER Pr.-«. ' lli ' U PI. Vic-Pn.. Sluma Ciammn Epullon. Vlnvpriii. A.I.M. ME. EDNA S. SCHINNERER Mutie Traniif.r from U.C.L.A.. Vk.-prf . Mu Phi Epsllon. Vlc.-pr.-«. Phi Phi. from Ih. rniv.mily MAK.IORIE R. SCHWEITZER Kducadon Trannffr from Santa Ana Jul ColliKi ' . Athina 1930-32. MARY FRANCES SCOTT ARL H. V. SCRIBA «cil Acadimy. Namuuik • Junior CollcKi-. MAERYNE E. SEAL t.cttem. Aril and Seiinrrn Phi Dilta DilU. Simna Pi. BfU Siuma Omicron. International Rilntions Club. " Im Tortulia " . H.tH, Phi Phi. HENRY W. SAWYER Lrttrm. Arit and Srirnr, » Phi Nu Delta. Transfer from C versity of Hawaii. MARY E. SAXTON MMie Alpha Gamma Delta. MARJORIE J. SEGALE Mrrrhandining Transfer from U.C.L.A. 92V. 63 GEORGE D. SHANNAHAN Engineering Sigma Phi Delta. A.S.C.E. NELLIE M. SHARP Phi Chi Thcta. POLLYLEE SHERWOOD Eduratimi T.Hnsfui- from U.C.L.A.. 1 ELIZAHKTII K. SHirHERD MARY S. SHOOP Letters, Arts and Sciences Dilta Zc ' ta. Gamma Alpha Chi, ena. AdvcrtisinK Club. Quill Wampus Staff. Trojan Staff, Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. [.UCILE R. SILLERS VICTOR R. SILVER 4 r iROI.YN M. SHAKER R N. SIMMONS LEO SISKIN Letters. Arts and Sciences Tau Epsilon Phi. Trojan Management Club. HENRY SKURO Letters. Arts and Sciences Rho Pi Phi. RICHARD C. SMART Engineering Thuta Psi. ELI A E. SMITH „.-p ' i ' s, ' " " Lehabhah Club. Y.W. I ' linsfer from Fullerton Jun- ,„ c ..llek ' e. anil U.C.L.A.. Cosmo- H.liUin Club. HARRY I. SMITH Religion Lchabhah Club. Transfer from Ful- lerton Junior ColleKe. Cosmopolitan KATHRYN I.. SMITH Kdiicalion . Transfer from Pasadena Junn 11 1 MARY E. SMITH Transfer from Sunli CoIleKC. Phi Chi The Administration Club. = MrLL N mid Sciences ,.Ml,in. Sigma Alpha. i.mII Msr.. Senior Bas- Itall and Chain. 64 Wll.MA I,. SMUr I.KH Lrttrra, Artn and Srirnrr, Alpha K«li| « I)ill«. ;.Tm» Y.W.C.A. JOSKI ' II C. SNELI. CHiiinm ' Ki ' iillim. Alphn DvlU Slun Ailv.rti.inir Club. TranKf.r fr. I onu ll.iirh Junior (° ill ' ir ' . HKTTY SNIIiKIl TrmiKfrr l .ntf II. nc-h HIDKKO SONOIIA l..ll,r». .IrHonrfSriVrir.. Trnni.f.r from Compton Jun li-lff. Jnpan.m- Stuil.nt llul r.A. CHARLKS B. SrAVtl.DINd ,.((. r». .Irf-OMrf.sVi.Mf., Phi Knpp.i Phi. RUTH G. SPAULDINC. Lrtlrrt. Artt and SeU Psi Chi. TrnnsfiT from b Junior Colk ' KC. WILLIAM E. SPEAR . lrr ii(.rf urr Alpha Rho Chi. FRED A. L. STAEBLER Lrttrrt. ArU and Seirnert Prc.idcnt Alpha Nil DrlU. Into 1. rnity Council. Psi Chi. EMIL STECK JR. l.rtlrm. Aria and Srirnrm Varsity Di-bato 1930-32. Pri-niiUn Y.M.C.A. l»31-,«. Phi Bita Knpi.n Phi Knppa Phi. DilU Siumii Kh.. Pi Sitrmn Alpha. Trojnn Bnml. BENNIE STEINMETZ Commrrer Sec. Administrative Club. BARRY B. STEPHENS Commrrrr PrM. Siiima Alpha Epnilon. Fr rt JA.MKS T. .STKPIIKNS l.rllrr; Arit and .SVirnrra Sliinia Nu. Kri-nhnian Advliwiry I ;UA K .STEPHENS iSiDE J. STEPHENS CUT B. STEPHENSON li. Skull and DaKRt r. ti, Proa. ColliKi ' of Ml UniviTnity Junior 1 1 . Proa. Professional . Trojan S(|uire. ROY W. STOEBE Transfer from Notre Dame Univer- sity. Tennis Team, Beta Alpha Psi. WII.I.I.XM S. STOKES l.rllrra. Arttand Sri.nrra and Field. Siirma Alpha Ep- MII.TON STOUT t.rllcrn. ArUai Pi Knppa Alpha. Freshman Advis- JEANETTE D. STRAWN .rtJrm. .Ir( and Srirnrm Transfer from Pasadena Junior Colleiie. Trojan SUIT. Theta SiKma 65 HOWARD J. SUENACiA Letters, Arts and Sciences Trojan Band, Japanese Studi Club. Y.M.C.A. FREDERICK K. SUTTERLIN Letters, Arts and Sciences Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Psi Kappa Zeta. Pres. Mu Sinma Pre-Medical Society. LYALL E. SUTTON Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. Vice-pr Professional Interfrate cil. Skull and Mortar, Class Pharmacy. " P? ti £ HLTH PRUDENCE STRICKLER of Daily Trojan. sident DAVID S. TESENHOLTZ Pharmacy Treas. Collepre of Pharmacy, Rho Pi I ' hi. Pres. Skull and Mortar, Pres. I ' RI.SCILLA M. THAYER Letters. Arts and Scicnc, All ha Chi Ometta, Y.W.C. DORIS L. SWEET Commerce Delta Gamma, Phi Chi The pres. Collepe of Commer College of Commerce. J DOROTHY M. THOMPSON Letters. Arts and Sciences Transfer from Chaffcy Junior Col- l.-He. Trojan Staff. Athena. Quill Club. Alpha Chi Alpha. Theta Sigma RONALD L. SWEET Letters, Arts and Scio Sigma Tau, Blue Key, Chain. MILTON H. THOMPSON ISIII L. TANI Pharmacii Japanese Student Club. : nppa Psi. Skull and Mortar. Pro- issional Interfraternity Council. lhlctic Mgr., Treas., College of i ' harmacy. ollege of Comme 66 JACK TONKIN I ' HTIS TOTTEN Phi Nu Di ' lU. Trojiin Ku- Stuff. Wampun Staff. Din . Slaff. Trojan Sporta St«ff. EI.t CommiMiontT, Intt-r-f r a t c r n KKHKUT J. TOWNK riiarmarii l-i Knppn .Vlphn. Iliill nn.l lltVINC. D. TOWNSENI) Lrttrm, Artu and ScicnerM Kappa ' .via. Tran ifiT from J.m- SUIc Junior CoIIckc Ask ,.n ...loio- Slaff S. C. HAZEL M. TUCKER KdueatioH Kappa Alpha Thita. Transfi r f. I ' nsndina Junior CoII.k. . CLINTON B. TWEDELL Gamma Ep iilnn. Bita Alphn HAROLD S. TWOMIII.Y EDITH A. TYLER Social Wrlfarr Sio.-trca». School of S « ' ial W . FLORENCE M. TYLER 67 4 k WALTER B. von KLEINSMII) SiKma Chi. Krushman Basket Chi Epsilon. Beta Pi. MARGARET M. WADE President of Kappa Dilta. T stone. Drama Shop. Y.W.C.A. JUANITA G. WAGNER L,tt,rs. Arix and Sri,nces Amazon. President Delta Oi President W.S.(!.A.. Mortar 1 GUNNAR L. WAHLQUIST BUD WALTERS HAROLD WANLESS Li ' ttcrs. Arts and Sciences Transfer from Occidental Col Pi Kappa Alpha. CHARLES WARD Letters. Arts and Kappa Zeta. Le Ci) V.M.C.A.. Pre-Medic!i .JACK S. WATKINS CLARA H. WEIDKNECHT Phi c " h ' i " Th ' el!a. GEORGE W. von KLEINSMID Enpineerinii Sijrma Chi. Kreshman Basketball. Freshman Track. Trojan Squires. Trojan Knights. WINIFRED GRAY WENTZ J HYRUM S. WHITE ROBERT B. WHITE Letters, Arts and ScU Gamma Eta Gamma. Theta. Pi Kappa WILLIAM A. P. WHITE Letters. Arts and Sciences N.C.P.. Phi Kappa Silima. Sinma Delta Pi. Junior Play. Senior Play. School of Speech Play. Drama Shop Play. EVAN r. WHITLOCK it of Professional Inter-fra- Council. Leffislative Council Me of Music, University Or- MAR.IORIE H. WHITNEY Transfer from Grinnell College. HARRY WIDMAN .Architecture Tau Delta Phi. Flo mental Quartet. Choi -REDA G. WIELAND 1)E LOSS E. WILLIAMS Letters, .Arts and Sciences Transfer from Chalfey .lunior Col- lelte, Pi Sifcma Alpha. Internation- al Relations Club president ' 32. 68 lAUI.INE L. WILLIAMS l.rttrr: Art oiirf .Sririiri •rriinnfiT frrnn Ccimptiin Ju l.u.-. All-ha DilU IM. Six Spnk.ii. W.S.O.A. Cubln.t. ' Court. Profi-Mlonnl SiirorUy an.! fr« Icrnlty wilt •Ity Rvlatlonn Conimlttif, Exicullv.. t ' ommlllw of Junior CIhm. Junior I ' r Coinmlttw. JEAN R. WILSON Pi Il. ' ld Phi. E|.»ilur Ali.h.1 l).U« Th.tu. T Whitti.r C-oll.K. ' . ransf.r f R. T. WILSON Siu-mir ' Alphn ' Ep.ilon. . Unch.lor ' n Club. T.nnis . S THALIA LYDA WILSON Sicritar " of ZiU. Phi EU. Y.W C.A. Cnbini-t. Prcnlili ' nt of Stray r.rn ' k!i. Womin ' n Di ' batt Drnmn Shop Plny». Lnmbiln Onii (U.C.L.A.). Mnri.- in " Liliom " . PAUL L. WINGET Corn 111 .rrr SiKma B.ta Chi. Whittiir ARTHUR WOESSNEIt Com riirrcc Prmiilint Kappa Sinma. Alpha Knp pa P.i.. Siinna Dtlta Pi. Tracli ! yi ' arn. Intfrfralcrnity Council Chairman of HiKh School Relations JOSEPH P. WOLK ,fl(ir«. .inn and Srirnrm Tau Delta Phi. InUT-frnt Council. HiKh School Rclationx mittit ' . ANNABEL C. WRIGHT ,rl(rrit. .IrlnoadSdV Major in mwlicinc. Carncitic Insti tute of Technolouy. Alpha Delta Pi Vice President Y.W.C.A.. W.S.C.A Committee. Hi-Jinks. Der Deutsche Verein. Pre-Mwl. Society. Robert Davison Co-President Bob Davison and Bill Baxter tu-d m the All-U Junior Class presidential race. JUNIOR LASS i HE Junior year is outstanding in social and political events, and a student should be well on the way toward his cherished goals when he begins this year. Leaders of the Junior students were chosen early in the first semester. They were : Letters, Arts and Sciences, Bill Bax- ter, president: Betty Gildner, vice-presi- dent; Christy Welch, secretary; and Erma Eldridge, treasurer. Presidents of the other divisions of this class were: College of Commerce, Robert Davison; College of Pharmacy, Lyall Sutton: College of Archi- tecture, jack Smith; College of Engineer- ing, Ray Sparling; College of International Relations, Eugene Jordan; College of Mu- sic, Dorotha Pursell; and School of Educa- tion, Peggy Sweet. Bill Ba.xter and Robert Davison received an equal number of votes in the election for All-U Junior class president and were named as co-chairmen of the events spon- sored by the class. The Junior Prom, the outstanding social event of the year, was held in the Blue Room of the Biltmore on January 15. The presidents of the Junior class in the various colleges were chairmen of the committees in char ge of the prom. The committees secured a great array of talent for the even- ing: Don Cave and his New York Palace Hotel orchestra played for the dances; Winona Love and a famous rhumba team presented several dances to vary the enter- tainment; and the Biltmore Trio and Jesse Kirkpatrick provided specialties. Seniors in Ivy Day pageant. 70 Baxter and Diii ' isoii were co- chairmen oj ihe successful Junior Prom held last ifinler. William Baxtkr CoPres)dent JUNIOR C L A S Women ..t the thud year class ea jerly awaited the electiDii to Mortar Board, the Senior women ' s honorary, tor this is con- sidered one ot the highest honors tor women in the university. Other organizations which reward out- standing Juniors with membership tor suc- cessful accomplishments are the Trojan Amazons, the Trojan Knights, and Spooks and Spokes. Because leaders for the following year are chosen trom this class, politics were ot greatest importance to the Juniors in their second semester and early in the term cam- paigns were organized and votes lined up. Achievements of previous years are cul- minated with election or appointment to major offices and committee chairmanships in university, and class organizations. All tields ot activities were entered into by the Juniors. Many of the prominent athletes, debaters, student leaders, actors and journalists were in this class. No phase ot university lite was without its represen- tative. One of the most important events of the school year was the presentation ot the Junior class play " Dulcy " in Bovard audi- torium late in the second semester. Out- standing thespians from the class at large took part in the play. Those students chosen to lead the Junior class of their respective colleges the second semester included Dick Tilden from Let- ters, Arts, and Sciences, and Page Parker from Commerce. Richard Yeax President n,ck Ted.iians dandled the business oi the AU-Un,verMy Suphomore class m an e i- SOPHOMORE CLASS riAVING become fully acquainted w ' th the various phases of their university liie, the Sophomores took much interest in their selection of class leaders. Richard Yeamans, president of Letters, Arts and Sciences, was elected All-U pres- ident of the Sophomore class. Other offi- cers were: Letters, Arts and Sciences, Joan McMasters, vice-president; Martha Sher- win, secretary: and Lorraine Naegel, treas- urer. Presidents of the other colleges were: Commerce, Ellsworth Vines: Pharmacy, De Sales Stutter: Dentistry, R. M. Ewmg: International Relations, Betty Sargent: and Architecture, Jack Smith. The Sophomore club for women was headed by Edith Gibbs. This was the only group exclusively for women of this clafs. The outstanding Sophomore organiza- tion IS the Trojan Squires, whose duty it is to discipline the freshmen. Wendell Hell- man and Roy Johnson acted as presidents of the group for the past two semesters. Elections to Spooks and Spokes, Junior Women ' s honorary, and to Amazons, women ' s all-university honorary serxace group, are the greatest honors that may be given to the Sophomore women. Out- standing men of the second year class were invited to membership in the Trojan Knights near the close of the second semes- ter. Sophomores took many of the leading roles in " First Night " , the underclass play, produced early in November, and planned a dance in the second semester. fres iman-iop iomore pushball contest on Bovard jicld. 72 Biib LiiiJjuv was President of the freshman class from Com merce and elected to ill i it iill-Univfrsity capacity. Roiii RT Lindsay AIIU. Frosh President FRESHMAN CLASS OdLLEGE lite, with its many activities, was begun by the treshman class in Sep- tember, 1931, under the guidance ol the service groups of the University: the Tro- jan Knights, the Amazons, and the Squires. Election of officers in the College of Let- ters, Arts and Sciences placed Norman Shafer as president, and Peggy Schuck as vice-president. Robert Lindsey was elected president ot the College of Commerce; John Haley, G)llege of Pharmacy: T. E. Peterson, College of Dentistry: Jack Swart- hout. International Relations; Carl Stromee, ot the College of Architecture, was elected massier of the freshman class. This office is equivalent to that of president in other colleges. In October, the Freshmen were defeated by the Sophomores in the annual Fresh man-Sophomore brawl. The events in eluded in this battle were the push-ball contest, the tie-up, and the sand-hag race In addition to taking part in the under class play, the first year students were active in debating, and in freshman foot ball and basketball. Early in the year tht Freshman Frolic, sponsored by the Y.W C.A., was instrumental in forming ac quaintanceships among the entering stu dents. The Freshmen had the responsibility of a.-isisting the Trojan Knights and Squires in constructing and guarding the fire-col umn tor the pre-Stiinlcinl game rally. freshme 73 U M N I Asa V. Call President A of graduate of the Law 1914, Mr. Call is he the Association. class ad of The work of the Alumni Association of the University of Southern California is to keep in contact with the alumni of the school, of which twelve thousand eight hundred and ninety-four are active. Over ten thousand of the alumni reside in South- ern California. The General Alumni Asso- ciation also furnishes full-time and part- time employment to students and grad- uates of the University. Asa V. Call, graduate of the Law class of 1914, is president of the Associa- tion and secretary of the Board of Trus- tees of the University. He is a practising attorney of Los Angeles with the law firm of Call and Murphy. Asa Call is also very prominent in civic circles as well as in the legal profession. He represents the South- ern Sierra Power Company and the Bank Trust Company, and is a director ot the California Bank. He is also owner of the California Cement Company. Frank W. Otto, vice-president of the General Alumni Association, received his Frank W. Otto Vice-President Mr. Otto received his M. D. degree from the College of of Medicine in 1921. M.D. degree from the College of Medicine at the University of Southern California in 1921, and in his senior year was elected to the office of permanent class president. He is now an assistant professor of CHnical Medicine at the University, president of the Medical Alumni Association, and a senior attending physician at both the Los Angeles General Hospital and the Califor- nia Lutheran Hospital. On the Board of Directors of the Gen- eral Alumni Association, which includes representatives from all colleges of the University are: Dr. E. Earl Moody, Medi- cine ' 17; Clyde Burr, Law ' 12; Kennedy Ellsworth, Commerce ' 23; Clifford Hughes, Law ' 21; Boyd Welin, Pharmacy ' 23: Rob- ert Broadwell, Letters, Arts and Sciences, ' 23; Harry Chamberlin, Law ' 11; Gladys W ' adsworth Tuttle. Speech ' 19; Helen Mcrrynian Morehouse, Letters, Arts and Sciences " 00; Dr. Fred C lds, Dentistry ' 24; and Carl Wirshing, Letters, Arts and Sciences ' 10. 74 ASSOCIATION Thomas Blaku Prejideiit L. A. Trofdn Cliib Mr. Blaise received his de. from the CoUeRe of Pliarrr in 1914. Frank Hadlcck, graduate of the College of Commerce ' 24, is the executive secre- tary of the Alumni Association. He is president of the American Alumni Council which includes executives of all the alumni associations ot the Lhiited States. He is also assistant to President von KleinSmid Under Mr. Hadlock ' s supervision the Alumni Educational plan has been organ- ized and has prospered. This plan is to send once a month to the subscribers ot the Alumni Review, a pamphlet contain- ing lectures of interesting subject matter and of educational value concerning many types of work with which the reader may come in contact. Another prominent alumnus is Thomas Blake of Pharmacy " 14, who is president of the Los Angeles Trojan Men ' s Club. He is a wholesale pharmacist ot this city. Mr. Blake has helped in the organization of Trojan Men ' s Clubs in this vicinity, which are located in Glcndale, Long Beach, Pasiidena, San Gabnol N ' allcy, (Vange Mr. Hadloc){ graduated fr the College of Commerce in 1424. He is President of the American Aliimni Council. County, the Orange Belt, San Dicgo, and Los Angeles. Women ' s Trojan Clubs are also active in these localities. The General Alumni A.ssociation aids in welcoming all new .students to the campus, publishes the Southern California Alumni Review and the supplement. Adult Educa- tion, fosters sociability among the alumni, .md aids in promoting the L ' niversity. This year the program for the General Alumni Association is the erection ot cam- pus gates, development of a campus civic center, and the dedication of the Edward L. Doheny, Jr., memorial library. The employment bureau, which is oper- ate J by the Alumni Association to furnish full-time and part-time employment for students and graduates of the L ' niversity, during the past year has placed a total ot 6,137 men and women who have earned a sum in excess of SJ COOO. This feature is a great aid to those many students who tind it necessary to pay part, if not all, ot their own college expenses. 75 4 r L Oliver Chatbirn Student General Ch H O M O M I N G iHE eighth annual Hdmecoming event t(K)k place during the week of November thirtieth to December fifth. Oliver (Mick- ey) Chatburn, general student chairman, supervised the plans of the student activi ' ties during the week. Each year the Gen- eral Alumni Association cooperates with the University in planning for Homecom- ing. This year Erwin (Pete) Werner was the general chairman for the alumni group. The women ' s Hi-Jinks, the men ' s Stag Rally, the football dance, and the annual Homecoming parade were the outstanding events of the week. Numerous smaller affairs, such as receptions, rallies, and din- ners, also featured the celebration fof the returning alumni. The various chairmen were: parade, Jack Smith: stag rally, Harry Proctor: football dance, Helen Johnson: fraternity decorations. Otto Brocsamle: sorority dec- orations, Josephine Sprague; cups and awards, Cliff Capps; and publicity, Joe Micciche. The grand prize tor house decorations was awarded to Kappa Alpha fraternity. The competitive fraternity and sorority prize s went to Pi Kappa Alpha and Alpha Chi Omega, respectively. Zcia Bcld Tail goc. ' i circus. Judges for the competition were: Miss Mildred Bateson, Prof. C. Raymond John- son, and Prof. Paul Starrett Sample. All the houses on the campus cooperated with the committees in an effort to make this year ' s event successful. 76 Dfltu Dfltd Oflld received lonoriibltr mrnlioM for its iiiiiiliif (presentation of the Itomecoming idea. Nkwf.i. Alumni Chairman Stag Rally H O M C O M I N The men ' s stag rally was held in Bovard Auditorium and claimed a much larger at- tendance than the men ' s football smoker which had been held in previous years. Kat pa Alpha. Grand Prize Harry Proctor was general student chairman, while Kenneth Newell. Police Judge tor Pasadena, acted as general alum ni chairman for the evening ' s entertain- ment. This affair was a great success from start to finish and the men in charge were deser ing of the many compliments that were given by those who were present. Guests of the evening were the fathers of the varsity football squad. Earl Camp- bell, University of Washington graduate manager, and Coaches Howard Jones and Bill Hunter. Many well-known artists and motion picture stars were present, provid- ing talent and entertainment tor the men. Among the prominent comedians were: loe E. Brown, limmie " Schnozzle " Durante, Frank Watanabe, Cliff Edwards, and El Brcndel. The Ambas. ador arti.- ts, two of the Wampus stars, Sally O ' Neil and Ann Christy, and June Knight and Winona Love of night club fame helped to make the affair a success. Burdette Henney, Paul Elmquist, and Lindley Bothwell. former yell leaders, led the men in several yells. Lindley Bothwell deserves particular mention as he was the first S.C. Yell King to use card stunts in the rooting section at football games. Faculty members, alumni, and men stu- dents llocked to Bovard Auditorium early in the evening. 77 ALUMNI REVIEW 1 HE Southern California Alumni Re- view is the official magazine of the General Alumni Association and is published monthly during the school year. Raymond L. Haight, the editor, is an at- torney ( f Los Angeles and a graduate of Law ' 19. He formerly held the position of State Corporation Commissioner as an ap- pointee of Governor Rolph. Arthur E. Neeley graduated from the College of Commerce in 1930 and held the position of permanent class president in his senior year. He acts as the business manager of the magazine, handling all the advertising accounts lor the publication. Each month finds in the Alumni Review a president ' s page by Asa Call, editorial comments by Raymond Haight, and news of the classes by Vivian Murphy. There is always a sports section of interest to the alumni, and an article dealing with ven- tures and experiments in the field of edu- cation. The covers ot the magazine have pic- tures that have been exhibited in the salon of the Los Angeles Biltmore Hotel and are rated as masterpieces. Josephine Clancy Wice, A ' 23, is the managing editor of the Alumni Review, which position she has held for the past eight years. She is a former president of Advertising Association of Los Angeles. Some of the past literary leaders of the campus have acted as associate editors of the Review. The associate editors at the present time are: Alfred Wesson, A ' 24; Ray Zeman, A ' 31; Marquis Busby, A ' 25; Dr. A. W. Lufkin, D ' ! ); James Mussatti, A ' 23; Cecil Carle, A ' 24: Vivian Murphy, A ' 28: and Clifford Burr, A ' 16. The Alumni Review has made alumni cooperation possible by publishing news of the Association and of alumni activities. This publication of the Alumni Associa- tion ranks favorably with those of univer- sities and colleges throughout the United States and all alumni look forward to re- ceiving each copy of the magazine. 78 bi X o CAMPUS COLLEGES Frank C. Touton Dean Since the inception of Dr. Toulon as dean, many prom- inent educators have been added to the faculty of the College. LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES i HE outstanding development in the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences dur- ing the current year has been the program in Character Education Research under the direction of Dr. Edwin D. Starhuck of the School of Philosophy. This research is made possible under a subvention of the Payne Foundation. In the program ten Literary Critics are employed on full time for the year in the evaluation of literary selections from the standpoint ot character education content. Tvvfo unit courses in science are being offered by the Science departments of the college for the first time. Four units in the following fields may be used to satisfy the former eight unit science requirement: Botany, Chemistry, Geology, and Physics. Several departments of the college have sponsored lectures given by noted visitors. Dr. Ernst Jackh gave a talk under the sponsorship of the department of hiterna- tional Relations. Hamlin Garland, the fa- mous author and lecturer, appeared on the campus during Homecoming, sponsored by Epsilon Phi, honorary English fraternity, and the English department. Dr. Lewis Browne also gave a lecture for the Eng- lish department. Dr. W. G. Everett gave a talk for the School of Philosophy. With Dr. Frank C. Touton, as Dean of the college, a number of prominent men and women have been added to the faculty within the past year. Among these are Dr. Richard E. Vollrath, Har% ' ard, and Dr. F. G. Bauer, from Tubingen, Germany. 80 The student nljicen d; • Citlleiie are: Tliomas Kiu icl I ' resideMt. Mart arel iclsiiii. V,ce President. and B,lUe Rogers. Secretary. Thomas Kicmi-.l President LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES The oldest and largest college division ot the L ' niversity ot Southern California, the Gillege of Letters, Arts and Sciences, is organized as a separate entity of the Uni- versity, with its own dean, Dr. Frank C. Tt)uton, and its own student officers, elect- ed last spring: Thomas Kuchel, president; Margaret Nelson, vice-president: and Billie Rogers, secretary. Representatives of the college on the Legislative Council are Juan- ita Mills, Mary Jane Mercer, Christy Welch, Richard filden, William Baxter, and Robert Gardner. Officers ot the college held council meet- ings from time to time, deciding the ccjurse ot action to he pursued by their own or- ganization as well as forming plans for co- operation V - the entire student body. L ' nder the direction ot the dean, the officers po.- tponed the .■staging of the annual college dance until the spring semester. Such a decision on their part was com- mended by members of the t acuity in view of present conditions. Class elections directed by Robert Gard- ner, who held the office of college elections commissioner, were held in September and February. Sponsored by the student body ot the college, Clayton Hamilton, noted play- wright, author, editor, and lecturer, gave two talks on modern drama in Bowen hall during the year. Both lectures were given in the afternoon, and representatives from a number of schools and colleges were present. 81 Lace McCli Dean Under Dr. McCIung, the Col- lege of Commerce and Busi- ness Administration has gained iiiitiiiim {Prominence. COLLEGE OF COMMERCE (J NE of the largest divisions of the Uni ' versity, the College of Commerce, has had 800 students registered during the current year. Coincident with its growth in num- bers is its growth in prestige and influence in business and administration circles. The college is given major recognition through its membership in the National Association of Collegiate Schools of Busi ' ness. Considerable emphasis has been placed on the development of graduate work and, at present, the school has a large unmber of students pursuing the Master of Business Administration degree. As its objective the college aims to pro- vide the business world with potential ex- ecutives who have a relatively large cul- tural background as well as training in the fundamentals in their particular field of specialisation. Development of technique is stressed in a few departments. Dr. Reid Lage McClung is dean of the College of Commerce and Business Admin- istration and the majority of the members of the faculty are young men who are be- ginning to he recognised as outstanding leaders in their particular fields. In addition to the prescribed profession- al courses the students ' curricula is so ar- ranged that he obtains a liberal allowance of so-called cultural subjects. Both men and women have professional and honorary organizations to which they may belong. The honorary societies have certain scholastic requirements for mem- bership. Royal Mark,! hai, with a fine H ' oup of aids, put over a Royal D. Marhs COLLEGE OF COMMERCE Social functions ot the College of Cum- merce and Business Administration have been many and varied during the year. The first event ot the year was the " Hard-times " dance given at the May- wood American Legion dance hall. All the arrangements were in charge of Doris Sweet, vice-president of the college and chairman of the social committee. Through the cooperation of Royal Marks, president, and Joe Micciche, rally chairman, a number ot successful assem- blies have been given in Touchstone The- atre. These assemblies have been held once a month and a prominent business man is generally secured as the guest speaker, along with other types of entertainment. An annual " Ditch Day " i hck! by the College ot Commerce and this year it was spent at a beach club. The traditional fac- ulty-student baseball game was played. An informal dance was the mode of entertain- ment in the evening. The formal banquet given each spring by the student body of the college w;is held April 20, and was attended by more than 600 persons, including downtown business men, students, and t acuity. Each student invites a business man as his guest. Officers of the college for the current year have been: Royal D. Marks, presi- dent: Doris Sweet, vice-president: Jose- phine Long, secretary: Otis Blasingham, treasurer; Joe Michicce, rally chairman: and Joe Rindone and Jack Morrison, Leg- i l,itivo Council representatives. 4 Laird J. Stai-i Dean COLLEGE Admitting three year students jor the last time. Pharmacy will now award a B. S. de- gree for four years worl{. PHARMACY Admitting applicants tor the three- year course leading to the degree of Phar- maceutical Chemists for the last time in September, 1931, the College of Pharmacy will henceforth offer only the four-year course leading to the degree of B.S. in Pharmacy. A Master ' s degree may also be secured at the end of a fifth year of work, provided certain requirements are met. During the current year, Dr. Laird J. Staebler, Dean of the College of Pharm- acy, was elected to an honorary life mem- bership in the California Pharmaceutical Association. At the convention held at Riverside in May, the Dean gave an ad- dress on pharmaceutical work now being done in colleges. Numerous prizes and awards arc given to students in the College of Pharmacy who have the necessary scholastic average. Among them are: the Nakamura Prize, consisting of a cash prize of $25.00, given to the student who does the best labora- tory work during his study in Pharmacy; the Lehn and Fink medal, awarded to the graduating student who has done the best work in Pharmacy during the three year course; and the Rho Chi Prize, a silver cup awarded annually by Rho Chi honorary fraternity to the second year student whcj has made the best scholastic record for the first two years. Rho Chi has also estab- lished a loan fund for the benefit of seniors. Honorary organizations in the College of Pharmacy are Rho Chi, Skull and Mor- tar, and Pharmaceon. 84 L ii.t i i..i leadership of Les tcj Lcppe. many dctivitir have bffn initiiit d in lix Ci ' Iltji ' liitriiiK llif year. LtsTrR LriTE President COLLEGE OF PHARMACY With Lester Leppe heading the student hi)dy, the G)llege ot Pharmacy has been very active during the current year. Under his leadership, a large assembly was held in September tor the purpose ot welcoming the new students. Require- ments tor membership in the hont)rary so- cieties were explained, and the various op- portunities tor activity in the college were listed, with a resume ot hte in the college. In November, the tirst issue ot the Apothecary, a pharmacy newspaper was published. The editor and the members ot the statT are all pharmacy students. The paper is selt-supporting and is issued twice a month. Two " Ditch Days " are taken by stu- dents in the College t)t Pharmacy. The tirst, in February, was spent at Mount Bal- dy and Ice-House Canyon. Approximately 61 people, including several faculty mem- bers, went on the trip. In April, the stU ' dents spent their second " Ditch Day " at the beach. As this goes to press, plans are being tormulated tor the annual spring tormal to be given in the early part of May. Ar- rangements are in charge ot Ray Barnum, vice-president. Other otiicers are Ruth Arbogast, sec- retary, and William Thornton, treasurer. Professional traternities in the .«chool m- clude Kappa Psi, Phi Delta Chi, and Rho Pi Phi. Lambda Kappa Sigma is the one professional sorority. There are also sev- eral honorary organizations. Ptubinn the Sutcu uj Science 85 Emory Stephen Bogardus Director The School of Social Wel- fare exists to educate students in vurioiis social problems. SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WELFARE A MEMBER of the American Associa tion of Training Schools for Social Work the School of Social Welfare, although c separate school, remains within the othei social science departments of the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences. Before a student is accepted in thi school he must have secured Junior stand ing, and when admitted is on trial for the first semester. Various diplomas and certificates are given by the School of Social Welfare, in eluding the Certificate of Social Work given at the end of four years ' work, and a number of Diplomas in Social Work given at the end of five years study. A certain amount of field work is a pre- requisite to any degree of social welfare. This field work is a form of social clinical practice, and through it the students gain experience in the technical process of so- cial work. Maintaining a publication bureau, the school issues a bi-monthly scientific journal called " Sociology and Social Research. " It is now in its 16th volume. Research work and origmal studies of merit that are made by students are published in this magazine. " Notes and Knots " is the publication of the School of Social Welfare organization. Dr. Emory Stephen Bogardus, well known sociologist, who has written many books on the subject of sociology, is Direc tor of the School. Alpha Kappa Delta is the honorary society and membership is based on scholarship. The School of Philosophy was organtzed in 1V29 and located in the Colonel Seelev W. Mudd Memorial Hall. Flhwelliso Director SCHOOL OF PHILOSOPHY T HE School ot Philosophy was organ- ized on May 16, 1929, under the direction of the Board of Trustees. This extension of opportunities tor the study of philoso- phy was made possible through the gift ot the Memorial Hall from Dr. and Mrs. Seeley G. Mudd in honor of Gilonel Sec- ley W. Mudd. Not only these hut other generous don- ors have made possible the most outstand- ing research library in philosophy in the West. The library contains complete tiles of the w orld ' s great philosophical journals, many first editions, rare manuscripts, and K)oks published before 1500. During the past year the Argonauts So- ciety, which was a philosophy club tor stu- dents and faculty, organized in France in connection with the Army University in Burgundy, has become an honor society with regular ritual and initiation. Annually the Philosophy Ft)rum gives a series of free public lectures by notable scholars of this and other t acuities. The yearly request for tickets runs past 600. The Director of the school is Dr. Ralph Tyler Flewelling. and the faculty includes on its staff men who have done notable work in the tields oi philosophy. Among the distinguished European and American scholars who have ser ' ed on the faculty either as regular or visiting profes- sors are Dr. J. H. Muirhead of Birming- ham I ' niversity, England; Dr. R. F. A. Hoernle of W ' itwater University, South Africa: and Dr.B.A.G. Fuller of Hazard. d.K,utv mark th MiiJd MjII Memoriul Librjr 87 u ARCHITECTURE Dean Under the leadership 0 Dear. Weatherhead. the School has received national and inter national recognition. USING the pn)gram of the Beaux Arts Institute of Design, students of the School of Architecture won first national honors on four different occasions during the past year. Boris Leven, a fifth-year student, won first and second pri2,es in the Emer ' son contest, outstanding event in the archi- tectural year. Robert Boyle President Wnh the election of Boh Boyle, an outstanding campus leader, the activities of the College have gained much prominence. The student body officers were: Bob Boyle, President; Betty Talbert, Vice- President; and James Ashbaugh, Secretary. Students in Architecture have the op- portunity ot affiliating with Tau Sigma Delta, Alpha Rho Chi, Scarab, Sappho, and Delta Phi Delta, all nationally known and recogni2;ed organisations. ENGINEERING John Ganiinimbir Presxient John Ganienliuber as aumed ihe otficf o Prfsi dent when Genf Robert ' . left school during thf mul die of the year. Increased laboratory facilities and increased interest of practicing engineers in the college are the two developments of major importance to the College ot Engi- neering during the past year. This progress has been made possible thrtaigh the untir- ing efforts of Dean Philip S. Biegler. The American Institute ot Mining and Dean Bienler hai sponsible for the progress uj t)if College of Engl- necnny. llus last sear. Metallurgical Engineers, the American hi- stitute ot Electrical Engineers, the Ameri- can Society of Mechanical Engineers are now holding monthly meetings on the campus. Gene Roberts, John Gansenhuber, Ron- ald Fairbairn and Hugh C onley have cap- ablv held the student offices. F tUl Tj ofjer. ,.ir,fd lubo 89 Dr. Immel h outstanding speech i W ' O of the major activities of the School of Speech during the past year have been the organization of a Speech Clinic and the sponsoring of a weekly recital. The speech clinic is directed by Dean Ray K. Immel and Prof. Alice Mills and attempts to correct both major and minor speech de- fects. The recitals, under the direction of Dean Pearle Aikin-Smith, have provided speech students with an opportunity to perform before a discriminating audience. Several social events were given by the School of Speech, including a spring dance, and a iormal dinner in the fall. Men and H Harold Essenholm President Essenholm, in addition to heinj an excellent execu- tive, is also an actor of women of note of the legitimate stage and in motion pictures were the guests of the students at the banquet. Frederick Warde, the famous Shakespearean actor, was guest of honor this year. Officers of the student body during the current year have been: Harold Essenholm, president; Myra Jane McClung, secretary- treasurer. Some of the organizations drawing many of their members from the Schtxjl of Speech include National Collegiate Play- ers, Phi Beta, Zeta Phi Eta, and the Drama Shop, which produces original plays. jM Uncs ).„■ .. ,u-,r ria 90 M U William ODonnkll President William O ' Donnell has served as President for e ie piist tun vfars. riONllRlNC; the new students, officers and nienihers ut the student body of the Collejje ot Music gave a formal reception in September. Another reception, this tmie informal, was given to welcome in- coming students in February. As their part in Homecoming, students in the college gave a special assembly with a musical program, and a reception honor- ing Dean Walter F. Skeele. Other activities include a formal dance which was given in May, and a beach par- ty to be held in June. A weekly recital is given, the programs Dean Sk,ee e has long served as head of tlie Col- lege of Music. under the direction of Assistant Dean A. M. Perry, are presented by the students. Student body officers arc William O ' Donnell, president; Betty G)llins, vice- president: Dorotha Purcell, secretary: Evan Whitlock, treasurer: and Maynard Mead- er, rally chairman. Executive Council members are Glenna Gould, Pauline Fos- ter, Margaret Walters, and Ruth Bartow. Among the organizations are Mu Phi Epsilon, Phi Beta, Sigma Alpha lota. Phi Mu Alpha, Honorary Music Club, Phi Phi, Pi Kappa Lambda, and the Wind.sor Club. noted musicians are members. • MEDICINE Dr. McKibben assumed the duties of Dean whev Dr. Cutter, former Dean Ifft. 1 HE School of Medicine is this year offering three years of the five year course which leads to the M.D. degree. The work of the third year was undertaken for the first time in September, and the fourth will be inaugurated this year. The fifth year will be spent in some approved hos- pital for interne work. Alonzo Y. Olsen President Ohen led the medical stu- dents tlirousli a .mccessful Three years of pre-medical work are re- quired for entrance to the School of Medi- cine and the first year class is limited to iifty-four students. Officers of the school are: Alonzo Y. Olsen, president; Terry C. Bennett, vice-president; Paul R. Patek, sec- retary-treasurer; and Herman C. Epstein, sergeant-at-arms. if tissues (lirougli a powerful microscope 92 EDUCATION Mariun Hai Prfsidfiii Miirioii Hall is tlie unci graduate president School of Education wliw . uas recognized last Marclt Re(XX;KIZED by the Legislative Coun cil, as an individual sch(K)l in March ol last year, the Schocjl (it Education has be- come a strong unit of the University. Under the leadership of Paul J. Ritter, president, a series of monthly luncheon meetings have been inaugurated. The pur- pose of the nuxnintjs i to furni- h the stu Dean Rogers during tlie year was made President of the J ational Society for College Teache £du dcius an opportunity to meet informally. Other olhcers of the school are Marion Hall, vice-president: and Ruth Ullom, sec- retary-treasurer. Dean Lester B. Rogers has been signally honored within the past year by his elec- tion to the presidency of the National So- ciety for College Teachers of Education. A group of stiidfii L_. T UNIVERSITY COLLEGE fT UNIVERSITY College, the dtmntown resident division of the University of Southern California, is under the direction of Dr. Ernest W. Tiegs, Dean. Activities of the student body have in- cluded a Thanksgiving Day and a St. Pat- rick ' s Day dance. The Drama Club with Sigurd Russell as director, has presented a number of one-act plays between the after- noon and evening classes. The Glee Club is preparing a series of concerts for the same hour, directed by Alexander Stewart. Each week the Student Forum has pres- ent one or more outstanding speakers in Walter Hertzog President Walter Hertzog has serv- ed as President for the past two years. lectures on subjects of current interest. Hundreds of students have attended. The Associated Students of University College have decorated and equipped a stu- dent hall, and have also redesigned, en- larged, and decorated the Library. The officers of the student body for the current year have been: Walter S. Hert- zog, jr., president; Mrs. Vema G. Hale, vice-president; Helen M. Moore, secre- tary, and Frances H. Schops, treasurer. Approximately 3000 students register in the college each semester, including both teachers and business men and women. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS Harry Proctor President Hurry Proctor is the irsi president of the University of iitcrniitional relations. Under the leadership of Harry Proc- tor, president of the student body, the Los Angeles L ' nivcrsity ot International Rela- tions has enjoyed a very successful year. Other officers are Cecily Hilton, vice-presi ' dent: Harold Roach, secretary; and Don Sullivan, treasurer. Graduating its first cla. s this June, the schtx)l has the unique distinction of being the second school in the United States to offer the Bachelor of Science in Foreign Service degree. Those students registered in Interna- tional Relations generally have one ot the Dr. von KleinSmid has long been noted for hi s uiit){ in sponsoring ndliondl goodmU. ftjllowing ends in view: to teach, to act as secretary in the League of Nations, or to get in the consular serx ' ice of the United States. Aside from the regular curricula, members of the student body acquire a practical insight into diplomacy by con- tacts with the consuls of the vanous coun- tries having representatives in Los Angeles. President Rufus B. von KleinSmid is the Chancellor of the school. Organizations within the school include the International Relations Club and Delta Phi Epsilon, national profc -ii ipiil ((.reign service tratcrnitv • • ri Dr. Bri ' ci; Baxti Dean , ' )r. Baxter has been acting . Dedn since the death ,| Dr. John Frederick Fisher. G O N Founded m 1876, the School of Re- ligion was formerly known as the Los An- geles Academy. In 1880, the trustees of the Academy closed the school and trans- ferred the property to the University of Southern California. Since that time the School of Religion has been an integral part of the university. The Rev. George Cochran was the first Dean of the school. His son, George I. Cochran, has been the president of the Board of Trustees for a number of years. Although the school trains primarily for the ministry, missionary service, and for religious educational directors, an increas- ing number of students from the College of Letters, Arts and Science, as well as other schools and colleges, are taking courses m religion. Enrollment in the classes is steadily increasing. While Methodist students predominate, practically all of the major denominations are represented in the student body. The school has a n excellent library of religious books and periodicals, which upon completion of the Doheny Memorial Library will be incorporated there. Carried on by means of the Lehab - ' Club, and Phi Chi Phi, national religious education honorary fraternity for men and women, an active social life is led by the students of the school. Dr. Bruce Baxter, assistant to the Presi- dent, has been selected as the new Dean of the school, replacing John F. Fisher, who passed away last fall. 96 As Director. Emcr t Olson has led the S ' cho.A oj Cili2 tu)iip and Publi, AdmmiJtrtilion through succtssftil year. Emiry E. Olson Director C I N H I OiU;AN1ZED m 1921, the School of Citizenship and PuhUc Administration is under the direction of Emery E. Olson. The work of the school is divided into four distinct services. A full time profes- sional school curricula with majors in spe- cial fields leading to the degree of B.S. in Public Administration is given on the cam- pus. Part-time classes are offered at the Civic Center Division for those engaged in public service. Each summer the Annual Short Course in Public Administration brings distinguished publicists, teachers and technical men to Southern California to lecture on public administration. Another service is the Women ' s Civic Conference held each year under the aus- pices v tin- - hddl. Thi- Conference con- sists of a series of lectures given to women in an effort to further the understanding of civic problems and to quicken the general sense of civic responsibility. With the establishment of this unit the university offers courses to men and women in public service, and to men and women preparing for careers in civic administra- tion, and the performance of official func- tions in public agencies of national, state, and local character. All phases of civic work are given con- sideration by the School of Public Admin- istration, including police administration, water, street, and power engineering, and office organization and management. With a constantly increasing enrollment, there are now 300 tudcnts rci;i-tcri. ! nductfd by School of CitiirtiAliip unci PuMu AJmlMl I Jrl 97 GRADUATE Dr. Hunt also chairman of the Graduate Council. With major activities in both the realm of social lite and that of academic life, the Graduate School has held an out- standing position on the campus during the current year. Student leaders of the group have been untiring in their efforts to fulfill the duties of their respective offices and have fur- C. ' KRL Gentry President As President of the Grad- uate Stii.dent Body. Gen- try has carried on an ex- tensive (irogmm. nished members of the Graduate School with a social program of recognized worth. Officers elected by the student body early in the first semester are: Carl Gentry, President: Helen Peterson Maginnis, Vice- President; Winifred Biegler, Secretary: and Harold Neef, Treasurer. Committee chairmen appointed by the officers includ- c H O O HiLLN Ma.INMS Vicf-Presideiil Helm Peterson Mujjinnn. as Vice -President, had charge of the graduate social activities. ed X ' ir ini.i Moimsmith, publicity: and Emery Stoops, social. The first social event sponsored hy the school was the reception and dance given in the dance studio ot the Physical Educa- tion building, November 20. Helen Peter- son Maginnis and Emery Stoops were in charge and assisting them were Paul Al- t ' orxner secretary of the .Student Body. Miu Bieg- ler has served tlie gmdu- ate . ludents in the same capacity. pine, m ;lic- ii.i; Betty Ann Naquin, punch; Genevieve H.ile, decorations; Winifred Biegler, invitations. Guests of honor at the dance were members of the faculty of the Graduate School, and members of the graduate faculty council. In the latter part of November the stu- dents also made the first of their semi- ir ' annual visits to the Huntinp;ton library in San Marino, where the exhibit of newspa- pers was of particular interest. On April 8, the students visited the library again, and the same evening went on a picnic to Mount Wilson. Other social activities of the student body included the Faculty-Student reccp tion given in April, and the visit through the more important motion picture studios on April 23. Mrs. Rufus B. von KleinSmid gave a tea in honor of the graduate stu- dents at her home on May 30. Another event was the annual Graduate School banquet given in the latter part ot May. During the first semester, semi-monthly luncheons were given in the Student Unoin in an effort to enable the students of the school to become better acquainted. Prom- inent members of the faculty and visitors to the University were guest speakers at the luncheons. The second semester the students met in smaller informal groups in the patio of the Union for monthly lunch- eons. A council on Graduate study and re- search, composed of President Rufus B. von KleinSmid, Dean Rockwell D. Hunt, Chairman; Theron Clark, Secretary; L. D. Ames, H. D. Austin, B. R. Baxter, G. G. Benjamin, P. S. Biegler, E. S. Bogardus, 1. F. Dodge, C. C. Douglas, ]. R. T. Flewell- ing, Allison Gaw, W. G. Hale, ]. G. Hill, R. L. McClung, Irene McCulloch, P. S. McKibben, Roy Malcom, A. W. Nye, L. M. Riddle, L. B. Rogers, L. J. Stabler, E. W. Tiegs, and Frank C. Touton, directs the work of the students. Included in the graduate degrees award- ed by the University are Doctor of Philos- ophy, Master of Arts, Master of Architec- ture, Master of Science in Chemical Engi- neering, Master of Science in Civil Engi- neering, Master of Science in Electrical Engineering, Master of Science in Mechan- ical Engineering, Master of Science in Pe- troleum Engineering, Master of Science in Public Administration, Master of Business Administration, Master of Arts in Educa- tion, Master of Laws, Master of Theology, Master of Music, Master of Arts with Ma- jor in Music, and Doctor of Education. During the current year students have been admitted to candidacy for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy in the following departments: Education, Sociology, Philos- ophy, History, French, Psychology, Eco- nomics, and English. LAW M HAROLD A. HINNAKl) Law A.B. at II.C.L.A.. PTli Beta Delta I, U, IIII.I.IAlil Alpha Delta U-i IKVING COHE A.M. at U.S.C. )I.D J. HURLEY L. CLARK DAVIES Law A.B. at Uiliversity of Arizona Secretary-treasurer of senior in Law Sehool. Delta Theta PI LAWRENCE E. DRUMM Law Delta Chi. Phi Alpha Delta. Skull and Scales. Junior Vice-president of Law School. Law Review -32, Legis- lative Council. Chairman Constitu- tional Committee. A.B. at U.S.C. ROLLIN E. ECKE Law School Law Review I Mellenthin BEN P. FEINSTEIN Law Tau Delta Phi. Frosh baseball Wll . Spartan Baseball 192,S, Inter-frater- nity Council 1928-29. A.B. at U.S.C. EDWIN F. FRANKE VICTOR A. GILLESPIE Law A.B. in U.C.L.A. !it2 l, i i. Delta Theta Plii. itative in Law Bar Association. MIKRAY KESLAR I! in Wabash Collcee. Delta SlK- I Kho, Phi Nu Delta. Gamma .1 (i.imma. Board of Governors, r Association. President of Gam- KAY H. KINNISON Law A.B. at U.S.C. 19311. Sicma Nu Phi. Track 1928-29. Board of kov- crnors 1930-31. Masonic Club. S.C. Symphony Orchesitra 1926-28. ilCHARH L. KIRTLAN i.S. an.l B.A. at V i C ROBERT M. LA FORCE Trans ' fer fli)m U.C.L.A. 1! .lOHN RUSKIN LANE CH.VRLES P. GOULD La w I ' h. B. at University of Chi 1928-29. Pomona College. I Theta Phi. ■LIFFORl) E. LEWIS Uil, GREENHURG );,irmna Phi. University of ' •li;-7, B.A. Decree 193(1. ...I 1930-32. Bar Associa- r-i of Governoi-s. Secretary- ■ of School of Law, LAUREN M. HANDLEY Law Gamma Etji Gamma. Tro. IM. S 1,11 ' PMAN K:.pp!i I ' hi. Law Uovi.v 102 JOHN MAKNI J AMKS W It KIT . A Id. I It MANi;llAM Tranad-r triim Tuliiiie l(niven.lty -•t. A. II. ul U.S.C. -JU. StniT Ijiw Review, rhitlrmiin Criminal Law Sectlun of Har Aawclalinn Mo. Ml. E lllor.ln-(hl.f Law Ri-vicw Ml anil •32. Knpi.B Sliima. .•vrr.lary-lr.n- ■ urcr. Delta Theta Phi. Skull ami Srali-K. Jr. Claita Ml - ' 3I. JKItOMK .- Mil. I. Kit A.M. at I ' . - •.( ' . .MVItDN K. SMITH .oil ' A. II. at,.A., I ' hl Alpha ILIla. KdllKRT I. McWILl.lAM; .air A. 11. IV.-7 llraml Inland l.a« Iti-vUvv. Cammu Kta KUANCIS I). TAIM ' AA.N IKItHKIlT C. NAYI.OU ;. lir ;ntvre.l U.S.C. I.a« .Srh.H.I JAMES J. NEEIU.KMAN SiBma Alpha Mu. U.» U.-vi lOLA H. PARDEE DeltA Ciamma. Vic«-proftldent of Political Science Club. Phi l eltn DclU. DON EDWARD PETTY f-a.r A.B. Univeralty of .S..ui fornia in I ' . ' .-!! ' . W. R. PHILLIPS Law A.n. at Univernity of Califo CHARLES n. TAYLOR .air A.B. OcciiKntnl CoIIikc. Giuiinia EUi (iamma Skull anil Scale.. Editor of Uw Division of El Rodeo. Pre»l- ilent of Junior Clniia 29-30. . IITOI! K. TAYLOR EVERETT THOMPSON Imw Phi Alpha Delta. ERNESTINE TINSLEY Imw Phi Beta Kappa. Phi K Kappa BeU Pi. Vice-pr S,.nior Ljiw rin.«» l»aj. HENRY L. TRAUB llowen Cup Winner. Memhcr varnlt ' Dchato Siiuad 3 yeara. Senior De Late Cup. Manager of All-Californii Debate Team. Member and formi- prcai.lent of DelU Sittma Pi. B. RUSSELL PRIESS Law L.L.B.. B.S.B.A.. Pre ident of Phi Beta DelU. Trojan. Wampu.. Piit- »kin. El Roileo. .NA VON SECfJERN JOSEPH T. RAYlRAI-T .lOSEPH H. WKISMAN f ir .B. at U.S.C. 1930. ZeU BeU Tau. Mpha Delta Siitma. Law Review :ll-M2. Barrinteni Club. 103 William Grf.en Hale Dean has been sit admmisteru uj the Scho Law W c u W E, the members of the student body of the University of Southern California Law School are proud, and rightly so, of the men composing our faculty. To many of us, the education received in this institu- tion of higher learning will be our only asset in the beginning of our professional life. This broad education and thorough training has been made possible only through the untiring and relentless effort of the men who compose " the law tacul- ty. " Wc are grateful for all they have done for us, and in some small, or per- chance, large way, we hope to show our true appreciation by our achievements in the world of law and business life. We are also more than proud of that very close bond of friendship that has existed between the students and faculty during our years in school. Al jlft«. scholar, j entle- mun. Frail has been an iKANCIS TaI ' FAAN LAW STUDENT BODY The Student Body officers, together with the presidents of the Senior, Junior, and Sophomore classes, and the representa- tives from the three classes, form what is known as the Board of Governors. This organization is one of the most important bodies ever known in the world of poli- tics. This group acts as the executive com- mittee of the School of Law and generally conducts the business of the school in stu- dent fields. In past years, so the " old-timers " ' tell us. It a great pleasure to be considered a member of the Board of Governors. As President, Francis Tappaan has been an able leader. Membership for 19:1 2 was as follows: President, Francis Tappaan; Senior Vice- President, Anna von Sieggem; Junior Vice- President, L. E. Drumm: Secretary, Jack Greenburi:: Editor El Rodeo. Richard Kirtland. SENIOR CLASS Dic Kirtland was respoti- sibie for the affairs of the Senior Class 1 HREE years ago, nearly one hundred and fifty freshmen walked into the Law Building bubbling over with enthusiasm and confidence, representing some ninety odd universities and colleges, including the University of California at Los Angeles. Now all that is left of this group are some sixty seniors who have survived the battle for existence only to be thrown out in a world of repression and depression for a much more thorough and effective beat- ing. Be that as it may, we are now ready tor the supreme test. Open the gates, gontlc ' Pall C. Jonhs Representative . e s represented the or Class on the Board of Governors men of the Board of Examiners of the California State Bar Association, we of the class of ' 32 of the Southern California School of Law beg admittance and request your permission to practice (practice is right) law in our fair state. This year, the class elected for Presi- dent, Richard L. Kirtland; Vice-President, Ernestine Tinsley; Secretary - Treasurer, Clark Davies; Representative, Paul Clifton Jones. The senior class will long remember these officers for their efficient services in promoting the welfare of the group throughout the past year. The Law Library, where future barristers study 106 JUNIOR CLASS Ford Harris RepTeitcntative Harris cared for tlif in- tertsts of the Juniors on the Board of Governors. i 111: bcwilJcring uncertainty that .ilways ccms to confront first year students in the School of Law has passed, and the class of Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Three are now upperclassmen. At the present time, all that remains is the third year tor them to complete their law school career. As freshmen, these students seemed to recog ' nize their lowly place in life, hut as upper- classmen they are now next to impossible and a source of constant annoyance to both seniors and freshmen. This class, as well as the class of Nine- teen Hundred Thirty Four, made a danger- A Stanford uraduate, Montgomery has learned ■ ' ii(e Southern CaUfor- ous decision in the selection of officers by electing a Stanford man for President, one Charles Montgomery. All ye loyal sons of Troy, you may calm your tears, tor these " foreigners " have performed nobly in their positions of responsibility and have worked like true " Trojans " for their respective classes. The entire Law School is proud of their achievements. Other officers of the Junior class were Dora Woods, Vice-President: J. J. Stein, Secretary-Treasurer: and Ford Harris, Rep- resentative to the Board of Governors. All have functioned in a worthy manner. FRESHMAN CLASS Once agam a first year class, unsuspect- ing in its innocence of what lies ahead, and at the same time ready for anything, reached and successfully passed another milestone on its forward-moving journey, with a promise of success that is sure to come with the passing of time. The Class of Nineteen Hundred Thirty- Four chose for its officers, Robert Burns, President; Lillian Copeland, Vice-Presi- dent: Theodore Russell, Secretary-Treas- urer, and John Houser, Representative to the Board of Governors. Threatened by professors and buUied by uncompromising upperclassmen, this class promises to turn out onto society a group of cold, calculating, and dogging barristers. It is the will of the gods and the decree of the fates that it should be so. It is a hard and trying experience for freshmen to orient themselves in Law school. They come from Liberal Arts schools representing universities all over the country where study was merely a side line to a school where study is the major sport. Some succeed but many fail, but to those who go on in their professional hfe, the best things in life will come. The best thing that may be said of all the law freshmen is that they have their hearts in their work; they Hke it; they have worked hard. The truth is that work and faithful study not only give them the most worthwhile training for their profession, but that It also is bound to give them by far the most enjoyable of all their under- graduate days. They have raised a stand ' ard that they are sure to maintain. 108 SOUTHERN CAUFORNIA I AW RFNIFW Carlos Maniuiam Editor Edward Guirad j Comment Editor w R V I W 1 HE Southern California Law Review, official publication of the Law School, Uni- versity of Southern California, has just completed its fifth successful year and has rendered an invaluable ser -ice to the law profession and to those interested in the study of law by contributing many thou- sands of pages of material on various phases of the law. The Law Review is published five times during the school year and is delivered almost any time except on time. The Southern California Law Re- view is the only legal publication of its kind in the Pacific Southwest. Too much credit for the great achieve- ment of the Law School in this line of en- deavor cannot be given to Professor Rob- ert Kingsley, whose untiring :eal, coupled with the patience and well-directed efforts of Carlos Mangham, has brought an amount of success that has been well-de- served and appreciated by all. During the past school year, the work in publishing this magazine has been car- ried on by Professor Kingsley as Editor-in- Chief, with Carlos Mangham as the stu- dent Editor-in-Chief. Edward J. Guirado has served in the capacity of Gimment Editor and has accomplished a fine piece of work. Arch R. Tuthill has been equal- ly effective as Case Note Editor. The general staff is made up of some twenty-five students who stand high in scholastic ranking. Among these arc: Rob- ert Baker, Thomas Lippman, Donn Bent, Robert McWilliams, Joe Cohen. J. Needle- man, Charles Crail, George Richter, Joe Dubin, Abe Shapiro, Rollin Ecke, Samuel Shapiro, Thclma (iibson, Arthur Stein, John Goddard, J. Stem, Ford Hams, Hen- ry Walker, Don HarwtKid, Joseph W ' eis- man, A. A. Klein, and Samuel Kurland. 109 ' i As Direclor oj the Legal Aid Clinic, David helps mtmy unfurtunate people. LEGAL AID CLINIC The University of Southern California Legal Aid Clinic is designed, so far as can be lawfully done, to give the third year law school student an introduction to real honest to goodness law practice. The Legal Aid Clinic is also designed to pro- vide impoverished people who do not have sufficient means to pay an attorney, with legal counsel and services both in and out of court. The American Bar Committee on Legal Aid in its 1931 report characterized this venture of the University of Southern Cal- ifornia as the most forward in the entire field. From the law school standpoint, this instruction is somewhat analagous to the medical clinic, where poverty stricken peo- ple can obtain free medical service. William Green Hale, acting Dean ot the Law School, is in charge of the clinic, while the immediate supervision of the work is in the hands of Leon T. David, as Director. Miss Cora Crook and Miss Genevieve McHale comprise the secretarial staff. They have the very difficult task of keep- ing the various attorneys and students in constant touch with the latest develop- ments in all the many cases handled by the clinic. Miss Lois Appleton is the very efficient registration clerk. The Legal Aid Clinic trains the student in actual law practice, serves the bar, and helps the community in many ways by act- ing as a legal complement to the other so- cial agencies in this vicinity. Mi.M t ' Oii Srggrrn has had complete charge of the Law School social fiinc- LAW SOCIAL FUNCTIONS AlTIKU Cll It IS .1 wcll-kiK.wn .iiul generally accepted tact that social functions at the I ' niversity of Southern California Law School arc few and tar between, Anna von Seggern, Senior Vice-President of the Southern California Bar Associa- tion, acting as Social Chairman for the school, has been more than able to fill in her spare moments to this end during the recent year. A new plan was inaugurated this year in giving an annual Law School dance. In for- mer times the affair was given under the auspices of the freshman class. It was felt this year that the dance was too great a responsibility for mere freshmen to handle, so the Student Body of the Law School assumed the task and put the affair over in a blaze of glory. f. V The Law School dance held at the Town House, the entire affair being under the direct and able .supervision of Dick Kirtland, president of the senior class. On November II, 1931, the founders of Phi Delta Delta, Women ' s Legal Sorority, dedicated a bronze tablet which was placed in the lobby of the law building. This dedication ceremony was held in honor of the twentieth anniversary of the founding of the sorority. In the late spring, the annual Law School banquet will be held, at which time the students and the alumni join forces to make this one oi the outstanding social events of the university year. Ditch day this year is under the direc- tion of Paul Jones, who promises great things. Myron E. Smith PHI ALPHA DELTA Faculty Members Charles E. Carpenter Leon T. David Stanley Howell Edwin Taylor Paul Vallee Members Donovan J. Ault Bonn Bent Judson Blanchard Henry Blodgctt Ardene Boiler John Bolton Weldon S. Brouse Roland J. Brownsberger Walter D. Douglas Walker W. Downs Lawrence E. Drumm Rollin Ecke Frederick Felton Robert Fulwider Clifford Higgins Carl Hilliard John W. Houser Donald Kelly Clarence Kiech Owen E. Kupfer Edwin Lewis James Lewis J. Nelson McClees Martin Malone Frank Martinetti W.lliam Millikan Robert Moffitt Charles C. Montgomery Ernest Nelson Jack Nutt Samuel Peck William H. Peterson Earl Reese C. C. Robinson Theodore Russell Myron Smith John Sutton Everett Thompson Standish Thompson Henry Walker David Watts Pledges Dwight Boyer Earl Piatt George Richter Richard Tavenner Ault. Bent. Blanchanl ll.Jtdn, Hiousi ' . BiownsbsrKcr. Downs I nimm, Ecke. Felton. Kiech, Kupfer. llous-r Lewis. Millikan. Montiromcl-y. Nelson. Null. Peter. Ru»8..|l. Sutton. Tiivenner. Thompson. Walker. Wii Founded in 1897 at Chicago Law 1 12 I GAMMA ETA GAMMA MlMBlRS Al Blanford Sumner Bryant Fran Carson indlcy Chapman Hodge Dolle Paul Eyman Jamc Fletcher Bud Franke Guy Funai Lorcn Handley Horace HaoMm Thomas Hawkins Gerald Kelly Murray Ke-slar Richard Kirtland )..nald McMillan ■hcrt McWilliams GeorRC Meader William M.KJur John Paap Stanley Peterson Stanley SarRent Jay Smith Charles Taylor James West Robert While Allen Williams Edwin Worrcl Plkdgp.s Rohcrt Ba»» John Newton Harold Pownall Howard Twiitv IS 1901 At TUB i;: «. Sir.MA ciiArrr. umiicii IN I92Z. P H I DELTA PHI Members R. Allan A. Day E. Guirado H. A. Harkness W, Henley R. Houser W. E. Johnson, Jr J. R. Lane J. W. Lchners E. R. Murray F. Prcscott J. Raycraft H. L. Rose F. D, Tappaan P. Woods Pledges J. Barry R. Burns R. Donaldson D. Gallery S. Gates F. Harris T. Inch H. C. Meade L. Meade D. Von Hagen K. White Founded in 18G0 at the Univeh- »iri ' OF MiciiinAN: Beatty Inn Chapter Established in 1907. 1 114 I DELTA THE T A p I nnn ii f FaCL LTY Ml Mhl RS Joseph Cornuck Robtrt KinK»lcy Ju ticc Ira Thompson Ki Und Brrtrxnd Bruce Browne n.irV n.ivie» Natiuxal Honoraiit Law Kiiati» MTV FOI ' NDO) ly ICO At TH» CUOt- LAXD LjkW SCIIOOl : liOTAL ClIAITni Foi-MXli IX 1912. 115 Rlna Bkiwstlr KAPPA BETA P I MEMBERS D orothy L. Bromberg Lillian Copeland Elizabeth A. Cupp Mary Esty Fannie Hassett Terrys Olender Florence Pigatti Eleanor M. Power Mary R. Prange Theresa Spagna Ernestine Tinsley Anna von Seggern Pledges Ruth Cochran Cecily Hilton Betsy Ross Arlcne Schacfcr Founded in 19u8 at Ciiicaco Kent College op Law ; Omega Ciiapteii estadli8iied in 1923. chauffer, Spatrnu. Tiiisluy. vuu Schkl 1 I H W I I DENTISTRY • • •• • • m DEDICATION 1 HIS Dental Section is dedicated to you, Doctor Harrison, in an effort to demonstrate the student body ' s respect and admiration for you, who, UN ' selfishly and at a considerable sacrifice to yourself, have given your time to assist us in widening the scope of our professional tr.mning. Ui AN Lhwis E. Ford As the scholastic year is approaching the clusing hour, it is a stiurce of satisfaction to the faculty and its dean to extend ;reetings and congratulations to the Senior Class upon the attainment of that goal which they set themselves to reach five years ago when they first registered as pre-dental students and the objective seemed s i tar off in the distance. The past four years have K:en filled with the de- mands of an extensive curriculum, and here and there, perhaps, with periixls of gratification and als i with some few disiippointments, hut on the whole, the results measure up at least to the standards of pre vious years and in sf me respects certainly surpass them. The demand for dental services rendered up in a basis of a scien- tific understanding of its numerous possibilities for health conserva- tion has K-en increasing from day to day since the dentist assumed his rightful place alongside all other specialists in the realm of the healing art. The opportunities for rendering such services are greater than ever before and therefore we call upon all of you to carry out your duties and resptmsibilities with honor to your Alma Mater, your profession, and yourselves. My heartfelt wishes for your c(»ntinued success. Lewis E Forp iiy Dr. Julio Enhelman Weaver, Bloomfidd. Linek McElderry. Hixson, Colvin TeraKawa. Howard, Watson Bullock, Loop, Dyer Vincent, Glazier, Davis :. Smith, Peterson, Alice Mau. Lufkin, Dillon, Ritter Loscher, Brownson, Smith Damron, Nelson, Foeney Balyeat, Hawkins, Christians D N T A L Thirty-five years ago a group ot eighteen students who sought to prepare themselves tor the profession of dentistry, started their studies as freshmen in what is now the College of Dentistry, University of Southern California. The institution at that time consisted of a small faculty and the dental curriculum covered a period ol three years, of seven months each. The attitude of the founders, regarding quality above quantity, has been the pur- pose of the college throughout the years: and this, aided by the faithful cooperation and close relationship between the faculty and students has placed Southern Calitor- nia Dental as one of the finest institutions of dental education in the country. With Dr. Edgar Palmer, organizer, gen- tleman and teacher, lies the honor of be- ing the first dental dean of the College of 120 WilkcrlMun. RubirU. Wnr l Potter, Grtfk-y, Smith Gray, Mnurr. Rice Knuuhmnn, Olson. Enmi-H Pciiich, RifYw, Strykir Woodward. Stoker, Brownlni: rhompnon. SUnk-y Rlcr, Eulnnd li.Kiboom, Wnioifr. McCullouKh Thokn. Fi-lncnthal, Pnce Bowk-., McCoy. Schodcld FACULTY DciUi ny. Thusc who knew him well re member that he did his duty well, for from the foundation which he and his associates gave us has grown the present institution. In nineteen hundred and five. Dr. L. E. Ford succeeded Dr. Newkirk to the office of dean. No better example of unstinted and unselfish effort to do everything possi- ble to make the school an institution for the student body can be found than in the faithful work of Dr. Ford. The genuine, unselfish interest that the t.Kulty has manifested in us as individual students has impressed upon us the desire to learn and has lighted the way through ci luntless difficulties. It is to you, the faculty, who have made our days in .school more delightful and of far greater worth than can be estimated, that the student body is sincerely grateful. J m Morgan Ralls President Ralls, a promising dentist, hai bee7a prominent in All-Uni ' versity afairs. Wf.ndall Hall Bernard Falbion Heruert Spencer First Vice-President Second Vice-President SecretaryTr STUDENT BODY In order that students seeking a profes- sional training may be fully equipped with the knowledge of their profession so that they may attain success, the college cur- riculum, of necessity, requires much time and energy in the acquisition of that knowledge. Realizing the repleteness of our program and the part that extra-curri- cular activities play in the development of a complete training, student body affairs among the Dents have truly served to add div ersity, and to afford opportunities for close association of the students, out of which friendships have grown that are and will be everlasting. In glancing back over the year now clos- ing, we happily rcnienihcr our Field Day, Alpha Tau Epsilon meetings, class dances. Ford Palmer-Newkirk Society meetings and clinics, athletic contests, and Beach Day, all of which have been very respon- sively attended. Besides our own student body activities, many of our students have found oppor- tunities to participate in university affairs, thereby reflecting the spirit prevailing in Dental. As a spoke in the wheel of Trojan spirit, our student body lives strengthened by traditions of enthusiasm and loyalty to our college and university. The past year has been an enjoyable one and the student body officers thank the members of the student body for their co- operation in all our undertakings. MORG.AN S. R .ALLS 122 N I O C In Scplcnibcr, iimclccn IuiikIicJ au twcnty-ci ht. a j roiip ot cijihly citjln trcshiucii were organized to Kvoine the class i)t thirty-two. That class was diller cnt Irom any that had entered the institu- tion tor it was composed of students who had tilled their pre-dental re..iuirenients in many other institutions throujjhout the country. The class was organized with Russell Richards as President, Luke Wood as Vice-President, and Helen Gregory as Secretary and Treasurer. When the class assembled the next tali as Sophomores, confidence was placed in Charles Rapp as President and Walter Zukerman as Vice-President. The class passed a very successful year in prepara- tion for the more interesting phase of den- tistry at the clinic. As Juniors, Ted Gettingcr was elected President. This year brought many trials and tribulations to the new Juniors, but we weathered th e year with the loss of only one man. The Junior and Senior years blended as one, most of the men spending the greater part of the summer in the clinic. Reorgan- iz.ition in the tall placed William Ader at the head of the chiss. Let) Duchowny was elected Vice-President, and Glenn Brand- statter, Secretary-Treasurer. One-fourth of our original group have dropped by the wayside in our tour years of endeavor, but as we review our college days we recf)llect many happy times tc gether and believe ourselves truly indebted to the Dean and the faculty tor the many pleasant iiil " " " ! ' .- ' ■• " iir d;iy in school. WILLIS F. ADER College of Dinlielni Xi Psi Phi president. Senior president. Alpha Tau Epsilon. jan Squires. m PAUL U. BRASSARD CoUcyc of Dentietru Ice Hocky Team. Speed Skatine 1«l1»l f ROBERT K. CAMPBELL CoUcue of Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. Treasurer of Ju Class. GORDON L. Xi Psi Phi. .Secrctary-treasur Ford-Palmer-Ncwkirk Society. ARTHUR F. BIRK College of Dentistry Psi Omega. Senior Class athletic manager. Baseball, sophomore and HAROLD C. BLACKMUN ■,)»,,;.■ of Dentistry Xi Psi I ' hi. All ha Tau Epsil.m Husiiuss iiialiaKii of Odonto Cluli. EUGENE B. BORING College of Dentistry Odonto Club. Dental Soccer. GLENN A. BRANDSTATER College of Dentistry Sfcr-etary-treasurer of Senior Class. HARKY V. COHEN (•,.; ,,;, „f D,nlislr,j Alpha Odonto Club. Ford- ralmtr - Ntwkirk Society. Trojan 1 4 CLAUDE L. BRANSTOO College of Dentistry Dental basket ball. ' ADRIAN E. COOPER College of Dentistry Lambda Sigma Nu. 124 I ' EilKY U. DAVIS Callrur of Drnlulru XI Pll Phi. Boxinil T.l 1,KI) H. DUCHOWNY CtUtri r uf t rntiatru Otinnto Ri-vuc ' 29. Wnmiiuii ' :: ' .•- ' 31. Aiuii tiint Dintjil Ktlilnr i r Kl lt.«l.ii ' 30. Dt-nUil Uuniniiu nn l Ail- vrrtlninK Mnnnmr of E RoIm). ' 31. •32. Vlc-Prmiil.nt of S.nior fInM. Alphu Tnu Ep.ilnn. Phi H.U D.IU. NORMAN I.. EI.VVODI) Colhar of )fK(iiitrv Xi Pil Phi. Kord-PnlnuT-N. ' U.iiUl Six-i.ty. Ba«biill. JOHN C. KERTE CoUtgr of Drnliutni Xi P«i Phi. Ford-Pnlm.r-N.wkirk Denial Si cii ' ty. VERNON A. FLUIIRER CoUrw of nmlitlry ijunbda Siifm» Nu. For, Ncwkirk Society. TED GETTINCER Cottrgr of Ih-ntiitlru P«i Omcua. Alpha Tiiu Ei s Oilnnto Club. Trowil. FERNANDO F. GUERRIEKI CoUru - of I ' mlutry Xi P»i Phi. A. BEVERLEY HALL Cotlrgr of Dmtiatrv Lanib la Slirma Nu. I.IFFORD D. HAUIII.SON flMrar of IrntMlrv P.I Omrsa. Alpha Tau Ep.lloi l ' Aiulr... D.nul Tr..J. I LARENCE E. HOAR follrur i 1 llrvtmliu EDWARD J. HOLIIBEK GEORGE S. JOHNSON ROBERT J. KINNEY Cotlp0f of Pmtiittru , l-si Phi. LEUNG S. KWONi; ColUw- of I ' mlitlru Chinese Sludenls ' Club. A. EDWARD LEE CoUrar of Ihnliflru Chinese Stuilents ' Club. D.i JOHN S. MC CALL (•,ji.u - of n.nii, Xi IM Phi. P- — I- UAYMONI) D. M DONALD r.Wl.u. ol l ,nt,.l,u II.IU Sitima DelU. lU.Wl.S II. MC Gil. VII ' 125 I VIRC.II, H. MENEFEE Coltciir of Prntistnl Xi Psi Phi. Alpha Tau Epsilon. Dental Student Body Vice Pres-dcu ■30. Masonic Club. Ford-Palmir- Newkirk Dental Society. Odonl " Club. ARTHUR B. METZGER Collrfie of D(nti8trii Kappa Siuma. HIO M. NAKADATE roUene of Dcntistrn anese Trojan Club, s ity Soccer. Ford-Pali i Dental Society. HENRY M. NICKLIN College of Dentistry Lambda Siirma Nu. Alpha Ta silon. President Newman Club 27. Ford-Palmer-N.wkirk 1 Society. -.NFIELD ■. Alpha Tau S. RALLS ,;i DentiKtnl ;, Siirma Siitma. Bin hitive Council. Alpha Ta Mvident Dental Stud, n VRLES F. RAPP CoUefic of lienltHtry lomorc Class President. Ident Alpha Tau Epsilon. Soccer Team. RUSSELL L. RICHARDS CoUet c of Ventistry President of Freshman Class. Alpha Tau Epsilon. Trojan Squires. Knights, Delta SiKma Delta. WALTER H. RIMMER JR. Cullr.,r of Dentistry Xi Psi Phi. UERYL T. RITCHEY Colleuc of Dentistry Kappa Siuma. Psi Omega. ROPES „r ). iid ' .stry I, l . It;,. Alpha Tau Ep CARL A. ROLIN College of Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. JOHN E. ROHRER College of Dentistry Odonto Club. Ford-Palmer-Newkirk Dental Snoi ty. HERBERT A. SPENCER College of Dentistry Lambda Sigma Nu. Phi Kappa Psi. .Mpha Tau Epsilon. Ford-Palmer- Newkirk DenUl Society. Trojan KniKhts. Secretary-Treasurer of D.ntal Stuilent B.«ly. PAUL E. SPICER College of Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta President. .Mid Tim F.psilon. Odonto Club. 126 QUINTIN M. STKrilt:N ' -IIASSAI I CuUrur of riilia(ci Lambda Slimw Nu. Alphn T«u K|- • ilon. Pri-.UI.nt »t K .ni-P»lmrr- Niwklrk«l S.icl.ty. RAY f. SWAIN Jit. CMiur of llttilUtru Di ' lU Siimu Di ' lU. Trajan KnlKhl . Siuma Slitnu. Alpha Tau Epiilon. Varilly Tcnni . V. S. TANNER ColUur of ritHlinliu Odonto Club. JACK II. TAYLOR Dilla .Sik-nm Ultn. Tr..jnn S iuir.» Ford-I ' ulnur-N.wKirk Dental So ckty. Sinlor Class Editor. WILLIAM H. TELFORD ( ' ••llrur of Urnlitlry 0.1..nt.. Club. Konl-Palm.r-Ncwli Dintal Socifty. I ' HILLIP J. TENNIS CoUrgr of Prntutrv fsi OmcKa. Otlonto Club. MASANORI TOMITA CoUrur of Dmiulrv Jnrancsc Students ' Club, Bas4 ' bnll ERMA J. BOLI.MAN ColUar of DrnlUlry Alphn Knr pii Gammn. from th.- Univ.rsity of Mil IRENE BRADFORD Collrw of r ra(Mfr Alpha Kappn Alpha. KLI ABETH M. HEINRICH t ' otUu of Ihntintry Alpha Knppn (iamma. Freshman Ki-pcirtiT. I ' ri-sidrnt of Senior Cln.« of Ihnlnl llyKi.nisls. VIVIAN LOIISE IIKRK CWI.u. of l . ,i,.l,u . ' lpha Kappn Gnnimn. S»Tretnry- Treasurer of Senior Dental Hyitien. llnss. President Fr.-shmnn Dental Hyviene Class. 1- M L A ■-. « iw. ROYSE R. TROTTER ColUur of DnliMliu Delta Sliima DelU. WARREN A. VOORHEFS CoUrur of Ilrnlitlrv Odunio Club. EDWIN N. WEINAND Colhur of Ihnlitlni Theta P»i. Simnn SlKHia. Trojnn KniKhts. Trojun S iuire. Blue Key. Inter-frnternily Council. ROBERT E. WILLEY CoUrur of Dmlintrv President of Odonto Cluli. Alphi Tau Epsllon. WALTER A. ZUKERMAN Collrur of Dintulni Phi Beta Delta. Vic- President of Sophomore Class. Athletic Manaiicr of Junior Class. Dental HyKiene. EVELYN R. SPENCLER roHril. of llrntolrv Alpha Kapim Clnnimn V EDNA G. STEPHENS CoUrur of PmlitlrH President of Alpha Kaplia (I locnl anil nnlionni chnpteis. » iLi 127 • ••••••• 71 1 O D O N T O CLUB RoBhRT Will President The Odonto Club, one of the most ac- tive organizations in the College of Dentis- try, has for its purpose the aiding of un- fortunate students who meet with unex- pected financial difficulties. The club fund was started in 1920 by Doctor Julio Endelman, who having the interest of dental students at heart, saw the need of such an emergency fund to aid students, especially in their Junior and Senior years. With the aid of the club it is now possible for such students to con- tinue their work and to repay the loan in monthly installments after graduation. In this manner the Club has handled twenty- two thousand dollars in revolving loans. The Club functions independently ot the school. It is an organi2;ation for the students and is controlled by them with the aid of Dr. La Touche, who, acting as trustee of the loan fund, has given much of his valuable tmie. The president is ap- pointed by Alpha Tau Epsilon, an honor- ary dental fraternity, and the success of the organization has been mostly due to its ability to get the one hundred per cent co- operation of the student body. Means of raising money such as dances and shows and minstrels, offered by student talent, have won favor by the attending audiences. Last year a benefit show was given at the Carthay Circle Theatre, the returns from which proved to be the most successful means of replenishing the fund. Dr. Spencer Crump, president of the Club in 19M was awarded a Gruen watch for his excellent management of the affairs of his office. At this time, president Rub W ' lllcy has not definitely decided upon the nature of the annual function of the CXlonto Club. 128 FORD-PALMER- NEWKIRK SOCIETY The ForJ-Palmcr-Ncwkirk Dental So- ciety IS an outgrowth ot the Palmer-Dental Society, Newkirk Dental Society and the Ford Dental Society which were formed in 1923 as the result of the suggestion ot Doctor Julio Endelman who deserves the credit for their establishment. The so- cieties were named in honor ot the respec- tive deans of the College of Dentistry: Dr. Edgar Palmer, the first dental dean Dr. Garret Newkirk and Dr. Lewis E. Ford, the present dean. The object of these societies is identi- cal; to stimulate scholastic interest among the students and to bring them in contact with dental subjects in which they have a special interest. Also to train students to prepare and give papers and clinics. This is to be of great value to them in similar work after graduation, in the various dental so- cieties. Since that time the society has been quite active, having several of the promin- ent men in the dental held appear before it with papers or clinics. The society has been an influence of no little consequence in the life surrounding the Gillege of Den- tistry and has provided the students with a means of contact in matters of dental scholastic importance. This organization deserves much credit for the manner in which it has carried out its purpose. That the society has been successful in creating a better fellowship among stu- dents, may be appreciated by the splendid attendance at the meetings this year. It is hoped that the society will continue to flourish to an even greater degree, and that more students will see the K ' nefit to be de- rived from the standpoint of preparation for active work in dental societies. 129 vV w SPECIAL AWARDS Dental medals, shown helo Upsilon. awarded on t ie 1: au ' arded for proficiency jrom left to right are as follows: Omicron Kappa 15 of character and scholarship. La Tol ' CHE Medal, clinical dentistry. Los Angeles County Dental Medal, awarded ' to the Senior having the highest average in theoretical work,. Ford Medal, awarded for proficiency in ceramics. Garrett-Newkirk Medal au.arded for combined academic and technical attainment. Cave Medal, au»arded for special attainments in prosthetics. Atwater Medal, awarded for proficiency in operative technic. Pm Kappa Phi, awarded on the basis of .scholarship and character to the highest seven percent of the gradiwting class. Each year medals are awarded in recog- nition of special attainments in scholarship, technic and clinical skill. The following medals were awarded in nineteen hundred and thirty-one. The Los Angeles Qxinty Dental Society Medal was awarded to Dr. R. L. Arnett for having made the best average in the- oretical work during his four years in at- tendance at this college. The Garrett-Newkirk medal was award- ed for combined academic and technical at- tainments to Dr. F. J. Conley. The At- water Medal was awarded to Dr. J. T. Vin- cent for proficiency in operative technique. The Cave Medal was awarded to Dr. H. T. Stroschein for proficiency in prosthe- tics. The Ford Medal was awarded to Dr. G. W. Johnston for proficiency in Cera- mics. The La Touchc Medal was awarded to Dr. R. W. Schurmer for having attained the highest average in clinical operative dentistry in his Senior year. OMICRON KAPPA UPSILON Each year twelve percent of the gradu- ating class receives keys. These men are chosen on the basis of character, scholar- ship and activities. Zeta chapter was es- tablished at Southern California in nine- teen hundred and sixteen. The following members of the class of 1931 were award- ed keys: Dr. R. L. Arnett: Dr. D. W. Dyer; Dr. F. J. Conley; Dr. R. W. Schur- mer; Dr. G. W. lohnston; Dr. M. W. Silva: Dr. J. S. Dailey; Dr. J. Y. Kim: Dr. J. T. Vincent; Dr. H. T. Stroschein: Dr. R. R. Labriola. Phi Kappa Phi, National Honorary Scholastic fraternity, honors the highest seven percent of the graduating class from each college or division of the LIniversity; membership being based upon scholarship and character. The following members of the class of 1931 were elected to member- ship: Dr. I. L. McPherson: Dr. L. B. Ham- men: Dr. 1. N. Campbell: Dr. H. 1. Brown; Dr. F. 1. Tustin: Dr. L. L. Dagley: Dr. L. G. Van Woert: Dr. G, G. Smith: Dr. R. A. Grant. HtRMAN ' ic r Prtsid Stanliy Vim; JUNIOR C L A OniCliRS Stanley Vine Herman Maltz Henr - Subjeet - - President Vice-President - - Treasurer S IKC.E no ship can reach a definite pert withdut being steered against the wind and current according to a charted course, neither can a definite goal he reahzed with- out following a definite plan. Realizing this truth, the Junior Class is increasingly grate- ful to the nienibcrs of the Faculty and to the officers who have guided us thus far. For the past year the Junior Class has been directed with tact and diplomacy by President Stanley Vine, while Vice Presi- dent Herman Maltz and Treasurer Henry Subject have been his valuable assistants. President Vine has filled a difiicult position and his administration of class affairs is am- ple proof of his capability and interest in the work. Henry Subject has worked untiringly at the manifold duties of the Secretary-Trea- surer. As chairman, Herman Maltz made the Junior Class Dance a memorable oc- casion for all who attended. Sam Apoli- ona has contributed his share as Class Ath- letic Manager. Maxwell Flanders func- tioned as Junior El Rodeo Editor. To the Student Body activities the Class has contributed many outstanding men. Thomas Kindel, Editor of the Dental Sec- tion of El Rt)det) and Stanley ' ine, his Business Manager, have done much to in- sure the success of this section of the book. All in all we are typical collegians — proud of our class and its accomplishments. The class officers have done their best to promote the g(xid of all. 131 Anderson, Angel. Apoliann Ball. Bartle. Bartlctt. Bertclun.l Bowen, Bowers, Brown, Casi ' Chaffer. Colton, Craven. « ■ CI. Dillard, Edscrton, Ewins;. IVlilni Findlcy, Flanders, Garten, (litKo Hall. Hartlein, Hayes, Hicks Hiesser. Herri. Hyder. Jenkin? Jensen, Jesch. Jones. Jorgensei Kaufman, Kawahara. Kelly, Kim JUNIOR T HE Junior Class has just completed its third successful year in the long climb toward a professional career. This year presented new problems and new difficul- ties to be surmounted due to the change from theoretical procedure to practical clinical work. The sharing of these prob- lems has developed a closer fellowship and loyalty among members of the class and an increased cooperative spirit toward the Faculty who have labored so patiently to shape our course. The social event of the season was the Annual Spring Semi-Formal at the Elisa Ryan Dance Studio on February the eigh- teenth. The marked success of this aflair was due to the efforts of Herman Maltz, 132 Kl..|.p. Uf. I.lly iul t M,lnllr.-, Mnrcu.. M.rcrr. MrrrKlrld M.irli.ll. M..i.iu...,M.v. M.x.. Norton W.nit.T. Willi chairman, and Jimmy X ' amvas " orchestra. Both men are members of the Junior Class. We are proud of several members who have rendered outstanding sers ' ice to the LIniversity. Notable among these, Bailey Edgerton has just completed a most active year as Yell King. To him belongs much credit for his dynamic leadership ot the rooting section. Kirk Klopp has ably as- sisted him behind the .scenes in designing the rooting section stunts which have at- tracted much favorable comment. Our first year at the Clinic has been a pleasant and profitable one and for this we owe much to the friendly assistance of the Senior We extend to them our best wi-hcs for their .success. yy •• • Alfred Cole Vice-President SOPHOMORE CLASS Following the usual procedure, election of class officers was held at the beginning of the school year. Robert Ewing was elected President and well filled the requirements of the office. Alfred Cole- man and Miss Marion Van Veber retained the offices held by them during the fresh- man year, which were Vice-President and Secretary -Treasurer respectively. George Lingen was elected class editor for the El Rodeo. One of the main events of the year tor the Sophomores was Field Day. Fairchild, who was chosen athletic manager, proved to be the efficient leader the class expected him to be in organising the various teams. The day closed with the Sophomore class again victorious and holding the respect which it gained in its Freshman year when the athletic honors were held jointly by the Freshmen and Senior classes. The class as a whole is more than proud of the iact that it is contributing a star track man of not a little ability to the Xth Olympiad of thirty two. This athlete is Robert Van Osdel who will compete for a place on the high jump squad. The Sopho- more class also boasts of having two men on the varsity teams. Sanford Ewisbrod serves as goalie on the hockey team and Steve Gunther is on the swimming squad. The Sophomore class has worked hard together, and a unified spirit has been in evidence during the past year that has aid- ed materially in lowering some of the hurdles. The splendid cooperation of the faculty has impressed every member of our class and we will sorely miss their con- tacts next year. After much hard work .md study this year brings to a close our classes in the Science and Technic building. In Sep- tember we shall resume work in the Clinic. This fact has inspired us tor the past two years and now we arc happy that our am- bitions arc about to be realized. 134 Francls Hammas SecTeUtryTreasurer FRESHMAN CLASS In anticipation ot what their new car- eer held for them, eighty-one ambitious Freshmen on September 1 1th took the pri- mary move toward realization of their ideal. Thrilled with intense enthusiasm the embryo dentists first met on that evening in September in Bovard Auditorium where they were gently ushered into their realms ot joys and sorrows by the careful diplo- macy of Dean Ford. Long will it be be- fore one of those present shall forget that evening which opened the portals to four years of professional study. The call for organization was greeted with enthusiastic and competitive response. Ted Peterson won a decisive victory in the executive race, and has fulfilled his office with dexterity and ability. As Vice-Presi- dent of the class, Stacy Clapp has respond- ed capably to his duties. Efficiency and sincerity have marked Frances Hamman ' s term as Secretary and Treasurer. For the position of class editor of El Rodeo, Lin- coln Scholl was elected. Education must train for leisure, and the enthusiasm manifested in the field day events by the Freshmen was commendable. Fred Lauritzen, as Athletic Manager, .should receive all due credit for his ability in the organization of the Frosh team. This year the class won the relay and the .swim- ming and running events, not to forget the general conquering spirit that brought them a tie for .second in the final placement. Not in the success of its scholastic ef- forts, nor in the attainment of athletic and social achievement is held the salient fea- ture of this group, but it is in that intangi- ble spirit of effort and scr -ice that will move the Freshman to great heights in the future. 13? • •• •••• VucPasuhn, Elizabiith Heinrich Senior President C ' LMRt HhRR preshman Presidn DENTAL HYGIENE Elizabeth Hcinrich Edna Stephens - Claire Herr - - Officers - Senior President - Vice-President Freshman President June, nineteen hundred and thirty-two, marks the close of the third chapter in the story of Dental Hygiene as a part of the College of Dentistry at Southern Califor- nia. This year the class is slightly larger than that of last year, which shows a grow- ing interest in this new profession. This is a two year course for young wo- men with high school education. Part of the work consists in doing dental he;ilth edu- cational work and arousing the interest of people to the importance of proper mouth hygiene. This educational work is done iri schools and in dental offices; part icularly in the former. The school work consists of making mouth examinations and sending cards to the parents in cases where dental work is indicated, giving tooth brushing instructions and telling health stories. The purpose of the work is primarily to edu- cate. The course was introduced at Southern California in nineteen twenty nine. Dental Hygiene was started at the University of Minnesota in nineteen hundred and seven- teen and although the profession is new to the West, it has a promising future com- parable with the results produced in the East and Middle- West. Dental Hygiene is young as compared with other professions but it has a great deal to offer to the public along the line of health education. B6 t JACII Caskv Gilliland Coach Gilliland has served sue- iessfully as coach of ihr dcnCdl titlilrtic teams for several years. o r OR Soccer the Dental QiUege has pro- duced an unusually good squad, developed by Coach Gilliland and ably captained by Galen Shaver, whose play at center halt- Kick was an inspiration to his team. Playing such teams as Cal. Tech., Tro- lan Physical Education Majors, Magyars Athletic Club, and P. t S. G)llege, the Dental squad in nine starts emerged victor- ious in all but one, which ended in a tie. Prospects look even brighter tor the tu- ture season as only three men are lost by c c R graduation, namely, Kinney, Gucrrieri, and Nakadota. They will be hard to re- place due to their tour years experience. Other members ot the squad are Levine. Feldman, Mayan, Finley, Clapp, Tapper. Dorschild, Evans, Saylen, and Rumak. Heretotore most ot the games have been scheduled with teams in the S juthern Cali- fornia Soccer league, but it is hoped with increasing popularity of Soccer in the West, that collegiate competition will be available next year. ' IFfWi iliiiiklih 137 • • •••• A B K B N INETEEN thirty-two saw Dental at its best in the speedy game of Basketball. This popular game has always been received with enthusiasm by the students, but it is difficult for the team to hold its own with opponents because of the long school hours which limit practice to a minimum of two turnouts a week. This year, contrary to history, the team has shown itself to be a winning one. Decisive wins over such teams as Occi- dental College, Riverside Junior College, California Christian College, Cal. Tech., and Santa Ana Junior College, marked the S. C. Dental Varsity as one of the strong- est teams in the Southland. There are six men who won their letters and all will return except Vinie Arnerich. He graduated this year and his absence will be felt considerably. Mickey Weiss, guard, is expected to be the mainstay of next year ' s defense. Mickey is one of the fastest men on the floor. The rugged blonde, " Swede " Berglund, played the center position to the Dental team ' s advantage in every game. On sev- eral occasions " Swede " ran wild, scoring deciding points in close games. Ken Williams and Sam Apoliana alter- nated at left forward and will be counted on heavily next year. Ken, the only fresh- man, accounted for 28 points during the season, while Sam scored 21. Captain Barney Faubion played right forward. Barney finished the season as high point man, scoring 91 points. A great deal of credit is due Coach Gilli- land for the development of the team as the boys were permitted only two nights a week for practice. The team was fortunate in having such capable reserve men as Barnett, Lawrence, Simpson, Lauritzen, Dillard, Hartlien, and others. Coach Gilliland looks forward to ,in outstanding season next year with the return of lettermen Captain Faubion, " Swede " Berglund, Mickey Weiss, Sam Apoliana, and Ken Williams. 1J8 i ' i Miiltz, Micht ' laon, Arnulil, N B On February 1st, the Dental Baseball squad started their spring season. The roster included Franco, Nelson, Mickelson, Nakaji, Nakanuira and Kanco ot thi. Fresh- man class; Arnold, Elston, and Captain Hudson are from the Sophomore class. Maltz, Bovvers, and Weiss represt:nt the Junior class and Tomita, Chang, Markman, and EKvood come from the Senior class. Tomita, Chang and Markman aie old stand-bys of the squad and are to be com- plimented for playing four consecutive years of consistently gcxid baseball. Three games have been played so far, two with the strong Loyola squad, which the dents lost in- S and 7-2. and one with Pasadena Junior College which the dents won l ' )-4. Weiss and K.incn have proved to be an exceptionally capable battery and with any kind i)i support at all, are sure to turn in a good game. Kaneo, in the Pasadena game, allowed only one hit. Nakamura, the freshman sensation at B first base, has also proven that he can han- dle the wagon tongue with no mean dex- terity, having an average up around .800 for the season so far. The rest of the heavy hitting is taken care of by Chang. Tomita, Franco, and Hudson. All in all, the squad l(K)ks very good, and should finish the , eason on the heavy end of the " won " column, in spite ot an exceptionally hard schedule which includes Loyola, Compton Junior College, Long Beach junior College, Los Angeles Ath- letic Ciub. Occidental, California Chris- tian, and Fullerton Junior G)llege. This is the first year that the captain ot the team has been an underclassman. It seems to be the most successful way of handling the club due to the fact that most of the players come from the Freshman and Sophomore classes. This year Captain Hudson has given the school a splendid year of service. His leadership ability and good fellowship have kept the team an or- ganized unit throughout the season. 139 N N i ROBABLY no athletic sport is better adapted to dental students than tennis. Es- sentially a game for individuals, it offers many analogies to dental practice: develop- ing judgment, quick thinking, the ability to adjust oneself to variable conditions, deter- mination to win for the sheer fun of the contest, besides development of coordina- tion between eye and muscle. It offers its mental hazards too. The College recognizes that tennis is a valuable sport and gives its wholehearted support to this activity. Funds are bud- geted for the expenses of two representa- tives of the team to make the trip to Ojai for the annual intercollegiate matches. In former years, the College of Dentis- try has been represented by strong tennis teams composed mainly from the pre-den- tal, freshmen and sophomore classes. This year, however, with the exception of one player, the members of the team are juniors and seniors. During the current season the team plays Occidental, Loyola, Pasadena J.C, Comp- ton Junior College, San Diego State Col- lege, Southern California Freshmen and Reserve squads, Los Angeles Junior Col- lege, and Pomona Junior College. This year ' s squad includes Ray Swain, a senior; Lloyd Colton, Bob Spicer, and Mike Horii, juniors; and Captain John Matthews, a sophomore. Ray Swain will be missed next year. For the past four years he been the most consistent winner on the squad. In the last two years, playing number one position, handicapped by little practice, Ray has registered wins from some of Southern California ' s outstanding collegiate players. At the time the book goes to press, from all indications this year ' s team will be a vic- torious one, bringing home the majority of the matches played. The schedule is not an easy one but early season practice matches show clearly that the team is ex- ceptionally strong. The pre-season elimin- ation tournament dispkiyed a wealth of re- serve power, it it be necessary to call upon It, that should pro e to be of value. 140 Efl i aj . H ' n , • o W nil increasing interest and popular- ity, tzult in the G)llege ot Dentistry is be- et miintJ one ot " the active sports. It ' s a welcome sport tor Dental students inas- much as their time is so taken up through- out the week in lecture rooms and labora- tories, then when Saturday afternoon rolls around, those interested hike out to the golf links to match their skill on the greens and fairways. The sport has brought to- gether a group of the tale nted men in the form of a Golf team which represents the Dental Qillege. Although the season is yet early at this writing, games have been played with Oc- cidental, Loyola, V. C. L. A., Los Angeles Junior College, Long Beach Junior College, Glendale Junior College, and Xi Psi Phi Alumni. The team has as its captain, Harold Stone, who is ably possessed with that spark of enthusiasm that keeps the team pepped up. Coach Gilliland is well pleased with the remarkable interest and sportsmanship shown by the boys and predicts a very successful season for the team. His predic- tion is well founded when you consider the members have earned their place on the team through competition with boys who love the game and have had years of experience. George Johnson, the only senior on the team is playing his fourth year of competi- tive golf for the Dental College. To say the least the fellows will certainly miss George next year. The team is composed of George John son, senior: Captain Stone and Bob Ewing, Sophomores; Wendall Kramer, Ned Aull, and Lorenz Jones, Freshmen. The Sunset Fields golf course is used as the practice grounds for the club swingers. All home matches are also played on this Course. of splendid cooperation of the administrative office, the team has been able to make trips to nearby towns for re- turn matches. This gives the profe ssional student an exceptional opportunity for the always needed recreation. 141 ORGANIZATIONS 1 RATERNAL GROUPS HAVE AN IMPORTANT FUNCTION IN THE ACTIVITIES OF THE COLLEGE OF DeNTISTRY. WhILE THEY ARE ALL HONORARY AND PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES IN A STRICT SENSE, SOME ARE ALSO PERFORMING A SOCL L FUNCTION IN MAINTAINING LODGES. H iGH SCHOLARSHIP IS PROMOTED BY THESE GROUPS, AN AVERAGE OF 85 BEING HELD AS AN INITIATION REQUIREMENT. « t fl I DELTA S I G MA D E L T A m M lll r i jl id ■ fHK ■n ■ r I iPI IS at I Hnrtl., (Inl.p. Krk.». V:.lK.rl..n ui,. C.url.n. Il«lv. r.-.n. ll.itf..r.l. H..i.r. J..hnp...l.. I.. J..n. , . Ju.licc. Kimlmll. Kindrl. Kmmir. Lnwr.iici. McL McKinilc. McKinnon. Molin«. Mow. Nil« n. Norton. Rlchnrdu Ropes. RuKKlt-o. Scholl. Scott. Simiiaon. Sodrrtxra. Stjimprr Swiiln. Tiiylnr. Wiiy. WlUn. Wllllnmn. Yo mnn 14? Faculty Dr. Leo Baughman Dr E. W Brown«jn Dr Biilluck Dr J. P. f hrutianwn Dr C E Oilvin Dr. J S. Dillon Dr. Juliii Endclman Dr J. R. Fccney Dean Lcwid E. Ford Dr C J. Gail Dr C J. Gla.icr Dr. Walter Gray Dr W I ' Ham»on Dr E E HodRctxxim Dr A C Lj Touchc Dr. H. A Unck Dr. Ralph Pace Dr. A. C Prather Dr. C. H. Ritttr Dr. R. A. Smith Dr. J. O. Stoker MltMBtRS T. Bartle S. Bowen C. Branstool B. Edgerton L. EwinR E. Halverson C. Hoar G Johnson V Jones R Justice T. Kindel R McDonald R. McKinnon J. Molina M. Mom S Norton R Richards C. Rolin E. Ropes S R.ikkIcs H. Simp-on P Spicer E Slainpcr W. Stephens R. Sw.iin J. T..vl..r R R Tfi.tter R. Wilen S CUpp H Eckes G Garton E Hertford L Junes R Kmihall W. Kr.inicr A McKcniie J Nelson L Scholl W ' S..derberK I Wav K Williams EnrAIIJHIID) l!» 1»0«, Clifford Harrison President ALPHA TAU EPSILON Faculty Dr. L. M. Baughman Dr. Geo. A. Davis Dr. D. W. Dyer Dr. Julio Endelman Dr. J. R. Feeney Dean Lewis E. Ford Dr. A. C. La Touclie Dr. J. F. Mauer Dr. Ralph Pace Dr. W.iltcr Reeves Dr. Chas. R Prof. H. L. Schofield Dr. J. Vincent MF-MBERS W. F. Ader F. V. Ayres H. C. Blackman V. W. Brown H. T. Case L. H. Duchowny R. M. Ewing B. H. Fauhinn T. Gettingcr W. F. Hall C. D. Harn.son T. T. Hicks J. S. McCall H. B. Malt: D. Marcus V. H. Menefee R. Montgomery H. M. Nicklin G. S. Norton H. R. Penberthy D. L. Penfield M. S. Ralls C. F. Rapp R. L. Richards E. J. Ropes H. A. Spencer P. E. Spiccr Q. M. Stephen-Hassa: R. C. Swain. Jr. S. D. Vamvas S. A. Vine R. E. Willey C. H. Woodworth Pli!0(;i;s T. E. Peterson t X I P S I p H I n r. o f . n N j £IH km B n Faculty Dr C. H Collinn Dr F. D. Demron Dr Geo A. Divij Dr D. W Dyer Dr. Harry Porter Mhmhkrs W. F. Ader J. W. Arthur Fred Ayre« K V. Bcrglund H C. BUckmun R K. CampMI H C. Carter V D Chaffer R P. Davi. N L Elwood R M Ewing B H. Faubiun John Ferte S R Gunlhcr 1 ' Gucrrien V F Hall I A Hayes R Kinney K K Klopp I ' ' Look J S McCall R E May H Mcnefee ( W Merifield J W Mitchell W. H. Rimmer R C Thomas S J. -amva.. Carter Work T S. Blair L E. Gtinn I W. Heitman A Kalio:en.« I " H Lauritien A L MichacUin T E Peterson V H Standlee R W Tellam I H Tomasen W E Vrh=t.-r f ! m Kiiul.ion. Kortr. (Juerrltri. Hull KaliuienK. Kiniwy. Kl. i l . Mi-np(N . MvHflrUI. Mil Pctrrson. Klmmcr. Thomn.. Tcllnm. Viimvim. Vr f 145 Henry R. PtNBhRTHY S I OMEGA Members R. A. Anderson L. L. Armann F. T. Arnold F. V. Derrick T. O. Dillard N. Ferguson E. Halubeck C. D. Harrison F. G. Hicsscr A. L. Hudson R. E. Jorgcnsen M. H. Mortenson H. R. Penberthy M. S. Ralls E. W. Sauermann G. R. Shaver J. T. Smith H. S. Subject J. B. Tarver P. J. Tennis S. A. Vine H. H. Voss Pledges D. F. Bowles G. L. Coates R. Fergus J. H. Mahan W. H. Marshall G. Monek H. Roberts J. A. Stevens Founded in 1892 at the Baltimoue COLI CE OF SuiicEity. Upsilon Chapter established in 1902. AmlerBon. Armann. Bowks. Contcs Dillnrd. FiTCTS. Harrison. Hiisscr Holubock. Hudson, JorKCnsen. Mahaii Marshall. Mon.k. Mortenson. Ralls Shaver. Smith. Subject, Tarver. Vine, 146 1 LAMBDA SIGMA N U mm. mm MhMHhRS F Bartlcit R. Brown V Brc.wn H Case A Ox.pcr H Finlcy ' Fluhrcr B H.1II T NKCiKrrv V M..1ICV H Nicklin H Spencer Q Stephen H..V.11 M Weckwerth E Wenger C. V..,Klworth L. Y.HinK PlUM.IS A Ariaudu H llr..»n. V. Hrnwi i I En.iauanHi IK 1»Z«. 147 David Marcus President A L P H O M E G Members C. C. Caplan H. Cohen A. I. Coleman L. Feldman M. Freeman J. Goldberg H. B. Malu D. Marcus A. L. Pazen J. Pevry M. Silverman Pledges H. Cutler A. Kaplan S. Levinc I. Rumach R. Saylin r o o ?« n Cohen. CoIemRn Cutler. Feldman. Kai lan Malu. Paien, Rumach. Saylil 148 1 R O W " 1 p n FaCLLTY MKMBtRS Dr. Leo M. Bnughman Dr. E. M. Brownwn Dr J F. Chrl tlanM)n Dr. C. E. a.lvin Dr E. L. Eamci Dr. Fclwnlhal Dr. L. E. Ford Dr A. C. LaTouchc Dr R Proctor McGcc Dr B A Olvn Dr. A C. Pralhcr Dr R Roithmullcr Dr C E Rice Dr R H Rohcru Dr J O Siokcr Dr. E. F Tholcn Dr A F WaKncr Dr O. O Ward Dr W S Warren Mr M W Wilkinson MvMBfRS V W T GcttinKcr E L KurlanJcr D L Penhcld R W Tcllam i EUTAIIUIIIIDl 149 Edna Stephens ALPHA KAPPA GAMMA Faculty Helen James Members E. Heinrich V. Herr E. R. Spengler E. Stephens Pledges F. Davenport L. Green C. Herr K. Hughes R. Wilson ESTADUSIIBD IN 1930. U P S I L O N ALPHA Faculty Dr Clara Carbinier Dr. Alice Girpc Mauer MfMBtRS H S. Gregory V. Hill M Van Veher Plkdgss V Hammond a I FOI ' NDCD IX l»t8 AT Till UXIVFWITT or CAuroRMA. TiirrA CiiAPTmi 1»2«. 151 TROJAN PARADE B R i " ( diK: CAMPUS ECHOES IjL rodeo presents ten Helens of Troy, chosen by a vote of the men leaders of the campus from a selected group of outstanding and representative Senior women. Achieve- ment, personality, and popularity were the criteria on which the decision was based. I I i HELENS OF TROY Hazel Riii)iii-Li) BECMrSE SHE IS A BE.M ' TIFtL C.rRL AND EVERYONE AOMIRES HER; RE CAUSE SHE IS President of Amazons, a member of Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi. K. PPA Alpha Theta. Mortar Board. Tin Tex:, Spooks and Spokes, because she has been a loyal Tro JAN, AND because SHE IS FJaZEL ReDFIELD. i - ' ; HELENS OF TROY I Janet Peli ' hrey Because she is an Amazon, a member of Mortar Bo. rd, Spaik- AND Spokes, National Collegiate Players, Kappa Delta, has BEEN active IN CAMPUS DRAMATIC PRODUCTIONS, HAS HELD NU- MEROUS CLASS OFFICES AND HAS SERVED ON MANY Y.W.C.A. COM- MITTEES. 156 HELENS OF TROY Laura Crozier Because she is the outstanding actress of the campus; be- cause SHE IS blessed with A CHARMING PERSONALITY; BECAUSE SHE IS A NON ORG; BECAUSE SHE WILL BE BACK. IN SCHOOL NEXT YEAR; AND BECAUSE SHE IS ENGAGED TO FRED ChASH 157 HELENS O F TROY i 4 Betty McDougall Because she is everybody ' s friend, has been Secretary of the Associated Students, is an Amazon, a member of Mortar Board, Spooks and Spokes, has been active in Y.W.C.A., W.S. G.A.. and Drama Shop work, and hecaise she is a Tri Di-lt. 158 HELENS O F TROY Winifred Wentz Because she is a wonderful (mrl. and because she has held MANY offices, AND BECAUSE SHE IS AN AMAZON, BECAUSE SHE IS A ThETA. BECAUSE SHE IS VERY FRIENDLY WITH BoB HaLL. AND BE- CAUSE SHE POSSESSES A WINNING SMILE. 159 HELENS OF TROY JuANiTA Wagner Because she belongs to Delta Gamma, because she is an Ama- zon, BECAUSE SHE IS PRESIDENT OF THE W.S.G.A., BECAUSE SHE BELONGS TO MoRTAR BOARD, BECAUSE SHE HAS BEEN CONNECTED WITH MANY ACTIVITIES. AND BECALISE SHE IS A SENSIBLE, AS W1-;LL AS AN ATTRACTIVE CIRL. 160 H N O R O Annie Lou Jungquist Because she was Helen of Troy. President of Y.W.C A., be- cause SHE BELONC S TO AmAZONS. MoRTAR BoARI). SpvX)KS AND Spokes, Delta Gamma, becvuse she has served on many com- mittees AND HAS BEEN A MEMBER OF THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL ANP THE W.S.G.A. Cabinet, and because she is a swell girl. 161 HELENS O F TROY 4 JuANiTA Mills Because she is a willing worker, a member of Amazons. Mor- tar Board. Alpha Chi Alpha. Theta Sigma Phi. Spooks and Spokes, Alpha Gamma Delta, sits on the Legislative Council AS A representative OF LETTERS, ArTS, AND SCIENCES, AND BE- CAUSE SHE HAS BEEN AN EFFICIENT ASSOCIATE EDITOR OF EL RoDEO. 162 HELENS O F TROY Marjoria Edick. Bnr.M ' SE SHE is an Amazon. s(K:rETY editor of the Trojan, wo- men ' s EDITOR OF El Rodeo, a member of the Lecislative Qiun- ciL. Theta Sic;ma Phi. Alpha Chi Alpha. Alpha Eta Rho. Alpha Delta Pi. and has served on many All University committees. 163 HELENS OF TROY Helen Johnson Because she is Vice-President of the Associated Students, AN Amazon, a member oe Alpha Chi Omeca. and has been AcrriVE IN MANY EIELDS OE UNIVERSITY WORK. 164 h. Didn Cromwell doesn ' t usually jViglilcn people, vet Flocky seems perturbed. Joe Bushard doesn I believe in signs. It ' s Marge Edic . caught una- wdres. The next editor of the Trojan might be talking a story over the wire, but we thin it s a put-up job. Trojans won the title by defeating U.C.L.A. If you didn ' t know it was Dr. Bacon, we might try to fool you. Faculty men enjoy a little volieyba!!. Carlos Escudero, the boy who developed his Spanish accent to impress the girl.?. or so we are told, doesn ' t seem to he worried if his secret isn ' t a secret. Laura Crozier. th actress, can also type. Chizzeling Ted Magee a 11 again. Darn. Tommy Trojan just can ' t being seen. ' Vell, sure enough, it is Hazel Red- jield and Fran Bushard. And together, can you mi ' ? Prcxy leads the commencement proceasion. Louis Cough and Cordy Pace, flag-bearers for the last Kradiialion ceremoniei. The IdAl we see of our former classmates, fust another view of Tom " -- Trojan. In case you don ' t recognize this scene, it ' s the door i.i at Architecture. De Lara returns one from the back, C " " ' Ohver Corrie forgets that leap year concerns ivomen first. Tliii .sign needs no caption. Sparling is surrounded by rooters, but his reverse netted 20 yards. High-School Meu ' . paper day thing, boys, he ' s going to ici . m wmwmmm mmmiuummum " nj; igi £dgerton is a brave man to stand uf before the rooting section in such lack, of attire. And right on the field, too. Bears and bands entertain during the half. Squires lay out the section before the game. Looks Uk,e a warm morning. How the game looks from the 88th row. i im sm - -. FRO »fVnT HT: S i; ,A N D S A KTMM- moment ;tim nc)or( i;ic mlfr;cr .-,u-f iirrns. Al moments in the Stanford game are tense. Wild Man Arhel- bide appears to be sort of riled about something or other. Garry let this St. Marys man get rid of the ball. Mobler uasn ' t thinking of politics at this moment. Stun shak,es ij.uis with the Cat. captain. Arms and the man. To.wing t)ie coin for the lew Year ' s day game. Stan Williamson, Herb Dana, and Jerry Dalrymple being most concerned. More arms and more men. A pile, a k ' k.. and once more the hall IS in safe territory. u7 fU- ' V: I i f , ' : - ' ■ ..•U.1I iciKi.i ■) Tefreslimcnts. Prex ( ' iishard and editor Patterson miifht appear to !• tends, and Tom even lool s lii e he might breaJj dci. and smile. 7ohnnjr Scrips tries to pull off somellm: behind Pro . Benson ' s bac i. But Benny has e,ve.s i- his bacf . Cromwell demonstrates how it should hr done. Hot Stan Laurel, but just Chucli Van Land- mgham in disguise. " Blou ' Bow " French seems to he l ' ol{ing at the sun. He doesn ' t usually squint. Vir- ..i nia Dunn and Lou Farmer are in the car, if you will iii e our u ' ord for it. Harry Sili e posed for this one. Mario Chamlee sings Alma Mater at the half rime. Dr. Baxter didn ' t l noui the cameraman was ' und. Mutt and ejj. or Herby and Sky. French i. ' : bound to get in the limrlisiht vomrhnir Siih " I. ' .; - liiisi m ' - 7z President von KlemSmid turns the JirM shurel for the new library. Co-eds look s„mf of tlie huildmg Cen ,, eorner of llu ' huihUng. The ' - a?=S2 .sumf co-eds fose in the doorway of tlie hhrary. while the next shot mighi fjive the impression thdl these girls wert considering the probabilities for stud in the neu ' location. Edward L. Do hetiv and his } rand-chi!drcn break ground. The last picture shows part o the crowd at (he ground-brea g cen mony last June. t = I I fer- - Brides of last June appear on either side o Arnold Eddy and the 1950 graduate manager. The rooting section says On To Cal.. and across the page the cops lead the way. But u.hat is this all about ' Oh. its the frosh sofh brau ' l. And some more oj the same. but a little diferent vieu». President I ' on KleinSmid and Dr. Bovard assist coeds in cutting the University ' s 50th birthday cak,e- Who painted the old boolistore ' {aughty. naughty. Pull, boys pull. ML !ki C H PUBLICATIONS _ Kennlth K. Stoxitf Manager of Publication STUDENT PUBLICATIONS As manager of all student publications of Southern California, Kenneth K. Ston- ier is responsible for the efficiency and suc- cess that campus publications have enjoyed during the past year. Mr. Stonier, together with the Board of Student Publications, has successfully found a solution for all busi- ness and financial problems that have arisen in connection with the Daily Trojan, El Rodeo, Wampus, Pigskin Review, Univer- sity Handbook, and Summer Trojan. Mr. Stonier works in direct contact with editors and business managers of each of the campus publications. With the editors he arranges budgets, contracts, and plans for production and procedure for distribu- tion. With the business managers he su- pervises business transactions and gives ad- vice on the financial arrangements of ad- vertising. His position as manager of pub- lications places him in personal relationship with the members of the various publica- tion staffs, and as an executive he assists whenever a new editorial or financial policy is to be carried out. He sits with the Board of Student Publications and recom- mends a solution to any question of policy that might arise. He acts in the capacity of adviser in the election of new editors and business managers. He chooses the editors of the Summer Trojan and the Pig- skin Review and acts as business manager for them. In that position he handles all advertising and distribution tor the Pigskin Review and forms the financial plans to be followed. All campus publications have shown a decided increase in finances this year as well as a continuance of the high standard of efficiency and cooperation that has been evident in Mr. Stonier ' s eight years of man- agement of student publications. 178 R O D O As the spring semester comes to a close, the interest of the University is focused on El Rodeo, the yearbook of Southern Cali- fornia. Of greater interest than ever due to its proximity to the Olympics, El Rt)deo strives to equal that great event in its superior quality and workmanship, and carries for its theme the general pictorial presentation of the Games. Deviating from past practices. El Rodeo this year in- cludes a 24 page feature section, " The Year in Pictures. " All work on El Rodeo has been di- rected hy John Morley, editor. Under hiS very capable leadership the book was plan- ned, worked out, and brought to the cam- pus in its final form. As a member ol El Rodeo staff for three years previous to acting as editor, Johnny has had the neces- sary experience needed to produce a book of the size and quality lA El Rodeo. He is a member of Trojan Knights, Bo.ird ot Student Publications, Legislative G)uncil, By-Liners, Election and Rally Committees, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon, his social Ira- ternity. Johnny is a senior in Letters, Arts and Science and is a major in journalism. Hi splendid work on El Rodeo shows con- clusively that he should be a .success in the type of work he has chosen to follow, johnny is well known on the campus tor his ever-present smile and his editorship this year has shown both his ability and initiative. The business management of El Rodeo has been under the super ision of Mac Morgenthau, Jr. Mac has not only acted in this po.sition but has been busi- ness manager of the Freshman Handb(K)k and Summer Trojan. Mac is a member of the Board of Student Publications, Leg- islative Gmncil, Alpha Delta Sigma, Ad Club, and Zeta Beta Tau, social fraternity. He is a junior in the College ot Q)mmerce. Max Mdki.i NTi Mai. 179 E L RODEO Walter Roberts, assistant editor, has proved himself invaluable in the supervi- sion of the more mechanical side ot the work. He took charge of filing and trim ming of pictures and the mounting of them on panels. He also helped the editor in copy reading and the handling of engraving copy and proofs. Walt was assisted in his work by Jack Rose, assistant editor. The two men made it a point that all panels got to the printers on time and that copy was ready by the deadline. Juanita Mills acted as associate editor. She had the very difficult job of seeing that all pictures were taken on time and that the proper list of the organizations other than fraternities and sororities were in the editor ' s hands in time. She had to be pres- ent at the actual taking of each picture in order to get the correct spelling of all names to appear in the yearbook. Marjoria Edick, women ' s editor, and her assistants Betty Maas and Christy Fox, had charge of the women ' s section which in- cluded the work of the W.S.G.A., and Y.W.C.A. and all other activities of wo- men students. Miss Edick has done excel- lent work and has upheld the high stan- dard begun by her predecessor last year. Ruth Browne was in full charge of the social fraternity and sorority section this year. She was co-editor of this section last year and her noteworthy work on the staff for the past three years has won her much praise and credit. Sports appearing in El Rodeo were edited this year by Joe Micciche, football and track; Joe Clark, basketball: Art Gier- lick, baseball, and Howard Goldblatt and Emory West, minor sports. Most of the sport editors have been writers for other campus publications and they were chosen because of their knowledge of the particu- lar sport they wrote. Besides these members of the editorial staff there were many who filled a special Jack Rose Walter Roberts Assistant Editor Assistant Editor Juanita Mills Pavl Harwick As,sociate Editor Assistant Business Manager BUSINES: B " JEDITOR ■.Mir.nui- 1.1 t ie den of slaverv 180 E L RODEO Ediun und maudKrrs di.sai.vs £1 Rodt Brow N I Ei.K »; Down I Y U. hnicK ElliRII " ! Fox Laton MrPiiii place. Pauline Williams edited the section III honorary and proiessional groups and her duties were similar to those of the edi- tor ot social groups. The senior section in which the activities ot the seniors are listed alonfi with their pictures, wius edited by Margaret Nelson. The various cla.sses ot the university had their section which was edited by Erma Eldrid je. Patricia D iwney handled the difFerent .-schools and collefjes in a section ol that nature. Faculty ad- ministration and administrative progress was written by Martha Sherwin. Dances spon.sored by Southern Calitornia were in- cluded in a section edited by Sonia Tur- ney, assisted by Betty Gillen. Other sec- tion editors were Martha Van Buskirk, stu- dent administration; Bill Miller, drama: June Holman, alumni: Dorothy Thompson, debate: Aubrey Fra.ser, mu.sic: and Helen Meadows, publications. C ne of the interesting sections included in El Rodeo this year was the contest sec- tion edited by Jack Gage. The contest was conducted by a poll of leaders on the campus. Thirty names were cho. en out of which a final ten were selected. The names of the winning ten were kept a se- cret until the appearance of the yearbook. The business .staff of the El RcnJeo had charge of the advertising and finances, len- der the super ision ot the business man- ager, the business statT, the organization and advertising staffs were formed. The organization .staff took charge ot all fra- ternity and sorority pages and arranged for the payment of them. The advertising .staff .sold ads to campus and downtown business firms. Checking money on activ- ity books and issuing duplicates of lost books were also duties of the business staff. Members of the business .staff were Paul Harwick, assistant business manager. George Mitchell, Maurice Swatt, Paul Rousso, Eli Spilker, Ellita Gray, and Leo Duchowny. P 181 t kksm Ma Shef Micri :HE Van Blskirk Nelson- West o D O John Morlev Ednor Max MuRi.ENTHAi;, Jr. Business Manager Ji ' ANiTA Mills Associate Editor Ruth Browne Fraternity Editor Pauline Williams - Honorary Organizations Editor Marjoria Edick Women ' s Editor Margaret Nelson Senior Editor Joe Micciche Sports Editor Jack Gage Contest Editor Bill Miller Drama Editor Martha Sherwin ■ ■ ■ ■ Faculty Administration Martha Van Buskirk - - Student Administration Patricia Downey Campus Colleges Erma Eldridge Classes June Holman Alumni Helen Meadows Publications Dorothy Thompson Debate Aubrey Fraser Music Sonia Turney Dances Betty Maas Assistant Women ' s Editor Walter Robet Assistant Edito Jack Rose Assistant Editc Joe Clarke j Art Gierlich . , Assistant Sport Editors Howard Goldblatt r Emory West ' Grace Edick ) Martha Williams f ■ ' ' ■ " -- ' ' Organization Margaret Laton , ' Editors Janet Reid Assistant Senior Editor Jane McPhee Office Assistant MoNA Brinic Secretary Paul Harwick - - - Assistant Business Manager GloRch MiTiMii 1 I - - Organizations Manager Mm Ricn: Swatt • - Asst. Organizations Manager Lio DuciiowNY • • Dental Advertising Manager Paul Rousso Organizations Staff Eli Si ' ILKER Organizations Staff El. IT A Gray Business Secretary 182 D R O J N Perhaps the Daily Tn.jan ' s most in- icicstiiiK journalistic contrihiition this year has been its effort to interest students with a variety ot ' critical, editorial, and feature material on its editorial page. At the same time it has undertaken an aggressive but restrained editorial policy, one that has caused no little comment but at the same time has hud some objective effect. How- ever, its editor has claimed for it that its intent has not been so much in working objective changes as in attempting to stim- ulate students into a greater realization of variable interests and varied activities, both on and off campus. The editorial staff was directed this year by Tom Patterson who was the editor for both semesters. The business department was under the supervision of Dean Har- rel for the first semester and Eugene Duck- wall for the second semester. DiAN H RR1L Btuincij ManageT. First Semestei Dlckwall Biuineti Manager, Second Semtuer 18J U DAILY R O J A N The editing cit copy diirinti the year was aided by assigned copy readers irom classes of the journalism department of the Univer- sity — a plan of co ' operation instituted this year through the aid of Professor Roy L. French, head of the journalism department. In addition to this, the paper was aided as usual hy reporters assigned by the journal- ism department who were given regular beats to cover at least twice a week. The editing of copy and the makeup was under the direction of Quentin Reger, managing editor, with the aid of Don Adam, assistant editor. The campus news report gathered through Daily Trojan re- porters was augmented by a complete wire report of local, national, and international news furnished by the United Press, es- tablished at S.C. last year. The particular pride and joy of the edi- tor, however, has been Page Four — the editorial and feature page. In addition to the aggressive editorial policy already men- tioned as carried out by the editor and a staff under his supervision, the page con- tained regular column features. " The Chiseler ' s Statuettes " by Ted Magee was one of the most widely read columns due to the personal nature of its author ' s re- marks. Don Adam ' s column ' The Poli- tical Observer " discussed contemporary politics, local, national, and international. Bob Russell wrote humorous character sketches on leading campus figures, both students and faculty members. Hugh Cot- terell acquainted Daily Trojan readers with many of the best sellers of the month in his " About Books " column. Downtown and campus musical and dramatic events were reviewed by Laurel Crozier, Tom Patter- son, Kenneth Winstead, Carlos Escudero and others. Miss Cro2;ier was also an oc- casional contributor of feature articles. Daily cartoons were contributed throughout the year by James Ashbaugh, who gave vent to an individualized sense Martha Van Biskikk Marion Evans Women s Editor Women ' s Editor DAILY R O J N D.IWNIV I !■;. Ei.DRim.i Ms .i SiTHIR SlIIHIl Stats Walt. lit huiiKir through the development of a technique in cuttinjj linoleum blocks. Motion pictures and the theatre in gen- eral were accorded a special weekly page, edited by Dorothy Wiesinger. Clever movie reviews were contributed by Mar- celene Peterson, " Dee " Cameron, and Ken ' neth Pulver. Sports were given a daily page under the direction of Max Plakc. Some of his staff reporters were Bill Coble, Carlos Escudero, Ed Madrid, Day Hodges, and Art Gierlich. Regular column and other feature material pertinent to the sub- ject matter were carried on each page. Oi special interest to women in the Daily Trojan this year were the society division and the monthly fashion page. All current happenings on S.C. ' s campus were included both of honorary and social groups. Marion L. Evans and Martha Van Buskirk, women ' s editors, edited and wrote feature material. Miss Evans specializing in fashions and Miss Van Buskirk super- vising a group of campus feature writers. Under the business management this year, the Daily Trojan has enjoyed a great- er financial success than it has kncnvn for several years. The business staff was re- organized by the managers. The posi- tion of office manager was established and Virgil Allen was appointed to that capa- city. He helped to facilitate the handling of detail and office procedure and thereby has eliminated much of the confusion and unnecessary work known in this part. A different system of handling copy for downtown stores was instituted. All ad- vertising copy for business firms is handled by one man who in turn is aided by a staff of copy readers. With the establishment of these new policies, the financial gains of the Trojan have made its expansion possi ble. Both Dean Harrel and Eugene Duck- wall as business managers must be given equal credit for their excellent management of the Daily Trojan during the past year. 185 D A I R O J N Tom Patterson Editor Dean Harrel Business Manager. First Semester Eugene Duckwall Business Manager, Second Semester QuENTiN Reger Managing Editor Martha Van Blskirk Women ' s Editor Don Adak Assistant Edii Max Plake Sports Editor Marion L. Evans Women ' s Editor Dorothy Wiesinger Theatre Editor Wendall Sether Ernest Foster John Dunlap Richard Lindgren Les Koritz Clau-dis Shirley Kenneth Pulver Erma Eldridce 1 Patricia Downey ' • Margaret Walters t Day Edii : Society Edit James Ashbaugh Hugh Cotterell Laura Crozier Carlos Escudero Ted Magee Bob Russell Herbert Stats William A. P. White Kenneth Winstead Contributing Edil of the Daily Trojan is the scene 186 Jack Zinp.LL Ediiiir. First Semester w M U TrOVS college humor mag.i:inc, the Wampus, appears monthly on the campus. This magazine is not only edited hy stu- dents but all its material is made up ot stu- dent contributions. The Wampus was ed- ited until April by Jack Zidell. Forced to leave school at this time, Mr. ZidelKs posi- tion was filled by Ted Magee, column writ- er tor the Daily Trojan. Royce Russell and Dean Harrel were business managers tor the tirst and second semesters respectively The Wampus, m printing s t o r i es and short sketches by stu- dents ot Southern Cal- ifornia, docs much to stimulate creative writ- ing. All types of hum- orous and seri( us W( irk are acceptable by the editor and he person- ally criticizes all work that enters his office. „ .. . , , , , , BuJine.« Manager Much has been done Fim Semester this year to increase the list of contributors, and the results have been very favorable. Throughout the year the Wampus has appeared with special themes. The fresh- men were greeted at the beginning ot the tall semester by the various publications and the Wampus followed suit by featur- ing them in a special freshman number. At Christmas there was the Santa Claus num- ber with many original stories by the edi- t(«rial staff. Although the Wampus did carry different themes, the number was not as large as last year. Cartoonists were en- couraged equally as much as were writers. The result was that there were many orig- inal and clever cartoons printed in the Wam- pus during the past year, t ne )f the interest- 187 w M ing features of the campus during the past year was the sponsoring of the contest for the choice of the most popular male stu- dent, co-ed, and professor at Southern Cali- fornia. The decision was not rendered by any one group of judges but by the num- ber of votes each received. The staff of the Wampus is divided into the editorial, art, and business staffs. The editorial staff has charge of all stories, short sketches, original and exchange jokes that go into the magazine. The art staff closely parallels the work of the editorial staff but it deals with the selection of car- toons and art work. The art staff was super ' ised this year by James Ashhaugh, who also contributed a daily cartoon to the Daily Trojan. The assistant editors, Stan Downey, Lowell Redelings, and Will Rid- ings, helped the editor in selecting copy and making up the dummy. Quentm Reger was in charge of all advertising. Wampus publicity in the Daily Trojan was handled by Jane Gorham. Members of the editorial and art staffs who had material printed almost regularly in the Wampus were PUS Larry Bachman, Josephine Ltjng, Ben New- comer, Doug Hale, Harry Kelso, John Coulthard, Tom Goble, Marjorie Helwig, Lcs Koritz, Bill Roberts, Hugh Cotterell, and Bob Russell. The business management of the Wam- pus handled by Royce Russell and Dean Harrel, has followed a policy that has re- sulted in a decided increase of sales as well as an expansion of the points of distribu- tion. The business managers secured the distribution of the Wampus at the Los An- geles Junior College, and at Southern Cali- fornia ' s College of Music, University Col- lege, and Junior and Senior Dental College. This increase of distributing points helped to get the Wampus to all students of the University instead of just on the campus as in the past. The business managers were assisted this year by Jack Wilder, assistant manager. Jack Wilson, circulation manager, Lenore JElmore, exchange editor, and Mary Duck- wall, Mary Shoop, and Arnold Friedman. The secretarial work of the staff was done by Mona Brinig. ' I g Brinig Long DuWNKY El.MORi; NliWCOMF.R ReDELINGI 188 Jot MiCClClIK Contributing Edii MORT MoRLllOLS Editor Phyllis Uukan Contributing Editor PIGSKIN REVIEW The Pigskin Review, sports m.ii azinc published during the fdotball season, was edited by Mort Morehouse tor the 1931 conference and non-conference games. Is- sues appeared for games between Southern California and St. Marys, Oregon State, Washington State, University of Oregon, Stanford, Montana, University of Wash- ington, Georgia, and Tulane. Football fans have come t i regard the Review as the necessary guide to t(X)tball games. This was shown by 100,000 cop- ies sold dunng the past season. In it can be found data on teams, coaches, and officials, that would be difficult to find outside the Review ' s pages. The lineup of both teams, a roster of players, pictures of the members of both teams in action, as well iis photos of coaches, assistants and trainers can be found in this magazine. The Review was increased tor tour is- sues from its regular 16 pages to 32 pages. Each special number was increased to give special emphasis on the members of each team as well as on the record ot the team ' s past victories and defeats. The St. Mary ' s edition was in memory of Knute Rockne: the Washington number was the annual Homecoming issue and carried pictures ot the chairmen of Homecoming as well as pictures of the many tloats entered in the Homecoming contest. Mort Morhcouse was assisted by many competent sport writers. Joe Micciche conducted a page in each issue called " With Joe Micciche; " Phyllis Doran, the only woman writer for the Review, wrote many articles on both campus and sport events; and Al Wesson, Don Licbendorfcr, Carlos Escudero, Aubrey Eraser, John Morley, and Stan Downey contributed var ious articles throughout the eight i-sue-. Erny Pinckert, AH- American football star. did all the art work tor the Review except the covers. Kenneth K. Stonier, manager ot student publications, acted as business manager for the Review. Practically all advertising was eliminated in the Review this year. The covers were of a new color process. Erma Eldridge Virginia Smith Max Moroenthau. Jr. Business Manager FRESHMAN HAND BOOK 111 VERY new student on entering the University of Southern California is pre- sented with a University Handbook or " Frosh Bible. " This book was edited prior to the opening of the fall semester by Vir- ginia Smith, with Mac Morgenthau han- dling the business management. The Handbook contains all information needed to acquaint new students with the University. New and returning students are welcomed to Southern California by the President, Vice-president, Dean of Women, Counsellor of Men, and the Presi- dent of the Associated Student Body. The Trojan Oath, constitution, history, and all-university traditions are set forth and explained. " Don ' ts " to freshmen are hst- ed along with the penalties for their vio- lation. University administrative offices and committees are given with the names and addresses of the presiding officials. A general survey of all campus organizations is given with a list of all honorary and pro- fessional groups and the addresses and phone numbers of social sororities and fra- ternities. Athletic records and schedules are listed with a brief review of each sport. The legislative, executive, and judicial branches of the student body organization are discussed and names of student officials are given. To eliminate confusion during football games, instructions to rooters and songs and yells are printed. Administra- tive regulations are enumerated as well as an explanation of each department of the University and its honorary and profes- sional societies. University service organi- zations are listed with requirements and duties of their members. In the back of the book is a social calendar made out by the vice-president of the student body. A new awards section has been added to the Handbook in which are indicated the awards of each department and activity at Southern Caliiornia. Assistants to Miss Smith were Erma El- dridge, assistant editor and in charge ot student administration. Art Gierlich, sports; Sonia Turney, colleges; Patricia Downey, university administrative offices; Margaret Walters, musical organizations, and Helen Meadows, publications. u FORENSICS • Glenn Jones Captain Captain Glemi Jones is declared b his teammates to be an inspiration as well as a leader. He graduates after four years on the varsity s quad. Alan Nichols Coach Bac from Europe after a year ' s leave. Coach Alan i;chols resumed his wor of developing outstanding teams and indii ' idiial speakers to represent South- ern California. LocKWdon Miller Manager Loci u ' ood Miller managed the season eficiently. ar- ranging a greater number of debates than has been held in any previous year. lit- was also in charge of 192 Ames Crawjord and Uleiiii Jones cuughl in some debate o R N C B ■ winning tiuiii I ' .C.L.A., M, the debate ot the season on April 14, the 8.C. Varsity Debate squad captured the Pacific Forensic League championship and duplicated the teat accomplished last year — that ot dcteating in the same season, both U.C.L.A. and the University of Red- lands, the two schools furnishing S.C. ' s strongest opposition in the forensic field. Captain Glenn Jones and Ames Craw- ford who brought the season to a close with the L C.L.A. victory, shared honors in a number of S.C. triumphs. They won their tirst decision debate on February 23 when they met representatives of Cal- Tech. The local men upheld the affirma- tive side of the centralized control ques- tion. On March 1 they participated in a dual debate with W ' hittier G)llege, win- ning by a 2-1 vote. Two days later Jones and Crawford defeated Fresno State repre- sentatives, receiving a 3-0 decision. The same score was the result of a contest with speakers from the College of the Pacific on March 19. They also include in their rec- ord a 2-1 victory over Redlands. The climax oi the season was reached when Jones and Crawford made a tour of the Rocky Mountain area, meeting teams from each state university in the section. Leaving March 23 the forensic artists first met the L niversity of Arizona, winning the unanimous decision of the judges. They repeated this teat at the L ' niversity of New Mexico. Colorado State Teachers " College lost to S.C. by a 2-1 vote, and Brigham Young LJnivcrsity also met defeat at the hands of the Trojans, but a tilt with the LIniversity of Utah resulted in a loss for S.C. Non-decision debates in which Jones and Crawford competed were with Stanford, Denver LIniversity, L ' niversity of Colo- rado, LIniversity of Wyoming, and LIniver- sity ot Nevada. Emil Steck and Hyrum White worked together during the season, handling the negative side of each question. They lost a 2-1 decision to a team trom C il-Tech rui February 23, but in the dual debate with Whittier a few days later, the local men received a 2-1 vote of the judges. This 19? Amis Crawford o N team competed early in the season with an affirmative duo at Palo Alto in a non de- cision debate and closed their activities with a 2-1 victory over U.C.L.A. ' s affirma- tive team. A team made up of Emil Steck and Ralph Bowers met defeat on April 5 when they upheld the affirmative side of the cen- tral control question against Southern Methodist University. The vote was 2-1. Bowers, with Richard Tilden as his col- league, competed in a non-decision debate with San Jose State Teachers ' College on April 2. Other non-decision debates in which S.C. was represented were La Verne Col- lege, Pomona, Oregon State, and Mar- quette University. Burton Field and Ar- thur Livingston, on the negative team, and John Raymond and Lloyd Saunders, af- firmative, met La Verne on February 16. Pomona College furnished opposition for S.C. on March 16 and 17, her two teams meeting Tilden and Bowers of the nega- tive and Field and Pritchard, affirmative. Marquette University and the local team tangled on the democratic party question when they met at the Hollywood Public library on February 1. Jones and Steck were S.C. ' s representatives. Members of the group who also partici- pated in the work of the squad this year are Worth Bernard, Morris Fromson, and Trevor Hawkins. The outstanding success of the season may be attributed to the leadership and ability of Captain Jones, to the unceasing efforts of Coach Nichols, and to the en- thusiasm and cooperation of the entire squad. Much might be said of the work of Lockwood Miller, manager, who also gave his time and interest to the squad. Jack Frankish, who handled campus pub- licity for the debaters, was chiefly respon- sible for the student interest aroused this year in debating and oratory on the cam- pus. He covered all debates thoroughly and publicised the oratorical contests held during both semesters. Claiming the attention ot Southern Cali- fornia orators last semester, the Seven- teenth Annual Bowen cup contest was held on October 29. Lawrence Pritchard, winner ol the 194 ,-»» " • j o R N C Ames cup tor freshman orators last year, took first place in the extemporaneous speakmg contest with his speech on " Cur- rent Progress in Disarmament. " Ralph Bowers won second place, speak- ing on " The Financial Depression in the United States: Its Causes. " Third posi- tion was won by Marion Richardson, wo- men ' s debate squad member, whose sub- ject was: " Is the Japanese attitude in the Manchurian Situation Justified " Celeste Strack, a freshman debater on the women ' s squad, placed fourth in the contest while Arthur Livingston and James Jacobs won fifth and sixth positions, re- spectively. Other oratorical contests held during the year were the Ames oratorical for fresh- men and a competition sponsored by the Los Angeles Rotary Club. The Ames con- test was held late in the term, and prelim- inaries in the Rotarian event were held April 20. Finals were held the following evening. Lockwood Miller, varsity debate man- ager, was in charge of arrangements tor each contest. Also of interest to debaters was the ex- temporaneous speaking contest ot the Pa- cific Forensic League held at Pomona on March 22. Emil Steck won second place, his subject being " The Position of China in the Present Oriental Situation. " At the same time Hyrum White won fourth place in the league oratorical contest, speaking on the topic, " Selecting a President. " Other S.C. men who attended the convention at Pomona were Coach Nichols, Manager Lockwood Miller, Captain Glenn Jones, and Ames Crawford. Another speaking event in which Tro jans participated was the intra-squad dc bate before the Los Angeles Rooscvelt-for President Club. The teams competing were Richard Tildcn and Ralph Bowers, affirmative, Lawrence Pritchard and Bur ton Field, negative. 19 " o N C " Resolved, That Congress should enact legislation providing for the centralized control of industry (constitutionality waived). " " Resolved, That the Republican party is the major cause of the present economic depression in the United States. " " Resolved, That the Democratic party be returned to pe)wer in 1932. " NON-DECISKW DEBATES February 16 - ■ - - Pomona College February 17 - ■ ■ ■ Pomona College March 24 Oregon State March 28 - - ' - Denver University March 31 ' ' - University of Q)lorado April 1 ' ' ' University of Wyoming April 2 San Jose State April 7 - - ' - University of Nevada DECISION DEBATES S,C. Oi 1 3 February 23 — Cal-Tech February 25 — Cal-Tech March 1— Whittier - March 3 — Fresno State March 4 — Whittier - March I ?— Redlands - March 19— Pacific - - March 23 — Willamette March 24 — Ari::ona March 2? — Whitman - March 26 — New Mexico March 29— Colorado State April 4 — Brigham Young April 5— Southern Meth April 5— Utah - - - Aprill2— U.C.L.A. - Aprill4— U.CLA. - 38 12 196 E Q U A DO R MUSIC • MUSICAL ORGANIZATIONS Harold William Roblrts Director. Musical Organization J. Arthur Lewi Miss Strong IHE Department of Musical Organizations is the high sound ' ing title which dignifies the organization under which the vari- ous musical units of the University of Southern California op ' erate. The result of an idea first put into practice some years ago, the Department today is the headquarters of the Trojan Band, the Male Chorus, the Women ' s Glee Cluh, the University Chorus, the Concert Orchestra, the Symphonic Orchestra auij many other smaller student groups, trios, quartets, etc. These organizations, managed by students, are constantly at the serv- ice of the University, playing and singing throughout California in the interests of the .school. The history of the Department covers a period of fi ' c or six years in which time the unit s of the organization have assumed a place of national importance. Previous to the organization the several musical units were each responsible for their own activi- ties with different results. Bringing these campus groups under one leadership has permitted a wider range of contacts so that the musical groups of the LIniversity are known everywhere. The University has come to recognize the work that the Band, the Glee Clubs and the other musical groups are doing and at present credits are given upon the successful completion (jf the semesters activities. Further a system of awards has been worked out which has brought .still greater honor to niember- JOIIN T. BOLTIRI-AU 198 ship in the Trojan Musical groups. Sweat ers are awarded tor service in the Band and the Men ' s Chorus while plaques ,ue awarded to the successful nieinhers ot the Women ' s (Jlee Club and the CVchestr.i. Ret-iuireinents tor these awards spjcity a high attendance record, a willingness to serve the LIniversity through strict attend ancc to the atFairs ot the group and a interest in music. Director ot the Department and largely responsible tor the success which the Tro- jan musicians have enjoyed, Harold Win. Roberts has b:en in charge of the Dcp irt- ment since its formation. A graduate ot the University, Mr. Roberts has been fav- orably acclaimed for his work as a band leader. Not only as director of the Trojan organisation but as leader of other famous bands he has been acknowledged one of the leading bandsmen of the country. This ability which has won him national recog- nition he has devoted to the development of the musical interests of the L ' niversity with gratifying results. J. Arthur Lewis, director of the Trojan Male Chorus, the Women ' s Glee Club and the newly formed University Chorus, has developed organizations to a place of prominence in music circles. The Male Chorus, featured with the band, has several times appeared in programs oi national prominence and the L ' niversity Chorus in its presentation of the Easter cantata further added to the laurels of the school. John T. Boudreau, instructor ot the band, has completed his second year in charge of the Trojan group. His influence has been readily discernible in the musical effects produced. Alexander Stewart, instructor of the Orchestra, brings to the group a knowl- edge of orchestral music which readily explains the favorable criticisms ot the group. He has developed these musicians into a real concert orchestra. Miss Alta M. Strong, secretary of the Department is responsible for the vast amount of detail work incidental to the organization. • • f I f % f . t. I • • » t .t f ♦ t t t « f t t, f t 1 1 » ♦ » f • f t » • « Thf AUUntversity Chorui presented a cantata oj The S.rcti Lu.(t Wordi . Cfirni at a sf cml Easter A.»sfml ' : Wi 199 • ••• " Ar - 4; - r TROJAN BAND Hal Matthews Manager m m m ' ' m m ' mm m %fi %f % JjEST known, perhaps of all the Trojan musical organizations, the Trojan Band has literally played and marched itself in- to the hearts and minds of Southern Cali ' fornians. The flash of color and the preci ' sion which are normally associated with the band have made them one of the most spectacular if not the most spectacular college band in the United States. Certain- ly no other similar college organization has won such wide-spread acclaim. Although best known through its work upon the football field as an entertainment feature at the half, the Trojan Band is not a seasonal organization. In fact the end of the football season really begins the activ- T ie Band Parades ities of the band. Radio concerts, tours, concert programs, all sorts of appearances are scheduled for the organization. This year found the group active upon relief and welfare programs. In these contacts as well as in the work upon the football field it is the ambition of the Band to serve the community as well as the Uni- versity. That this ser ' ice is appreciated is proven by comments of press and public. Hallam Matthews, manager ot the or- ganization during the first semester, was succeeded in February by Frederick Rob- inso n who has been responsible, with the student assistants under him tor the suc- cessful conclusion of the year ' s activities. 200 TROJAN BAND PERSONNEL J. .tin T. Il.mitrinu - OIFICERS Inttructor lliilhon Mntthi ' WH ■ ■ ■ MoBourr. IrX «-n.«»rr - Arlinu aianaurr. Brromd trmrmtrr 1..-.I,. Il.. .ulnn(l . - ll»l ll.. .l - - . l T m Majar lx.rln«Ci..h.. - ■ . lAl.,aru,H Phil Tilil. t Wriitht : S.ltf ra TKfMPETS Stillmitn Wt ' lln Li ' land Aucr J«mi-. Clark Riillih CInrk l Hlic Honxlnnd H m T Buck Wlllliim Uil.ultl. Jay Mun!« n AlbiTt Rown Juainh RuMt ' ll Ewi lYw. CllfTanI Trillinuhiin Hnrold Krilschi- Morric Pni niw Thoubones Caiuiln Clark Moward MullinH Philip Tildin Lawrcnci ' Burna Frwierick GrifBn JamcA Ritti-nhouai ' Bruce Lc Claire Darmon Davis JamcA Pcdcn Orville Triires GcofKc Johnson Lyall Stinson JamiMi Barton Howard VauKhn Tyler Coburn Drums Rowc Sander Sidney Exrell Fred Cooley SirhnlitH K4lwurd» It.ev. « Templeman llilTnrd Weiiier Bakitones Hnlden Boyd Emil SU ' ck Charles Phelps Charles Handly Ona Conrad firold Fretierick Otto Kiirto-h James Rinnen James W» " st Otto Mason Fi.iTE Pircou) William Pmdson Lorinir Carney Ralph Hall lack Kaufman EuKcnc Dallon Evcri-H Shaw ' JSi ' Mi t MmH Fraicr. Srrnnd row: Pnrnms. Marker. Clark. Buck. HnaKland. Aver. TrillinKhnm. I.liimnnn. Rosin. Smith. Ruby. Fritsche. Third row: McCaw. McPhi-e. Shnfer. Horton. Fre lerick...n. Wei Ca.ucll. M.-yer. Weenile. U-etlke. Urbanski. Carney. Carney. Olsn. Hall. While. Wyman. Chapp. van. fourth roir : Rinnen. Mullens. Triiors. Munson. U-venburu. .Stralton. Hrady. Yeo. Millikan er. P.Hlen. ChiekenielT. Tilden. Y.Tctiian. HalU-y. Burns, firiflln. W. • • TROJAN MALE CHORUS K. NOWN in the past as the Men ' s Glee Club, the Trojan Male Chorus has found no occasion to chanjje the extent of its activities even though the name of the or ' ganization has been changed. In fact this year has seen an increase in the activities of the group. An important feature in the band appearances during the football sea ' son, the Male Chorus this year has com ' bined still further with the band to pre- sent a program which has brought the two organizations before a new group, the the aterj. This activity, plus the trips, tours and incidental programs, has been the means of contacting a larger group of peo- ple than ever before. The Male Chorus, however, is not re- stricted to combination programs. Under the leadership of J. Arthur Lewis the ChoiTis has worked up a program which permits ample opportunity tor the demon- stration of the versatility of the singing group. Particularly active has been the work ot the student manager. This year as senior manager of the department the manager ot the Trojan Male Chorus, Armond Janssen has been charged with the responsibility of student management of the combined band and male chorus contacts, and the season ' s success is an evidence ot the effec- tiveness of the student management. 202 MALE CHORUS PERSONNEL FlKST TESOItS Simc« n Akakn Rnb,rt lU ' lnimnn IlirnnrU Swnnaon Warrin Richards Aubrey rrnitcr JoM ' ph Hnrkrr 11.1 McCormuc FlKST Bass Victor BoKuia Marvin Davis GforKc Dumpf Edwin Dunninic John Fer»ruHon Secosu Bakm Irvinif Knum l),.n Kirmiiion Jiimi K Kultun .InM |.h Ilnrkcr K..lMri HnuKh Earli. Imm.i Lloyd KininitK ' ry Hal Mcformnc Ci-oritu Yfri ' lilan Jnck Ji ' Thomas Younn h - Ycrilxinn. K«lbu». Fraxcr. Fi-r 0J WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB Melba Dutcher Manager Trojan Coeds AKCIcJin, WMorf. Makm. Tliim. 1 HE Women ' s Glee Club, foremost of the musical organizations which cater only to women students of the Campus has been of prime importance in the part of representing the University musically. Un- der the leadership of J. Arthur Lewis the wcjmen have this year carried their activi- ties to a new peak of perfection. Two trios, a string quintet, and other soloists and in- cidental numbers have added to the pro- gram presented by the club with corre- spondingly gratifying results. The women this year in addition to appearing in con- certs in and around Los Angeles, traveled to San Diego, where in a series of concerts they established the Trojan reputation in the southern city. Included in this isit were programs given before the high schools and service clubs as well as their regular concert programs. The Womens ' Glee Club has been a fea- ture ot the musical development ot the campus. Because of the highly competitive manner of selection membership has come to be a very real honor as well as a distinct testimonial of musicianship. By reason of this same selective process the club is able to present music of the best type. Melba Dutcher heads the managerial staff and her assistants include Evelyn Caldwell and Neldo Olson, Glenna Gould as accompanist completing the group. 204 WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB PERSONNEL J. Arlhui 1 M.lbA Uutch. Evilyn t,ol.l« Neldn OI Kn Ultnnn C iul l I ' ll . Director U.M( iii« Maiioi rr . - ,lr -u« ' . «i.ui( Fliwr S.iiiMN.. Al.TO SROM) Sol ' ltANO Miiry Jii.i ' .. Evelyn John!«m Dorothy I lnml Irt-no Clare Pnr»on, Hililrol Smothirs Mnrlan Tykr Mary E. Wnlilorf Helen BInl Evelyn Colilw II Melba Duteh.r Mary K. Mnl in Ruth Marcus JeanitU- Mc Hnr.l Tnri!.. Miulhii Williams All. ' ituKu ' ill.y I ' j.ulin. Cuxtrieh Muri-ar,t Karr KKu l.oi. K. ' ll.ik- N.l.liiOL.n .l.. . ' i.hlr r K. ' hor I ' rliiio Strnthmr J„n.. Thimm Viviun Viin II. Hen Sri O (0 iA£« K pf« f n .M..; .ll. II. I..lnn.l. Cal.l»xll. WiU.j l«»i». Waldorf. Cunimiiiu.. S.c xi.l lu..; Marrtu. Par»on«, MeClnin. ii -;i ruie; Johnnon. OUen. Dutchcr. Strathearn. Raatrlch. Karr. Enyeart, BInl, James. 20 ' ) Hf.lfn Wrioht Manager o H R The Concert Orchestra under the lead- organization has provided the means of ership of Alexander Stewart has proved its expression for a group of students not abihty to interpret the finest of orchestral otherwise touched by the musical acti ' i- music. In the work of the past year this ties of the University. Orchestra Personnel Ak-xantk-r SUwait Dirictor HukT WriKht Manaiicr William Lc-L-dk.; Manager Robert McCaw Assistant Manaiicr William O ' Donncll Student Uircctor VlOLlN-s Shirley Sanford Cei.i.o Hokn Albert Bicknell GeorKe Schrouder ,.„„i,,. Harrison Edward Gertrude Bninjes VirKinia Ward Martha .l.nkins Trimpets Salvatore Crimi Trombone " - ss William ODonncll Alberta Hawk ,, , „ . i.-,-..k„ l,l.oh, i- Carlton Smith Lotus Howland " " ' ' ' ' , . MaVv White Richard Thompson ElKia Hurley Cassen Clark 5J ' " ,,„, I h M k Donald Palmer Oboe S MnuTcau Drums Bassoon Loyd Rathbun Betty Moore Fred Cooley William Lccdke Saxophone Verner MontKomery William Dunn Robert McCaw Florence Richert MarKaret Olson p ,.p„ Clarinet Catherin Preston ' " " - „ . ... ,,, .„. . Josephine Rehor Dorris MontKomery Wdliam Poulson Helen WriKht Joe Rosen Evan Whitlock Lambert Marks keleta ShuKart 206 O I n DANCES • • • c William Baxter Co-Chairman JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEES General Chairmen William Baxter, Robert Davison Location - Steve Martin, chairman; Eugene Jordan, Betty Gildner Finances Mac Morgenthau, chairman; Royce Russell Orchestra ■ Dean Harrel, chairman; Dorothy Purcell, Patricia Vigne ?rogram% ■ ■ Page Parker, chairman; Erraa Eldridge, Fred Karrle, Juanita Mclntire . Decoriitions .... jack Smith, chairman; Mary Ann Cotton Mary Jane Mercer Rffreslments - - Alton Garrett, chairman; Josephine Pelphrey Arval Morris J u N I O R R O M Climaxing the socml season of the first semester, the Juniors acted as hosts at the annual Prom on Friday evening, Janu- ary 15, in the Blue Room of the Biltmore Hotel. Don Cave and his New York Pal- ace Hotel orchestra played for the dance. Favors were a combination of program and card case, made of red leather, and for some time after their arrival, each girl " buzzed " about her favor. As has been the custom for the past year, corsages were banned by the committee chairmen, mak- ing the dance more economical and within the price of all. Members of the Biltmore orchestra visited the room several times, alternating with specialty dancers and singers. Al- though tickets were not limited to Juniors alone, only 250 bids were available, mak- ing the dance floor only comfortably crowded, and the group congenial through- out the entire evening. Those who were in the receiving line and acted as patrons and patronesses were President and Mrs. Rufus B. von Klein- Smid, Dr. and Mrs. Frank C. Touton, Dean Pcarle Aikin-Smith, Dean Francis M. Bacon, Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Eddy, 208 Robert Davison Co-Cliuirmun IL NIOR PROM COMMITTEES Publiiily Charles Van Landingham. chairman Entertaiimifiit ... - Ficldini; Combs, chairman; Peggy Sweet Ray Sparhng Tifftfti • • Joe Bushard, chairman; Stanley Vine. Charles Mont gomery, Eugene Duckwall. Charles Clay, Sam Levinc. Francis Cislini. Remington Mills. Ernie Smith. James Booth. John Morley, Clarence Stringer, Bert Bailey. Stanley Simon. Lyall Sutton • - Ray Arbuthnot. chairman: Christy Welch, Maxine .• dams. Martha Burkett JUNIOR ROM Mr. Kenneth Stonier, and Dean and Mrs. William G. Hale. The beautiful location ot the Blue Room was ahly handled by Steve Mar ' in and his committee. Dean Harrel acted as head of the orchestra committee, and se- cured the delightful music of Don Cave and his twelve piece orchestra. The attrac- tive programs were arranged for by Page Parker. Fielding Combs was in charge of the entertainment, and succeeded in ob- taining Jesse Kirkpatrick and Winona Love in addition to other members of the Biltmore orchestra for intermissions. The work of publicity, finance, refresh- ments, decorations, and tickets were car- ried out by Charles Van Landingham. Mac Morgenthau, Alton Garrett. Jack Smith and Joe Bushard respectively, a- committee chairmen. All who attended the dance gave thcir vote of approval to Bill Baxter. President of the Junior Class of Letters, Arts and Sciences; and to Bob Davison, President of the Junior Class of the College oi Com merce: who acted as co-chairmen tor the dance. 2(19 INTERFRATERNITY FORMAL COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Genera! Chairman Robert Boyle Entertainment Orville Mohler Tk) t■| Page Parker Ki I rcslinunt.s Morton Morehouse )ti iMdiiiiiis Dean Harrel I ' ubJuUy Charles Van Landingham finances Ronald Sweet INTERFRATERNITY FORMAL C LAIMED as one of the biggest dances of the year, the Inter-Fraternity dinner dance took place on March 1 2 in the Sala d ' Ora of the Biltmore Hotel. Guests danced to the strains of Earl Burtnett ' s Biltmore Hotel orchestra and were entertained throughout the evening by Winona Love and Jesse Kirkpatrick, in addition to other Biltmore entertainers during the dance intermissions. Corsages were banned, according to uni- versity custom, and the girls vied for honors in new spring formals of pastel shades, making a decoration all their own. Small tables set around the room and in the balcony lent an air of informality to the occasion. Honored guests for the evening were President and Mrs. Rufus B. von Klein- Smid, Dr. and Mrs. Frank C. Touton, Dean Pearle Aikin-Smith, Dean Francis M. Bacon, and Miss Clara Stephenson. Bob Boyle, as general chairman, ably handled the committee chairmen who were: Orv Mohler, Page Parker, Morton Morehouse, Dean Harrel, and Charles Van Landingham. The dance was broadcast over the N.B.C. System Lucky Strike pro- gram. 210 PANHELLENIC FORMAL COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN General Chairman Christy Welch Programs Patricia Vignc Orchestra • Myra Jane McClung Refreshments ■ Brownclla Baker Decorations Mary Eliiabcth Harvey T.c)( -t5 • - Evelyn Wells Piihluitv Sonia Turncy A N H N I C Departing tVom traditional custom, members of the Panhcllenic Association tor the first time in the history of the Uni- versity, held their annual formal away from the campus. The Blue Room of the Biltmore Hotel was the scene of the af- fair for which Christy Welch was chair- man, November 13. Sunny Brooks ' ten-piece band from George Olscn ' s cafe played, and assisted in carrying out the motif of " Unlucky Friday, " which did not turn out that way, for everyone had a glorious time. Formal programs of white suede with gold embossing lent a shade of formality to the occasion. House-mothers, who were in- vited as special guests, also added dignity and importance tor the evening. Those in the receiving line were: Presi- dent and Mrs. Rufus B. von KleinSmid, Dr. and Mrs. Allison Gaw, Dr. and Mrs. Frank C. Touton, Dr. .ind Mrs. Frank A. Nagley, Dean Pearle Aikin-Smith, and Dean Francis M. Bacon. tVer ' 500 bids were st)ld for the even- ing which was proof of the success of the affair. Fred Li;i General Chair DANCE CHAIRMEN Hopi Hop Robert Boyle Commerce Barn Dance Royal Marks Panic Parade Fred Leix Homecoming Dance Helen Johnson OTHER DANCES Hard times " gave vent to origin- ality in themes of the various dances of the colleges and schools this year. Tacky costumes were the predominating feature at the Commerce barn dance held at the Maywood American Legion hall. Dough- nuts and cider were served to carry out the motif for the evening. Under the direction of Helen Johnson, the homecoming dance was held the clos- ing night oi the week of celebration. Knights, Squires, Blue Key, and Ama- zons, sponsored a novel Panic Parade dance, Feb. 26, at the Breakfast club. Old clothes, cider and doughnuts were also the added attractions at this dance. The annual sport dance given by Pan- hellenic, the Hopi Hop, sponsored by the College of Architecture, and the Dental and Engineering dances were all unusually successful this year with informality reign- ing at each. Monthly digs were continued, but were held in the women ' s gymnasium. Helen Johnson, Vice-President of the Associated Students, acted as hostess on these occa- sions. 212 ARGENTINE DRAMA • iK if i( DRAMATICS In spite of the depression, the Play Pro- duction Department has enjoyed a banner year. Much of the credit falls to W. R. MacDunald, Wallace Eraser, and the casts of the various productions. The season opened with the Underclass Play which was well-received by a large audience. The success of this play was the basis for an even larger audience which greeted the cast of the Senior Play, but the crowd went home disappointed, for " Hotel Universe " was not as entertaining as the spectators had anticipated it would be. The National Collegiate Players ' pro ' duction, " The Royal Family " , usually the high light of the year, failed to live up to the reputation of past performances. How- ever, It was appreciated by the audience Jl. ' vN Maschk 214 DIRECTORS which was not looking tor ll.iws as did some ot the critics. We cannot comment on the Extrav.i ganza, the Junior Play, " Dulcy " , and tlu School ot Speech Play, Shakespeaiv " Twelfth Night " . Our comment is hwl ing due to the tact that these plays h.i r not been produced as yet. However, tiu are in the hands ot capable directors, and their success is practically assured. Although not connected with the Play Production Department, the Poetry Play- house, founded by Cloyde Dalzell, Alta B. Hall, and Dean Ray K. Immel, de.scr es the plaudits, congratulations, and best wishes of the department and the univer- sity at large for it is the first attempt of its kind in this country. Its premier met with instantaneous success. Miriam Brii n ti tti i .Al IIFRT pRITSrH POETRY PLAYHOUSE _ _ T ie Players and Sayers (lit- Poetry Playhouse Appeared Before tlie Friday Morning Club. 216 HOUSE T HAT the entry-way to the basement of C kl College could be transformed into a unique theatre would seem an impossi- bility to the theatre-goer, but under the deft and artistic hands of the founders of the Poetry Playhouse this phenomenon tof)k place. This new innovation in the dramatiza- tion of poetry was eagerly grasped by the various social and professional organiza- tions of Southern California, and perform- ances were given before these groups. ■T ie First Poftry Play house in Americii. in HOTEL UNIVERSE A Period o) Rest During l if Final Dress Rehearsal ! - Director W. R. MacDonald, N.C.P. Assistant Director Jean Sellars, N.C.P. Cast Ann Field Browndla Ba er Patrick Farley - - Robert Bovle, N-C.P. Hope Ames - - Janet Pelp ircv. N-C.P. Tom Ames - William A. P. White. H-CP- Lily Malonf. - - Laura Crazier. H.C.P. Alice Kendall - - - Vivicnne Allbrij; it Norman Rose Don Glen Felix Lvtion Tuvlor Stephen Field - Harold Essenholm. N.C.P. HOTEL UNIVERSE 1 HE play, to the averajjc theatre Kocr, was not satisfying entertain- ment, but it was not the fault of the direction, cast, or general stage effects. The story was t(x) in- volved, and ;us a result a number of people in the audience got up and walked out. Mr. Robert Boyle and Miss Laura Crozier walked off with the honors of the pertormancc. The play marked the last per- formance ot persons whose names .s, , FM T.... ... s»u.u. t .. t ' become synonymous with Play Children tli - Wa Productions. Hiv{ Complfifd, Stfp ifu Din 219 iK ic iic -k -k i We Present " Tlu Practice Costu An over-abundance ot gdod manuscripts made the selection of this year ' s Extravaganza a difficult task on the part of the committee. Jack Swarthout, Josephine Long, and Marie Parenteau were the authors of the winning manu- script, " Suppose " . Those of you who saw " Just Imagine " use your imagination. I EXTRAVAGANZA KnC WING that this will he released shortly alter the shnvv has been produeed, we feel at lib- erty to disclose that the entire show was based on the difficulties of certain campus co-eds to get the :rmission of the dean of women to go to the R.m.f WuMi I Mcidf m a Jj fieither is a Good Chorui 221 • • ' ••••• ' r • • • • MASTER THESIS } f wff J fc I ' r.ce Receives Bad Hews Lewis Threatens the Old Man B 222 H Y Director Emu. F.hst. N.C.P. Cast John Price Robert Evans GwpN Mildrrd McDowell GwiLYM Frederic) Bell Sam Thatcher • • • Val ]tan McCoy Isaac Pl:i;h Frank, hm " Lewis John Su ' urt iout John Henry Emit Fcust Dai Matthews ■ • - George Ordansk.y Tom Powell ... - J orman Wriglii JlMMlE Pn.H Mable Pruitt Li2:te Ann Elizabeth . Mr. EMIL FC LIST, N.C.P., produced the first Master ' s Thesis play of the season. This affable graduate student set a stand- ard for the following theses productions. Through his able direction, material was developed for future all-university plays. Foust has been seen in numerous cam- pus productions, but this play climaxed his career as a drama student. It was not an easy production which Mr. Foust chose to produce, none ot the theses plays are: he chose a drama depict- ing the life of the Welsh people. On the evening of the play, the local Ei.steddfod Association postponed its reg- ular meeting in order to attend the play. This group, which naturally would be more critical of its national drama, was thoroughly pleased with the production. Three other grailuate students chose to fulhll their requirements by producing a thesis play. 223 ■ s%f i I R S T ' " OT 1 I G H T Wi ' First night " did not live up to its title. It was a mystery play, hut despite the disappointment in the connotation of the title, it met with huge success. The ability of the cast led the critics to declare that Southern Calitomia is entering upon an era of a dramatic cycle. Mr. William Miller and Miss Marie Pa- renteau proved themselves capable student directors. Norman Wright, Frederick Alexander Bell, Carruth McGird, George Ordansky, and that inimitable comedian. Bill Hoppe, were the actors who won the plaudits of the audience. All have appeared in later productions. PARAGUAY I TROJAN WOMEN 4f) E 1 w. J,ANITA Wa ;M.R i r G Iacquf.lini; Morehouse Secretary Composed of the women students of the University of Southern California, tl-.e Women ' s Self Government Association repres3nts all the interests and activities of the Trojan women. It provides the rules for election to student offices and organiza- tions and appoints the members of a judi- cial court. Systematic record of the points earned hy girls who take part in any office or ac- tivity on the campus is one of the prin- cipal undertakings. This work is handled by the Vice-President. Making a tour of all of the high schools in this district in order to form contacts and speak to them on different phases of university life is an important function of the deputations committee, which is one of several such committees working under the W.S.G.A. to foster relations with high schools. One of the main objectives of the W.S. G.A. during the past year has been the establishment of a Scholarship Loan Fund, which money has been earned through benefits and Wampus sales. Hazel Redfield 226 w Marcarkt Hlm Treasurer In September a tea honoring freshmen and other new student. was given in con- junction with the Y.W.C.A. at the home ot President and Mrs. von KleinSmid. Tea was served in the garden and a fashion show was the feature of the afternoon. In December the annual All-L ' niversity Taxi Day provided money for the Loan Fund. Mortar Board and W.S.G.A. sponsored a bridge party which was held in the Women ' s Residence Hall. Prizes were do- nated by downtown stores and over one hundred dollars was realized. The first All-L ' nivcrsity assembly spon- sored by the W.S.G.A., or any other wom- en ' s organization was held in February. Dr. and Mrs. von KleinSmid, Dr. Touton, Mrs. Mable Copeland Lineman, Carrie Jacobs Bond, and Dean Pearle Aikm-Smith were speakers. In March the Wampus sale was taken over for the rest of the year. in May the annual Aw.irds Banquet was held. Represented on the W. S. G. A. cabinet are the presidents of women ' s or- ganizations on the campus. t W. S. G. A. COURT iHE W.S.G.A. is divided into two branches of student government, the exec- utive and judicial. The Court, having func- tioned since 1929, does the work which parallels that performed among the men students by the Men ' s Council. It is the duty of this Court to enforce house rules among the women living in campus resi- dences, and assist in revising the rules. Those who consistently violate regula- tions such as disregarding hours and smok- ing on the campus are penalized. P.M ' LiNE William Margaret Lipsey Cluef justice This court works for the entire group of campus women. Effort is made to make the judgments fair and unbiased, and in each case the severity of the penalty has been based wholly upon the nature of the offense, taking into consideration the prev- ious record involved. The Court also in- terprets all rules. Margaret Lipsey was chief justice, Betty Jones, clerk of court. Jury members were Elma Gordon, Patricia Vigne, Pauline Wil- liams, and Marian Fall. t Elma Gordon 228 w c A . ANNIK LoL JUNCQUIST President Big and Little Sister Week, an annual af- fair sponsored by the Y.W.C.A., opened up the activities of this organization for the past year. Dancing and entertainment featured the reception honoring new stu- dents which was sponsored jointly hy the Y.W.C.A. and the Y.M.C.A. The home of Dr. von KleinSmid m Chester place was the setting for a charm ing tea and style show for the new stu- dents, held in conjunction with the W.S. G.A. and was decidedly successful. Foreign students Iroin all countne in the world joined the Y.W.C.A., Y.M. C.A. and the Associated Students in mak- ing this the largest and most out. tanding atfair of the kind ever held on the campus. Foreign students, dressed in their native costumes, presented the program. At the first Association meeting which was held in the Y.M.C.A. hut. over three hundred girls attended. Dr. J. H. Muy- kens, professor of phonetics at the L ' niver- ity of Michigan, was speaker. JosirHiNi; Pelphrey 229 Y. W. i W ELVE skits were presented in the an- nual Hi ' Jinx, awards going to Kappa Delta for first prize, Clionian for second prize, and Alpha Epsilon Phi for third prize. The theme this year was " Merry Wives of Windsor " , and Annie Lou Jungquist pre- sided as Helen of Troy. The Christmas party was held in the Social hall on December 10. Contribu- tions of food and clothing were the admis- sion requirements for the party. The pro- gram was presented by the Page Military Academy Glee Club. This is just one of the many ways in which the Y.W.C A, has been able to help those in need during the past year. C. A. On Wednesday, February 3, the Fresh- man and Sophomore Clubs sponsored a breakfast in honor of the new students who were entering the University for the spring semester. The breakfast was held in the Social hall of the Student L nion and was well attended by the students on the campus. In order to increase the funds of the or- ganization a benefit concert was given in Bovard Auditorium on March 30. Believ- ing that the students of the University would appreciate the work of a real artist and attend such a concert, Madame Gray Lehvinne, concert violinist, and her son, Ladday Gray, were secured. I 230 Marjorik Grcwrll TiMiiA Wi Janet MANi;oLn MARit Dk Y. W . Climaxing the season ot activities of the Y.W ' .C.A. a Father, Mother and Daughter Banquet was held Wednesday, April 13, In the Social Hall of the Student Union. Alice C. D. Riley was the guest speaker, the theme being " The Holy Fam- ily, " which was carried out in the speeches of the student body officers and their par- ents. Mrs. Riley, who is a composer of numerous children ' s songs and poems, shared honors with Sol Cohen, master of the orchestra which accompanies Ruth St. Dennis on her tours. Virginia Smith ser ed as toastmistress and Dr. von KleinSmId welcomed the Fathers and Mothers. Two new committees have been organ- ized this year and take an active part in the work of the Y.W.C.A. These are the Per. ' onnel and Hostess committees, headed by Erma Eldrldge and Patricia Downey re- spectively. These committees were found- ed for the purpose of Interesting girls in Y.W.C.A. work. The Personnel commit- tee places girls who are interested In vari- ous activities, and the Hostess committee members act as hostesses in the Y.W.C.A. rooms during every hour of the day. The newly organized Sophomore Club has become a definite unit in the Y.W. C.A. organization, working for the benefit of second year students. Doris Lattirnvr v m • •• •• 1 • f( WOMEN ' S DEBATE INE of the major campus activities in which co-eds may participate is debate. The members of the women ' s debate squad tor the past year have been: Celeste Strack, Phyliss Norton, Helen Stern, Mary Kath- ryn Duckwall, Margaret Halff, Katherine Weiss, Cecily Hilton, Anne Jenkins, Mar- ion Richardson, Faye Loeb, Dorothy Foul- ger, and June Arnold. On February 19, Celeste Strack and Anne Jenkins upheld the negative side of a debate against the Pasadena Junior Col- lege. Mary Kathryn Duckwall and Marion Richardson upheld the affirmative of the same question at Pasadena. Both debates were non-decision affairs. On February 25th, the negative team met representa- tives from the Oregon Normal School on campus in another non-decision affair. On May 3rd, this same negative team met a team representing the Fresno State Teach- JuNi; Arnold ers College in an exceedingly interesting and educational debate. The California Institute of Technology was met in a dual debate on campus March 11 with Kath- erine Weiss and Cecily Hilton upholding the negative of the debate for S.C. and Mary K. Duckwall and Marion Richard- son defending the affirmative. Celeste Strack exercised a wcnnan ' s priv- ilege and switched to the affirmative to join Mary K. Duckwall in debating Occi- dental College in a non-decision affair March 16. On March 28, a dual, non-de- cision, debate was held on campus with Pomona College furnishing the competi- tion. Southern California was ably repre- sented by Anne Jenkins and Cecily Hilton on the negative and Phyliss Norton and Marion Richardson on the affirmative sides of the debate. Pomona presented two well constructed cases which drew the Trojans " best efforts. 232 On the 6th ot April, an artirni.itivc team rcprcsentinj; the San Dic o State Teach- ers Collejic was met by Katherine Weiss and Marj aret Halff who upheld the nega- tive tor S.C. On April 21st, Anne Jenkins and Cecily Hilton returned the compliment by journeyin( to the border city tor a re- turn engagement. The annual decision debate with the I ' niversity ot Calitornia at Los Angeles was held May ' th with the teams giving a highly commendable pertormance in both deb.ites. A dual decision debate was held with Redlands April lyth and Los Angeles junior Gillege April 2 th. The same ques- tion is debated throughout the year in or- der to give each member of the squad .1 broad view ot the subject and to so enable members ot the squad to alternate sides in debating the question. The question used in this year ' s debates was: Resolved, " That G ingress Should Enact Legislation Provid- ing tor the Centralized Control ot Indus- try, Constitutionality Waived. " Celeste Strack and Phyliss Norton rep- resented the Lhiivcrsity on a tour lasting from April Ifth to the 30th when they encountered with great success such schools as the Fresno State Teachers ' Qil- lege, the LIniversity of San Francisco, San Jose Teachers ' College, Stanford Llniver- sity, Santa Barbara Teachers ' College, and the College of the Pacific. These two girls displayed exceptional debating ability in these contests. Activity points are given tor each de- bate in which a girl takes part, either as a debater or chairman. In order to be eligible to compete on the squad, the con- testant must have a " C " average in scho- lastic endeavors. Every undergraduate woman is eligible to try out for the squad. The tryout system in use at the present time consists in a di.scussion ot both sides of the question to be debated during the year. It might be worthwhile to mention that the debate question to be used each year in the league is chosen by a represen- tative committee trom suggestions made by the member schools. Periodic discussions are held by the .squad to determine the true issues and problems of the question. A team brief is formulated and speeches are prepared on the issues therein contained. Through the use ot this system, all ot the speeches ot a corresponding place on the squad are sim- ilar enough so that in case of necessity, other debaters may substitute with case. Practice debates between squad members and with the Varsity and Freshman men ' s team are held preceding each big debate in order to gain knowledge of as many inter- pretations of the question as possible. At the beginning ot each year a man- ager, assistant manager, and captain are elected by members of the squad. The group selected for service this year includ- ed June Arnold, Manager: Celeste Strack, Assistant Manager; and Cecily Hilton, Captain. Serving her fourth year as a member of the women ' s squad, it was a fitting expres- sion of confidence and appreciation that was shown in Cecily ' s election as Captain. Cl LtSTi; STRAlk I ' HVI 1 - NoRTO M. RioN Richardson Fayk Lot h K. 233 m w 1 HE Women ' s Athletic Association was organized tor the purpose of promoting and centralizing women ' s competitive sports. Deser ' ing women are given W.A.A. awards based on their participa- tion in the team and individual sports. These awards are presented to the win- ners at the W.A.A. Spreads which are held monthly at the close of the season for each sport, and at the annual Award Ban- quet sponsored by the W.A A. Southern California ser ' ed as hostess on April 7, 8, and 9, for the Ninth Western Sectional Conference of the Athletic Con- ference of American College Women. More than two hundred attended the con- ferences held in the new gymnasium. Mary Jane Lemere, President of the W.A.A., served as presiding officer at the convention, having served the conference as a very efficient and capable president during the last year of activity. 11 2M WOMEN ' S TENNIS A jl NIOR in the LInivcrsity, Helen Marlowe, who was National Girls ' Hard Court Champion at San Francisco in 1930, came to Southern California from Holly- wood Hijjh School. In the same year she held the California Junior singles cham- pionship, and ranked number 1 " among the women tennis players of the country. Recently she has confined her activities to the Pacific Coast, participating in the ma- il ir tournaments. Last year Miss Marlow e, and her sister Mercedes, won the United States girls ' doubles title. This year she is to play in the National Intercollegiates in Boston in June, the Women ' s n.itionals in Forest Hills in Augu.- t, and the national mixed doubles with Ellsworth Vines, National Men ' s Singles champion, and a member of the Davis Cup Team of 1932. Miss Mar- lowe and Mr. Vines have held the South- ern California title for three years. fi f-f First row: Brown, Jacquemin, Lee, Wiley. Sec- ond row: Pelphrey, (manaKer) ; McPherson, Mer- cer, (captain) : Rathbun. Little. VOLLEY BALL Climaxing a hard fought schedule, the Junior Class won the Interclass Volleyball chaiii ' pionship. At the close of the season an honorary volleyball team was selected from those who had participated on any of the teams in the tournament. Those who were chosen for this team were Emily Cost, Mar ' jorie Crawford, Erma Deauville, Helen Osgood, Esther Brown, Glessie Strange, Enola Campbell, Evelyn Hauter, Eloise Steckel, Betty Jones, Joy Camp, Virginia Christopherson, and Margaret Wil- D A N C I N G Members of the dancing class have concentrat- ed their efforts during the year on their major pro- duction which was presented in Bovard Auditorium on April 8. The dance drama was given during the convention of the Ninth Western Sectional Confer- ence of the Athletic Conference of American Col- lege Women, of which the S.C.W.A.A. acted as hostess. Because of the success of this venture it is hoped that it will become an annual affair. Four themes were carried out in the drama; Work, Play, Love, and Worship. It was given under the direction of Miss Ruth Price, instructor in natural dancing, and Gretchen Mayer, who was manager ot the affair, assisted by Betty Jones. iA ■ j McCollum. Mnyc Blown, OskocmI L.aniport . Ferraris MfMn.l.r.. (m»naij.r) : U-.-. MrCulLirh. Kakln. Felt Awards, a go i hag and sticks in cardinal and gold, were presented at the W.A.A. spread _ to Jean McCulloch, winner ol the first flight, Martha Allen Lee, winner of the second flight, .ind Vinetta Eakin, winner of the third flight in the golt tournamen; which was held at the Sunset Golt Course. Others who participated and won awards were Helen Allis, and Annahelle Jenkins. They received their awards at the same time that the winners did. Marie Wolt- skill wa the manager of the golt tournament. aim O Six girls participated in the archery tournament which was held on Dental Field on January 12. To take part in the tournament it was necessary to he present tor seven out ot ' the twelve possible prac- tices. Six girls were all that qualified for the tourna- ment. Awards to the winners were presented at a spread in recognition of their ability. Archery counts as an individual sport toward winning W.A.A. sweaters. Archery was recognized as a competitive sport for women for the first tunc in 1928. Since then it has been offered as a sophomore gymna- sium credit. The girls winning awards this time were Ruth Jac- quemin, Mabel Lee, and Isabel Thorpe, winner of the tourna- ment. ARCHERY Thorpo, Lw. Jnciui min. 237 I I Johnson, Skeet rs. Second SWIMMING U NCLA8SIFIED were victor- ious in the swimminfj meet spon- sored by the V.A.A. Delta Gamma, Kappa Alpha Theta, and Alpha Delta Pi placed in espective order, in the meet which was held in December. Louise Johnson ser ' ed as manager and the following participated: Vivian Stevens, Stewart Baird, Dorotha Jarecki, Diane Wagner, Jeri-An Waters, Barbara Stamps, Faye Loeb, and Shirley Sanford. The following won Life Saving Awards: Virginia Christopherson, Evelyn Haubert, Jeri-An Waters, Klary Jane Lemere, Louise Johnson, and Naomi Skeeters. BASKET BALL %%. Defeating the juniors in the final game, the Seniors proved victorious in the Intramural Basket- ball tournament held this fall under the auspices of the W.A.A. Interclass basketball has long been a feature of the W.A.A. program of activities, and is counted as one of the team sports in which partici- pation is counted in the point system toward the winning of a sweater. Members of the Senior team who will receive special recognition for their victor- ies are Marcia Arrous, Emily Cost, Erma Deauville, Louise Ernst, Virginia Garst, 1 Mari(Mi Hall, Florence Hill, Helen Osgood, Naomi Skeeters, Grace Stevens, and Glessie ■■I Strange. Helen Osgood acted as m;inagcr. OsKOod. (mariBKor) Mrf row: Hall. Hill. Deauvillp. 238 In the final game nf the inter sorority haskcthall tournament Delta Delta Delta Jeteated Al ph.i Delta Pi to win the placque Unly tour teams nualified tor competition in the tournament: Kappa Alpha Thet.i, Delta Gamma, Alpha Delta Pi, and Delta Delta Delta. Instead of the perpetual awards in the form of a large silver basketball or loving cup, placque- are presented to the winning houses. On the win- ning team were Joan McMasters, Elizabeth Bastan- chury, Margaret Gannon, Barbara Gerardi, Mary Jane Mercer, and Kathleen Flynn. INTER-SORORITY BASKETBALL ErMA DEAL ' VILLE was the winner of the sin- gle handball tournament. Those who also received awards were Enola Campbell, Edna Caney, June Gehan, Edith Gibbs. Evelyn Hauber, Florence Hill, Helen Osgood, Anna Reed, and Isabel Thorpe. The awards were in cardinal and gold telt and .shaped like a glove. Emily Cost was the manager of this com- paratively new sport, which was inaugurated when the Physical Education Department moved into the new gymnasium. Excellent facilities for practicini: and matches are offered in the handball courts located in the basement of the building. Need less to say it has become a very __ popular sport. •-•-.. ' ' ' HANDBALL nd roll-.- Cnmptn ' ll. Rf.- l. c;.h»n. fun. :?9 •- •- ! 1 t U R i TROJAN GAMES f I The University of Southern California reveres the memory of Knute K. Rockne, a man whose high ideals ot sportsmanship, clean living, and sincerity have set a worthy example for the sports-lovers of the world. TROJAN Willis O. Hunter IS Director of Ath- letics at the University of Southern Cali- fornia. Mr. Hunter has complete charge of athletic schedules. He also acts as back- field coach of the grid team. Coach Sam Barry came to the Univer- sity from Iowa three years ago. Since he entered Pacific coast competition he has become one of the most feared basketball and baseball coaches west of the Rocky Mountains. His athletic record consists of I )ne conference basketball and two baseball titles in three years of competition. He ,ilso acts as assistant football coach. Forrest Twogood followed Barry to Southern California and has made good as assistant Varsity and Freshman basketball and baseball mentor. Wu.LisO. Hi NTiR, Director of Athl, Forrest T ■ I-. M Barry Varsity Bas ethall, Baseball 242 COACHES SlNCi: ( ' - " .i li How.iiJ Jones took over the reins as Football Coach at S.C., the University has become nationally promi- nent in this popular game. Jones is now recognized as one of the greatest, il not the greatest, football coach in the United States and already holds two championships. Every school has one popular who has been associated wMth the institu- tion for a long period of years. Dean Cromwell is S.C. ' s one character who has grown up with the University. He has shown himself to be a maker of men and of victorious track teams. His fame is na- tion-wide. Assistant Football Q.ach Aubrey De- vine has proven himself invaluable to " Head Man " Jones since he has been as- sociated with S.C. UtAN CKoN Varsity and Fres l.a.k 243 ATHLETIC MANAGERS Jack green acted as Senior Football Manager for the past season. His experience and hard work gave him the name of be- ing one of the leading managers in the history of Troy. This year ' s basketball team was managed by Myron SmuU, who accompanied the team on its mid-west tour. Max Plake became the busy man of the campus when he un- dertook the managership of the track team. Ray Abbott and Arnold Friedman took charge of the business end of baseball and tennis. Myron Smull Bas ethaU Manage Max Plake Track Manager 244 TROJAN YELL KINGS In keeping with the progres- made by the l niversity in othci fields dur ing the past year, Bailey Edgerton. Yell King, brought prominence to the S.C. rooting section by the inauguration ot moving stunts. Many of the original stunt- were designed by Kirk Klopp, .1 student in the 0 llege ot Dentis try. Bob Morrell and Dmk Orms- by, assistant Yell Kings, ser ed their school in an efficient man- ner, and aided Edgertun in main- taining and controlling student enthusiam at all athletic games. «4t. ' .•■% ' .4. f i nm - • HBKT.u ' .TJt 1 W : v-- [ ' mM , - ■i:;-8i Rlu! BAILf.Y Erx.lHTOS Tell King m Rooting sectio 1 goc. ' i Bear Dink Ormsbv A: ■ ...-. . „ ' ' ' .7. ■;••■ ' .■ , y Boil Morrell Assn tan t r FOOTBALL STATISTICS Final Pacific Coast Conference Standings Summary of Season Scores Southern Ciilifornia 7 California 4 1 Oregon U. 3 1 1 Washington State 4 ? Washington U. 3 3 1 Stanford 2 2 1 Oregon State 1 3 1 Idaho U. 1 4 U. C. L. A. 3 Montana 5 ■LT. Southern California - 7 St. Mary ' s - - 13 .000 Southern California - 30 Oregon State - ' .800 Southern California - 5 3 Oregon - - - - .750 Southern California - 38 Wash ' n State ' 7 .571 Southern California - 69 Montana - - - 500 Southern California - 6 California - - .500 Southern California - 19 Stanford - - - .250 Southern California - 16 Notre Dame - 14 200 Southern California - 44 Washington - 7 000 Southern California • 60 Georgia - - - ' 000 Southern California - 21 Tulane - - - ' 12 Pl. ybrs Scoring Points During 1931 Season Gus Shaver, q. 16 Orv Mohler, q. 15 Ray Sparling, I.e. 5 Homer Griffiths, q. 3 Erny Pinckert, r.h. 3 John Baker, l.g. Dick Barber, f. 3 Willard Brouse, q. 2 Jim Musick, f. 1 Bob Erskine, r t Ford Palmer, r.e. - - - - Blanch Beatty, q. - - - - Kenneth Fay, r.h. Gary Arbelbide, r.e. - - - Harold Hammack, r.h. - Eugene Clarke, I.e. - - Curtis Youcl, c. Ernie Smith, r.t. 1 6 1 6 1 6 1 6 1 6 1 3 6 1 3 Tou 246 N A N D FOOTBALL • Tom Mallory Regular left half and very hard-hitting blocker. Born October 5, 1908; height. 5 feet, 10 inches; weight, 182 pounds; was gradual ed from Pasadena H. S. ni 1928; Irish descent; civil engineering major. GRADUATING Stan Williamson Captain and center of Troy ' s championship team. Born February 19, 1909; height, 6 feet, 1 inch; weight, 210 pounds; was graduated from Pittsburgh iCdhf..) H. S. in 1928; Scotch-Irish descent; physi- cal education major. Gails " Gus " Shaver Leading Trojan scorer of season with 16 touchdowns and 4 con- versions for total of 100 points. Rom August 14, 1910; height, 5 feet, 11 inches; weight, 185 rounds; was graduated from Co- ima in 1928; German descent. Garrltt Arbelhioe Regular right end for three years. Born Sep- tember ' f, 1909; height, 6 feet, V z inches; weight 178 pounds; was graduated from Hunt- ington Park t S. m 192S. 248 SENIORS ErNY PiNCKtRT Most colorful football player on Pacific Coast for two years. Borr May 1, 1 08; height. 5 feet. 11 inclies; weiglit, 194 pounds, was grddiuit fd from San Bc-rnardino H. S. in 1927; German-French descent; art major. Jim Musick Rt ' giiiur iillbuc)( for three years and oi e of the most terrific Inie plungers seen on the coast in a long time. Born May 5, 1910; height. 5 feet. 10 inches, u-eight, 199 pounds; was graduated from San- ta Ana H. S. in 1928; Welsh descent. Bob Hall The athlete who alu ' ays came through in a pinch. Born March 9, 1908; height, 6 feet. V z inches; .t ' ciglit. 212 pounds; was graduated from Ternl Prep f Dallas. Tex.) in 1928; EnglishScotch-lrish descent. joIINNY B.AKl C. ' iit i.)[t i I ' l goal l{icl{s out oj ' i dtumpls Born August 4, 1907; height. 5 feet. 10 inches; u-eight. 186 pounds; U ' as graduated from Kings- burg H. S. in 1928; phvsical education jiiajor. !49 GRA DUATING SENIORS Barry Ste iliens (above), substitute rij ht half jor three years to Pmc ert. A good football player with a fine mental attitude. Harold Hammac (upper left), rtwst un- der-rated player on squad. Also a substitute right half. Howard Joslin (standing), substitute !e t end for three years. Gene Clar e (charging), substitute left end for two years. Had interest of every boy on team at heart. Blanchard Beatty (lower left), .substitute quarter for two years from Santa Ana junior College. Harvey Dur ee (below), substitute right L-nd for three ears. 250 COACH AND CAPTAIN Due to his teat m winning the Pacitie Giast Conference ehampidnship, deteatinj Notre Dame, and capturing the New Year ' s Day contest with Tiilane, Howard Jones, in his seventh year as head coach of the Trojan eleven, ascended the top rung of his profession during the season of 1931. It was only fitting and proper that Jones should step into the shoes once occupied by the late Knute Rockne as both coaches symbolize an ideal — the ideal of cleanly played football and true sportsmanship. Jones occupies a high place in the hearts of the men whom he coaches because he is not interested in them merely as football players. It is a great source of pride to him and gives him a great deal of satisfaction when he hears of the success of a boy who has once been a member of one of his teams. Jones believes in football as a means of developing discipline and as a force lead- ing to right thinking and right living. No greater tribute can be paid a man than to say he engenders such admirable traits in those under his ctmtrol. " It Is no wonder that the Trojans won the football championship of the country last year with a captain like Stanley Wil- liamson. " This was the comment heard on all sides from loyal supporters ot the team and from those who did not care particu- larly about the Trojans but who admire fair play, sincerity, and conscientiousness in a football player as well as among in- dividuals in other lines of endeavor. Without detracting from the ability of other S.C. ftxitball captains, it can be said that Stan has made the best leader that a Trojan eleven has ever had. A player who did not have to take a back seat from any opponent him.seU, Stan was always an in- spiration to his teammates with his untir- ing desire to do what was right and there- by set an example for the rest ot the squad to follow. Stan did not care for the glory that came with being the captain of a major eleven. His was only a . ;ense of responsibility, a feeling that he should do his to justify the confidence his mates placed in him. 251 D HAS BALL BDDWN B QUARTER mYDsTD GO Above, a bit o] in the New Year ' Day game, and TROJANS 21 In defeating Tulane 21 to 12 on New Year ' s Day at the Pasadena Rose Bowl, the Trojans became the first western eleven to achieve a victory over a southern team and the first squad to TAft r ' o " Wf win three of these intersectional clas- sics. Troy ' s previous triumphs were scored at the expense of Penn State on January 1st, 1923, by a 14 to 3 margin, and Pittsburgh, on Jan- uary 1st, 1930, by a 47 to 14 margin. Tulane came west with an undefeated escutcheon, had won eleven games during the season without sulfcring a loss. Its victims included Georgia and Washington State, two teams over whom the Tro- jans had also emerged victors. Considered the great- est team developed in the south for many years Tulane ' s battle with S.C. proved that southern fans had not over-estimated the ability of the Green Wave. Coach Bernie Bierman ' s boys were prepared " to give their all for dear old alma " and perhaps fight the Civil War over again to preserve the honor of the south. Southern California, on the other hand, did not have this frame of mind, nor were the players in their be. ' t physical trim. In ie w of the tact that the 252 : ' . Ibocu. SIm the Green II in. .il. tihar »o the left Olympic idea, i ■narterback ' !:l ler taken a h. ■. l:nf ekino dturn Tulane xiiMM. GREEN WAVE Trojans won, it is p()ssihle to analyze the reasons tor the team ' s more or less poor showing without be- ing accused of trying to frame some sort of an alibi. Following the Georgia contest, the team was given a whole week ' s rest. 5Juar " ' rbaI li After the layoff, practice was inter- rupted on many occasions by rainy weather and a muddy field. Because of the long season, Jones felt that the boys had had enough of actual scrimmage, so he confined the practice .sessions to dummy work. If the Trojan coach had realized that the week ' s va- cation had added much surplus poundage to the play crs " physiques, he probably would have ordered more strenuous exercise to work off the excess avoirdupois. All these things, however insignificant they may ap- pear, nevertheless had quite a decided bearing on the condition of the Trojan eleven before it took the field against Tulane. In view of Troy ' s 60 to romp over Georgia as compared to Tulane ' s 20 to 7 victory over the same team, Southern California was made an overwhelm- ing favorite to cop the New Year ' s Day classic. Odds of 3 to 1 and points up to as many as 28 were be- ing given on S.C. by the gambling fraternity. n HI ' " " D D HAS BAIL BODWN DQUARIERrgMjD Q, m ' Imagine the predicament of the bettors who had rehed on the comparative scores against Georgia as a basis for their wagers, when S.C s margin of victory was only one touchdown. Instead ot being payees they became payors. The result of the con- test went to prove further what has almost become an athletic law: that comparative scores against a common opponent can never be taken as an indication of the rela- tive strength of two first class elevens. Before 83,000 spectators, the largest crowd to view a Rose Bowl classic, the game began with the Trojans being held scoreless in the opening period. The S.C. team was playing conserwitive ball, kick- ing on third down and attempting nothing more than straight line formations. With Mohler in at quarter and Shaver at full, the Jonesmen began functioning after " Wop " Glover ' s brilliant 5,S-yard n.m from Tulane ' s five-yard line at the begin- ning of the second quarter had fired up the Trojan team for the first time that day. Mohler engineered an attack from the S.C. 3 ' )-yard marker which brought the ball to Tulane ' s six-yard line. From this point. Sparling scored Troy ' s initial touch- down on his famous reverse play standing up. This was all the scoring that took place in the first half. When it appeared that S.C. was going to have a tough time doing anything, the incomparable Emy Pinckert, one of the greatest football play- ers ever produced in the west, took .i hand in the proceedings and promptly scored two touchdowns from the 28 and 23-yard lines respectively to put the contest defin- itely in Troy ' s win column. Ihidaunted by S.C. ' s 21 points on the scoreboard. Tulane started a little attack of its own during the closing .stages of the game which put over two touchdowns and gave fans a wholesome respect for the type of football taught by Ctiach Bierman. 255 X ' .„ ' }A z . - " ■iuMUi y Top row: Erskine, Edwards, Youell. Plaehn, Thompson, Hawkins, Walker, Owen Musick, Baker, Sparling, Sherman. Middle row: F. Williamson. Joslin, Beatty, Barry RidmKs. Griffiths. Fay. Gordon Clark, Barber, McNeish, Dye, Hammack. Smith. M.ilIor Green. ,, Tipton Stephens •. Durkee o N i HE GREATEST toothall game cf the year . . . the biggest upset since Mrs. O ' Leary ' s cow kncjcked over that lantern in Chicago ' way back in the middle of the last century ... the most thrilling contest that any fontbull f;in had ever seen ... a (Ti bflimd. get.s- iiouilierf. Lj.mic which provided the most outstand ' ing team achievement of the year, more outstanding than the St. Louis Cardinals ' victory over the Philadelphia Athletics in the World Series, according to the con- sensus of opinion ot As. ociatcd Press 256 iiLmii ' bottom row: Coach Cliff Herd. Director of Athletics Willis O. Hunter, Larry Stevens, Ucne Clarke, Black. Gentry, Pinckert, Captain-elect Tay Brown, Hall, Captain Stan Williamson, Arbcl- hido. Shaver, Mohler, Palmer, Rosenberg, Brousc, Bikes. Coach Howard Jones. Coach Aubrey H sports editors . . . and a contest which had radio Ustencrs pie-eyed, h ' mp yet hysteri- cal when it was all over . . . that was the Trojan-Notre Dame panic at South Beiul on November 21, 1931. W ' h.. can ever turret the detail : Will 11 ever he possible tor Trojan supporters to forget that S.C. won by a 16 to 14 score? The kickoff . . . the Trojans ' unrelent- ing drive tor a touchdown in the tirst quar- ter onlv to be stopped on the one-yard line S iR; :v: :: r: T l T iL p g ! B 1 . Schurdrlz starts around hn own right end. 2 7 hy Musick ' s tumble . . . Notre Dame ' s de- vastating attack finally launching itself for two rapid ' flre touchdowns, one in the sec ond quarter and another shortly after the opening of the second half ... 14 points behind and the Troj;ins refusing to call it quits . . . Musick getting bumped in the nose and being taken out ot the game pro- testing . . . Mohler taking o ' er the direc- tion of the team and whipping into action eleven men who had suddenly turned sav- age with the heat of battle . . . Ray Spar- ing slashing and cutting his way to the one-yard line on that famous reverse play of his . . . Gus Shaver driving over for the first touchdown. Another kickoff . . . Notre Dame forced to punt after failing to make a first down . . . deep into Irish territory drive the Trojans again . . . Mohler flips a perfect lateral to Shaver on the 13-yard line and Gus hoofs it for another score . . . Johnny Baker kicks the point this time after his first attempt had been blocked . . . four minutes left to play and still one point behind . . . can the Trojans do it . . . Shaver heaves the longest pass he has 258 ever thrown and Sparling manages to snag It ... Bob Hall sncak, out to catch another pass thrown hy Shaver with a Notre Dame hack hanging on his neck . . . two minutes yet to play ... the ball is directly in front of the goal posts on about the 1 3 -yard line . . . third down . . . On, ' calls a place-kick with Baker back . . . can he do it? . . . Wil- liam.son snaps the ball to Orv who places it on the ground . . . Johnny ' s foot con- nects . . . It ' s Good! . . . Trojans, 16; Notre Dame, 14. What a game! Not since the final con- test of the 1928 season had Notre Dame been beaten. And. curiously enough, it was the Southern C ' .alifornia team which had turned the trick then to the tune of 27 to 14. The Trojans won the national cham- pionship in 1928 and repeated in 19M, placing first under the Dickinson Rating System and also capturing the Albert Rus- sell Erskine trophy. It appears that when- ever the Trojans beat the Irish a national championship goes with it. 2 9 9 4L % jieU with the Gallofii Gaels after him. TROJANS 7 Well, can you imagine! Who would have known it? The Trojans made more yardage and more first downs. Yeah, but they still pay off on final results. What . . . quarterbacks Gus Shaver and Orv Mohler are! (You supply the epithet). These, and other disparaging remarks, were quite prevalent following the Tro- jans ' defeat at the hands of St. Mary ' s by a 1 3 to 7 score in the year ' s opening game. Fortunately, the Trojan team realized it had made mistakes, sought to rectify them and determined to show local supporters that they would not have to feel ashamed of their future efforts. The St. Mary ' s game served to draw Gus and Or ' together in a closer bond of friendship and started them up the ladder of gridirfin ascendency which did not end -GAELS 13 until sports writers and critics were con- tent to say that they were the two best signal callers in the sport. In that eventful first game, the Trojans started out as if they were going to up a big score. After only seven minutes of the first period had elapsed. Shaver packed the ball over for a touchdown and Johnny Baker kicked goal to make the score 7 to 0. The S.C. scoring ended here, however, as the Trojans were not again able to pene- trate the stone-wall defense offered by the Gaels. In the second half, two long passes spelled doom for the Trojan cohorts. These were thrown by Charles " Red " Scheflin and were caught by Bud Toscani and George Canrinus who ran unmolested for touchdcnvns. 260 M lil r loo([s worried as he ■iif back into the Beaver TROJANS 30 AlTHOI C H h,.vin;4 w,.rki-d hard ,.iui diliiji ntly durinj:; the week in an attempt to correct its mistakes ot the St. Mary ' s con- test, the Trojan eleven entered the Orcfjon State game with apprehension. The Beav- ers had been touted as the strongest team in the northwest. Its forward wall was composed ot a bevy of giants who would he impossible to move, it was said. Already having taken two defeats in a row, if you were to count the Notre Dame setback of the 1930 season as the first, the Trojan eleven was determined to give everything it had in its battle with the Beavers on October 3. After the St. Mary ' s up.set, much of the talk concerning Troy ' s veteran material be- ing able to overcome all opposition was momentarily silenced. The fact remained. - BEAVERS however, that Howard Jnne had enough experienced men to give the Trojan team an edge over most ot its opponents. What the Trojan team did to Oregon State will long be remembered by support ' ers of the Beaver standard. Southern Cili- fomia started out with a vengeance and be- fore the first quarter was much under way. Shaver had crashed over for the first touchdown. The manner in which the Trojan forward wall opened up holes through the Beaver line reminded one of the cnimbling of a mountain side alter a charge of dynamite had exploded. The much lighter but more aggressive Trojan forwards pushed around their heavier op ' ponents like elephants handling teak wood. The score was 30 to because Jones re- fused to keep his regulars in the game. 261 TROJANS 38 Was Oregon State tremendously over- rated or were the Trojans actually 30 points better than the Beavers? That was the question that most fans were asking each other as the S.C. eleven was making preparations to meet Washington State, 1930 Pacific Coast Conference champions. It was true that the Cougars had lost many of their 1930 regulars, but there was no reason to feel sure of victory in the Trojan camp as the stunning 7 to 6 upset of the 1930 season was still too vivid to be forgotten so soon. Glenn " Turk " Ed- wards was still playing left tackle for the Pullman eleven and what he did to the Trojan power plays in 1930 was nothing short of wanton destruction. The first quarter opened with the Tro- jan forward wall again demonstrating su- COUGARS 6 periority over that ot its opponents, but because of George Sander ' s excellent punt- ing and a fumble here and there, the Jones- men were unable to score. Fans began to move forward on their seats in anticipation of a close and hard-fought struggle. But Coach " Babe " HoUingbcry s stal- warts had yet to reckon with Oiv Mohler, the Trojan nimble-footed package of super- charged dynamite. Injected into the game at the beginning of the second period. On- proceeded to mn the Washington State eleven ragged, scoring tour touchdowns in rapid-fire order and throwing fear into the Cougar ranks every time he carried the ball. Interference as exemplified by Pinck- ert, Mallory, Rosenberg, Shaver, and Brown, helped no little in On- ' s scintillat- ing runs and Troy ' s 38 to 6 victory. 262 An Oregonian does an a«- :lielic dance as Beatty re- ceives a forward pass. TROJANS 53 AncVIHHK niirthwc-tciii myth explod- ed when the graduiilly-iiiiprovinfi Trojan eleven overwhehiied " Doc " Spears ' Uni- versity ot Oregon team 53 to on the real bright and warm afternoon of October 17. Oregon had just beaten Washington at Seattle by a 1? to score in a typical toot- ball upset and had come south with the reputation of being stronger than either Oregon State or Washington State. Spears ' troubles began, however, when the G)ast Conference declared Joe Lillard, sensational Webfoot halfback, ineligible on the eve of the Trojan game. Great as Lil- lard probably was. it is doubtful whether his presence could have stemmed the tide of Trojan supremacy. Eight touchdowns and five conversions was the sum total of Troy ' s devastation of WEBFEET Oregon ' s lu,,tK,ll t.,rtre s. Three ol the touchdowns were contributed by Gus Shaver, two by Or ' Mohler, and one each by Ford Palmer, Blanchard Beatty, and Willard " Sonny " Brouse. Mf)hler was just as much a riddle to the Webteet as he was to the Cougars the pre- vious week. In the four times he handled the hall during the game, he scored twice himself and threw a pass to Ford Palmer for another touchdown. Johnny Baker, who was injured in the St. Mary ' s game, took his place in the line- up again and .started his comeback trail for All-American honors, his life ' s ambition. Despite Charley Paddock ' s insinuations that he was all " washed-up " , Pinckert con- tinued to mow down the opposition with all the fury of a caged lion. 263 TROJANS OTRANGE as it seems, two football teams won the same game on October 24 at Berkeley. The Trojans earned an actual victory, 6 to 0, while the California Bears gained a moral victory. Berkeley teams have won many moral victories over the Trojans in years past, but this one was the greatest of all. For, you see, the Trojans were favored to win by at least four touchdowns on a dry field, but as it turned out the Jonesmen were barely able to eke out a one-touchdown victory on a field that was a foot deep in mud. Practically lending incredulity to the condition of the field, the day itselt was cloudless and a warm sun shone all afternoon. Be that as it may, the Trojan eleven had difficulty in winning and many close followers of Troy ' s tortunes believe to this day that the California game had more to do with the success of the team thereafter than the St. Mary ' s defeat. With the footing inse- cure, the timing of its plays thrown off, and its blocking less effective than hereto- fore, the Trojan eleven was able to score only one touchdown during the afternoon. The score came Fourteen to twenty points said the gambli»ig fratern- ity. Six points said the Coiden Bears, more glori- ous in defeat than in any victory. A real comehac when compared to the 74- setbacJ they received in the Coliseum last year. 264 An t ii)i« mig)it happen as Shaver ploiiglis into tliu ptleiip. Wou ' . the da If glasses Iiames Using a new set of »n forms jo he rro r the irst time, t an band ned all spectators U ' lth heir in dividualitv when thev appeared garbed in lou ' inj? gold shirts. cardinal hats, and a ' hit e flannel trousers. lUlKKT H lUalit (! arrf GOLDEN BEARS Kite in the second quarter when Ray Sparling took the hall on a reverse from Or ' Mohler and raced outside of his own right tackle for If yards to the goal line. It was a brilliant piece of work and occurred on the only dry portion of the entire gridiron. A spectacular run of 24 yards by Mohler placed the ball in position for Sparling ' s dash just a second later. Holding on to a 6-point lead throughout the rest of the game was quite an achievement in the face of deter- mined assiiults on the Trojan goal by the rejuvenated California Bears. One Berkeley drive was stopped by the fighting Trojans on their three-yard line and on sev- eral other occasions they repulsed fierce Bear attacks with their backs to the wall. Jim Mustek stood out tor I he Trojans that day. His tremendous line plunges netted the S.C. boys yard- age whenever needed and ins tine defensive play stop- ped many California drives. In addition to Musick. Mohler. and Sparling, the buys who played well for the Trojans were Johnny Dye, right guard: Capt. Willianwin. and Brown. :65 TROJANS 1 9 r ROM the time when Stanford supporters stated in unequivocal terms that a Trojan eleven would never be able to defeat a Warner team, to the time when those same Stanford boosters began wondering when a Warner outfit would ever be able to down a Jones team, the evo- lution of the football games played between the two in- stitutions from 192 ' ) to 1931 can be traced. Coming trom behind to defeat the Tro- jans in 1925 and 1926, and totieS.C. in 1927, Warner seemed to hold the upper hand in his contests with Jones. The inevitable cycle had to make its appearance, however, and beginning in 1928 the Trojan team has been victorious throughout. A severe 41 to 12 thump- ing in 1930 apparently made Warner resolve that the following year would sec Stanford pointing for S.C. As a consequence, the The; ■ ' dar horse " oj the conference. The mtghtv Indian of Stanford was so characterized previous to his disastrous combat with the Trojan in the Coii- seum. The local rooters present, in the scene above, their pre-game im- pression of the individual from the northern institu- tion. INDIANS The honored emblem oj Leldiid Stanford Univer- sily IS the pine tree, pic- tured here on a back. ' ground of a Stanford block. S. Success of the stunts this year is due i n a great meiisure to the ef- forts of Bailey Edgerton und Kirk Klopp. Palci Alti) eleven was held under wraps in all its games prior to the encounter on November 7 at the Los Angeles ( " Coliseum. The Trojans, on the other hand, had no time to concentrate for the Stanford contest until the Califor- nia fracas had been disposed of. A schedule ot tough i ames, nevertheless, put the S.C. boys on edge for the Stanford conte-t even though they had not directly point- ed for the struggle. Southern California won the contest, 19 to 0, Shaver scoring a touchdown in the first quarter, and Mohler crossing the goal line in the second and fourth periods. Stanford suffered a severe blow at the opening of the game when Phil Moffatt, a great halfback and a tine sportsman, had to be taken . (It of the contest after the tn t play with an injured The IVM victory was ihe fourth straight win. TROJANS 69 W ITH the Notre Dame contest looming up ahead Hke the next morning ' s hangover, Howard Jones ' eleven took the Montana game in stride and succeeded in defeating the boys from Missoula 69 to 0. The victory marked the debut of Homer Griffith, third ' String Trojan quarterback, as a ball carrier par-excellence. Young Homer, a Fairfax high school product, amazed the fans with an exhibition of fancy stepping and dodging that won him many friends, and what was more, a prom- inent place in Jones ' future plans. Griffith scored three touchdowns during the after- noon, one being a 65-yard run after the interception of a pass. No less than ten touchdowns were con- tributed by the Trojan first, second, third, and lourth stringers. In addition to Grit- GRIZZLIES fith ' s three, Shaver and Mohler made two each, and Kenneth Fay, Musick, and Dick Barber each made one. Two records were established by the Trojan eleven. The first was the size of the score which was the largest tallied by the team during the 1931 season, while the second was the eight consecutive goals after touchdown kicked which was an achievement never heretofore attained by an S.C. eleven. In fact, to kick two con- secutive goals after touchdown has been quite an achievement in the past. Imagine Chf Herd ' s genuine astonishment, then, when Johnny Baker, Bob Erskine, Jim Musick, and Curtis Youel kicked goal suc- cessfully eight consecutive times! Herd, you know, has been Troy ' s coach in this department tor many ye.u ' S. 268 TROJANS 44 With then- tust undisputed Pacific G.ast Q)ntercnce championship resting in the ba lance, the Trojans defeated the Univer- sity ot Washington 44 to 7 before 7(),()00 people who wanted to see what manner of men those S.C. hoys were to down Notre Dame in such a spectacular manner. By overwhelming Washington, South- em California won the conference cham- pionship with seven wins and no losses, numbering among its victims all six ot the strong teams in the league. By their spectacular play, Johnny Baker. Gus Shaver, and Erny Pinckert practically clinched All- American honors at guard, quarter, and halfback, respectively. Shaver and Mohler led the touchdown parade with three each, while Garrett Ar- belbide made his first score ot the season HUSKIES 7 on a pass thrown by Homer Gnfllth tor the seventh tally. To single out one or two men as the stars of the contest would be to slight the other players whose effective work had just as much to do with the Trojan victory as the individuals who were more in the public light. Lawrence Stevens at right guard, Tom Mallory at left half, Ernie Smith at right tackle, and Tay Brown at left tackle, all did yeoman duty. For some reason or other, the Trojan team throughout the .season had a pen- chant for making so-called All-American players among their opponents appear as so many prep school footballers. " Turk " Edwards, All-American from Washington State, was the first, while Paul Schwegler, Washington ' s nominee, was the second. 2M TROJANS 60 EjNDING Its regular season in a blaze of glory, the Southern California eleven an ' nihilated the University of Georgia 60 to at the Coliseum on December 12 to be the first western team to defeat a major representative of the south since football relations were established between the two sections of the country. Inability to tackle well was considered the chief reason for Georgia ' s downfall, al- though many people to this day still can ' t understand how the Trojans ran up such a large score on the team which beat Yale and New York U. earlier in the season. Continuing to take fiendish delight in making All- American players assume hori- zontal positions as many times as necessary, the Trojan team ran rough-shod over Ver- non " Catfish " Smith ' s particular territory BULLDOGS and scored no less than three touchdt)wns over the sector he was supposed to defend. The " Catfish " , however, was hardly to blame, as no man could hope to handle the mountain of interference that the Trojan team would send ahead of Ray Sparling and Gene Clarke on their reverse plays. Sparling, Shaver and Barber each scored two touchdowns, while Harold Hammack, Mohler, and Clarke each scored one for a total of nine. Hammack ' s touchdown was made in a unique and most spectacular manner. With the ball on the Trojan 1 9-yard line. Buster Mott, Georgia ' s halfback, attempted to circle S.C. ' s right end, but fumbled when tackled. The ball squirted directly into Harold ' s hands on the fly and he ran 81 yards to a score. 270 TrOJAxN MoMLNT!) Shaver scores through Oregon Slate as Mohler and PincJiert tal e out several Beavers. Shaver and Sparling go high to stop an Oregon Pass. Ray Sparhng hurdles several team- mates onI to land in the arms of the Beaver de ense. ' ■ ' ' ■ -- • . .■?.•• " • " ' .-% .T Fighting On r His a fast on. X ' f Tl:; ! pass in the midst y ' ' Vf Moliler punts deep into Oregon State territory. Mohler hetween several southerners. Arbelhide catches a hot p oo .. ....c ,r..uoi. - ' • i nf his opponents. Shaver is stopped after a short gain through the Stan- IT ' S ford line as two players engage in an airplane spin a la K J- ' - it ' resthng. Referee Herb Dana wears the fancy shirt • •• ' • " ' GERMANY BASKETBALL • COACH AND CAPTAIN A FTER a disastrous road trip during the Christmas holidays, in which time his team was beaten seven times and won only once, Coach Sam Barry came back and whipped his squad into iine condition for the start of the conference race. Although handicapped again for lack of height, and coupled with the loss of ex- captain Web Caldwell, who did not retu rn to school, he has presented the University with a fine aggregation, who promise to go far in the race for conference honors. With the greatest Freshman team in the history of Southern California, Barry ' s hopes for the 1932-33 season look bright. All credit is due to this master of bas ' ketball, who, although excited during the heat of the game, is still the true sportsman and gentleman. He has become as much a part of the University of Southern Cali- fornia as Bovard Field, and it is with a great deal of pride that we point to him as " Our Basketball Coach " . Captain Jack Gardner, who for three years has been trying to overcome an in- jury jinx, is still in its clutches. During his career, he has been broken and battered in nearly every game he has played, but he still comes through. Last year it was a broken thumb and this year it was a broken nose, but this had little effect on the sterling performance he always gives on the court. Playing the hardest position in the game, that of defensive forward, Gardner has made a name for himself up and down the Pacific Coast as a man to be feared both offensively and defensively. Southern California is fortunate to have such a man as leader and captain of the basketball team, a true sportsman, a hard fighter and a gentleman. This is Gardner ' s last season of basket- ball, and it is with a great deal of regret that we see him go. He will always be remembered by his teammates as a leader with sterling qualities of sportsmanship and inspiration. 274 OPENING CAMPAIGN C IIAM ' .IN ' C; the nmtinc ot prcsc.i.M.n practice jjanics this year, Q)ach Sam Barry and ten nienihers o the squad went on a barnstormin j tour ol the Middle West during the Christmas Hohdays. The Trojans dropped the first ame to Creijjhton University of Omaha 2 ' ) ' 1. Nemer scored live points, though Kiely of the Nebraska team was star of the game. De Paul University tcK)k the measure of the S. C. team in a close 20-18 game, the second of the series. Nemer starred. Another close game, 22-20, saw North- western take Southern California down the line for the third consecutive loss. Capps and Nemer were outstanding. Butler University of Indianapolis sound- ly trounced the men from Troy 35-16. Thompson and Gardner looked good, but Chadd of Butler went on a scoring spree to help outclass the Pacific Coast team. Holding a slight lead until the end, the Trojans gave Sam Barry his first win of the season on his birthday, defeating Mis- souri 21-20. Nemer and Cooper of Mis- souri shared high point honors. S. C dropped the next game to Wash- ington University of St. Louis by a 36-27 score. " Moose " Thompson was the out- standing player for the Trojans. McCarthy of the University of St. Louis caused the downfall of Troy in the next game, the score ending 32-20. Nemer scored thirteen points, but the local boys lost to Arizona 28-26. S. C. split the series of practice games with Pitt, 24-13, and 29-26. Nemer starred. There can be no doubt in the mind of any Trojan but that genial Sam Barry knew his team wf)uld benefit immeas- urably by competing against teams of the middle west. Pr(K)f of the coach ' s judg- ment has been plentiful in the light of the class and sterling type of play which has been exhibited by the Trojan hoop squad in their conference games. Tcp ru- : SmuU. Thump.on, H. FKin-, IV-...-, r.-r.,-. V.:Au,- C. ., h ■;. ' I - ' - Bottom row: Elliott. Ncmcr, Captain Gardner. Anderson. Cipps. Uark 27f CALIFORNIA SERIES Alrm with other out- standing basi etbail play- ers on the coast. Capps was pic ed on the jirst and Bescos on the sec- ond all-opponent team bv the Golden Bears. found that he had ed thi After a more or practice season, the Trojan quintet settled down to business and decisively defeated the highly touted University of California five hy a score of 22-14. Every Trojan will long remember this downfall of the touted Golden Bear hoopmen. The game was slow at the start with the local boys holding onto the ball and tiymg to force the California boys out of their tight defensive formation. Coach Sam Barry must have given the boys quite a fight talk during the rest per- iod, for they came back and completely swamped the Bears during the second half. Comebacks such as these are making Tro- jan teams famous. Jerry Nemer was the outstanding player on the lloor, and after the dust had settled, it was teen points. The guarding of Capps and Bescos, along with the un- canny shooting of Joe Kintana of California, were the high- lights of the game. Until Kintana was ruled out of the game on fouls, he had made all of California ' s points. He was un- disputedly the outstanding man on the court at this stage of the game. Capps of Southern California and Coughlan of California also went out of the contest via the foul route. Taking up their weapons where they had left thein the night be- fore, the Trojan ' s again outplayed 0k and outscored the Bears in the sec- t ond game of the series by a score - -» of 29-24. The game was fast and rough, numerous penalties being called on both teams. The Tro- jans opened and closed with a rush to win the decision. Joe Kintana continued his scor- ing spree by taking high point honors away from Jerry Nemer. Kintana scored thirteen points, while Nemer collected twelve for the locals. These two men were the individual stars of the game, but the work of Coughlan, Cali- fornia guard, was excellent. Bescos and Coughlan were sent to the bench on fouls. " Moose " Thompson filled the gap very nicely for the Trojans. He played one of the finest games of his career. Pierce again found his shooting eye to ring the basket for six points and help the cause along. Gardner played a good game at defensive forward. When not hampered with injuries. Jack always comes through with a sterling game at forward. Cliff Capps put up a stiff game at guard, also scoring five points. Much credit must be given " The sturdy little dribbler " for less unsatisfactory holding the Berkeley team in check. Nibs Price used eleven men in the game, though no combination seemed to click well enough to upset the Trojans. 276 CALIFORNIA SERIES In.ihlc u cn|v with the fast offense and deadly accuracy ot the Cahtiirnia Bears " shootinK, the Trojans dropped their first , mc of the season to the Berkeley hoys hy a score ot 27-18. The fracas was one of the hardest games of the en- tire season. It was a great game to win and a hard one to lose. The uncanny .shooting of Bill ( " .oughlan the ditferencj between victory and defeat, with the lanky Bear player hit- ting the basket for a total of nine piMiits. the Bears were able to maintain a slim lead throughout the game. Jerry Nemer was held cum pletely in check throughout the game. Captain Gardner played an out standing game, scoring nine points to tie Coughlan for high pnint honors. With the coming ot the new semester, a new star loomed on the horizon, reminiscent of Nemer " - appearance last year. Sax ElliM; ' . became eligible and proved him self to be a man that needed watching. Although he did not score in his first varsity game, his passing and dribbling were fea- tures of the game. Had it not been tor his brilliant floorwork, the margin of vic- tory would certainly have been greater. Joe Kintana again proved his ability by tossing in two one-handed baskets from odd angles. Capps and Bescos played a good defen- sive game, but were unable to control the situation enough to give the Trojans their first conference victory of the season. In the second game at the Oakland Aud- itorium, the Sduthem California quintet came through in the last twenty-live sec- onds of play to score the much needed one point. The Trojans took the game by a score of 28-27 after Sonny Anderson drop- ped a foul through the b.isket with less than one minute to play, and ag.iin the lo- cal squad went into first place in the con- 4 Having dropped the first name 1)1 Berl{eley by a score of 2 7 • I 8 . the Southerners won by the slim margin of 28-27, Sonny Anderson con- iributing the margin in ic la.vt minute of play- ference race. A defeat would have meant the relegation of the Trojan quintet to sec- ond place. Jerry Nemer broke to .score seven points, while Sax Elliott, suKstituting for Gardner, made live points. This game proved that Elliott will hereafter be a marked man by all opposing quintets. Apparently thinking of the 193? team Giach Biirry started Er.skine and Elliot in place of Pierce and Gardner. This combin- ation worked like a charm, and it appears that these boys may become permanent fix- tures on the starting line-up. Hal Eifert, (California forward, was the high point man of the game with eleven markers, while Kintana made six. Elliott with his all-around ability on the floor was easily the star for Suithern California. 277 While the Stanford ser- ies here was of a quiet sophisticated nature, all reports insist that the two northern games were lively, not only from the players ' standpoint, hut from that of the specta- tors as well. Peooy Hopkin Entering the first Stanford game with a chance of losing the Conference leadership, Southern California ' s Trojans came through in great style, and conquered the Indians by a score of 35 ' 28. Rough house tactics were the features of the game, and before the final whistle had sounded, Gardner and Pierce of the Trojans and Hancock and Norgard of the Indians were sent to the bench via the foul route. Once again, Jerry Nemer went on a scor- ing spree that netted eighteen points for high point honors. Frenchy Le Gimbe of the Indians was right behind " Nemo " with sixteen. During the first half, Nemer took six shots at the basket, and counted every shot. STANFORD SERIES Stanford was not at its best for the game, due to an in- jury received by tiny Tom Cordry, the spark plug of the Indian offense. Cordry played but a few minutes of the game, but made his presence felt during that time, running circles around most of the S. C. men. For Southern California, Capps and Bescos at guard, played great games, and held the Indians well in hand, with the exception ot the elusive La Combe, who shot from all angles to run up his impressive number of points. Captain Gardner played a good game, but was put out on fouls early in the second half. Taking up their weapons where they had left off the night before, the Trojans again defeated the In- dians in a hard fought, overtime battle, by a score of 28-24. At the end of the game, the score was tied at 24-24, La Combs having tossed a free throw thru the hoop just as the final gun end- ed the regular game to tie the count. In the extra period, the Tro- jans held the Indians to no score, while Gardner and Nemer drop- ped a basket apiece to take the game out of the fire. Winning this game gave the Tro- jans undisputed leadership of the league. Nemer was again high point man with thirteen points, and again La Combe was right behind him with eleven. Pierce played a great game at the center position as did Gardner at forward. Nemer made himself generally useful, and the game was one of the tightest ever played at the Stanford Pavilion. Tom Cordry did not play for the Indians due to an infected leg, but La Ct:)mbe put up a stiff fight to overcome the league lead- ing Trojans. Norgard and Hancock were the out- standing players for Stanford beside La Combe. 278 STANFORD SERIES With Jerry Ncmcr . )iMn m the loaJinji mlc. the Trojans scalped the Stantord Indians in the first game played in the Olympic Auditorium hy a score of 37-29. No attempt was made to stall, and the jjame was fast and furious trom start to finish. Nemer was in his best form, and dropped in twenty-one p( lints f( .r the locals. This definitely put the Tn )jan f( rward in the lead for conference scoring henoi- and : U kept the Bears from pulling up even with the Trojans in the race tor Qnv ference honors. The team work of the Trojan was the feature of the game, with Nemer continually being placed in the open for easy shots at the bas- ket. The game was fast and many fouls were called on both sides. A total of forty-three foul shots were awarded by the officials. Capps went out of the game during the second half as did Packard and La Combe of Stan ford. Coach Bunn changed La Com be to a guard position, and he ac quitted himself in line fashion. Tiny Tom Cordry was again in good shape and was no end of trouble to the Trojan aggregation. Cordry scored four- teen points during the game, and was the leading factor in Stanford ' s game attempt to stem the Trojan tide. Bcscos played his usual good game at guard along with Capps and Anderson, while Sax Elliott, who substituted for Cap- tain Gardner, proved that he was a man to watch in future contests. In the second game of the scries, and the last with Stanford for the season, the local boys scored a 32-19 victory and definitely placed themselves in a position to take the conference crown. Bescos played the best game of the sea .son, when he held the Indian forwards With tlie admirable toUil of sixiyfive points to his credit, jerry J iemer was hijih point man in evfry game of the Stanford series, prenchy La Combe irj.( the closest man from ■I r- Indian standpoint. practically - ciuvlcss throughout the game. Capps also played a great game, but the work of his partner far outshone him. Nemer was again high point man with thirteen points, while Cordry scored but six to lead the Indian contingent in scoring. Frcnchy La Combe was injured in the previous game, and was unable to play, which may account for the poor showing of the Indians. Erskine, who substituted for Pierce, and Elliott played a great fl(H)r game, and showed that they can be depended upon to till in the vacancies caused by graduation. The game was again very rough, forty- nine fouls being called during the course of the evening. With the conclusion of this series, S. C. was leading the league. 279 h u SERIES Three wild games. The entire story. Big Bob Erskine probably earned the right to Jill the shoes of ]im Musick. on the 1932 edition oj the Thundering Herd by the great speed and head wor he displayed in the third game. Playing a game of watchful waiting, the Trojans waited too long and dropped a thrilling 19-17 contest to the Westwood quintet in the first game of the city series. The score at the end of the first half stood 5 ' 2 in favor of Southern Cahfornia after fifteen minutes of holding the ball during which time the spectators amused themselves by throwing peanuts, pennies, papers and profane language at the Tro- jans. The game was stopped several times, while the managers of both schools cleaned the floor and it appeared that the game might end with the score standing at 5-2. At the opening of the second half, the Trojans ran the score up to 8-2, but the Bruins were not to be outdone and soon tied the score, at fifteen all. With three minutes left to play, Nemer dropped a basket, and S. C. was again in the lead, and appeared to have the game on ice. With little over a minute left to play, Don Piper, stellar Bruin forward, made a beautiful tip-in shot, and again the score was tied. Both teams battled back and forth, and with but twelve seconds left to play, the Bruins took possession (it the ball, worked it to midcourt and Rose let fly a long shot, that swished through the net and gave U.C.L.A. the first game of the series, and also placed Cali- fornia only one game behind the league leading Trojans. Nemer was the leading scorer of the game with seven points, but the real star of the game was Piper, whose three baskets were made when it looked as though the Bruin hopes were fading. Captain Dick Linthicum played his usual great game for the Bruins, while Capps and Nemer were the shining lights of the Southern California quintet. Starting a new lineup with a revamped forward line, S. C. fea- tured Sax Elliott and Bob Erskine, who re- placed Captain Gardner and Bill Pierce. This combination worked efficiently, but the last minute jinx of U.C.L.A. could not be overcome, and the Bruin quintet again defeated the Trojans by a 26-24 score. The loss of this game gave the Bruins the city series for the second consecutive year, and placed S.C. in a tie with Cali- fornia for the league leadership. Southern California was enjoying a three point lead until the last minute and forty seconds, when Coach Caddy Works poured on the steam, and a basket by Rose and a free throw and basket by Captain Linthicum took all hopes of the league leadership away from the S.C. team. 280 u The sophdimnv torw.ird line played a ( ivat j aiiie .in J everything; looked fine until Elliott was sent to the showers with tour fouls. From that time on, the Bruins began to pick up. Pcx)r foul shooting cost the Trojans this game when they missed seven free throws at the basket. Jerry Nemer was high point man of the game, making twelve pomts, but this could not otf.set tho Bniins " last min- ute msh to victory. Captain Dick Linthicum played one of the best games of his ca- reer, and accounted for eight ot the Bruin points, including the ba.- ket that won the game. Capps and Bescos played good steady games, and were a constant scoring with their long shots. Entering the last game of the regular season, with a win neces- sary to tie for the conference championship, the Trojans put everything into the game, and de- feated U.C.L.A. 35-31. After a disastrous start that found the Bruins playing circles around the Trojans, the half end- ed with the score reading 22-14 in favor of the Westwood quintet. At the start of the second half, it was apparent that the Trojans were not going down to defeat without a fight, and for the first eleven minutes of the second half, they held the Bruins scoreless, while they mn their total to twenty-eight. Seeing their lead cut to nothing and finding themselves on the short end of the score, the Bruins began a spurt of their own, that ended with the score standing at 28-27. At this point, Nemer dropped a basket, and then the fun started. Capps and Brinckley had a little tussle in which Nemer and Soest became inter- ested and resulted in both of the latter be- ing expelled from the game for fighting. Erskine and Elliott again started for 1 mirl and John f ' rjiiff. although hdving little chance to play, should he an aid to the Troy and played the best fl(M)r game of anyone. Erskine came through with eight points, while Elliott collected five to help the Trojan cause along. Don Piper of U.C.L.A. was high point man of the game with eleven, while Nemei was right on his heels with ten. Many compared the comeback fight shown by the Trojans to that of the foot- ball . " jquad at South Bend last fall, and it was certainly something great to watch the determ ination with which the S. C. quin- tet fought their way out of the hole to a final victory over Coach Caddy Works ' boys. Captain Dick Linthicum of ll.C.L.A. played a great game, and received the greatest ovation ever given a basketball player when he left the game. 281 This picture shou Capps passing the ball during one of those hec- tic U.C.L.A. games. SdX ElUott was the find the year, and .should prove to he the man to watch durmg th, PLAY-OFF GAME UUE TO the poor judgment of Arnold Eddy in calling the toss of a coin, the Tro- jans traveled north to Berkeley for the playoff for the Southern Division title, and dropped one of the hottest games of the season to the California Bears by a score of 26-22. The gam e, according to reports, was the fastest and hardest fought contest held in the Oakland Auditorium this season, and kept the rooters on their feet. The Trojans and Bears battled on equal terms throughout the first half, with the Trojans leading at half time 11-10. California came back, and both teams matched basket for basket until the score stood 20-20. Eifert sank a beautiful one- handed shot to place the Bears in the lead and Crowley added another. Kintana fouled and the Trojans dropped both tries, but Kintana came back and looped another try through the basket, to end the game. Nemer is reported to have played the greatest game of his career, but through the careful guarding of Kintana was held to seven points. Two baskets made by the Trojans were not allowed due to progress and the fouls were very few. Elliott and Erskine played gre at games, while Capps and Bescos stopped the Cali- fornia forwards time and again. The game closed a successful season, and with the returning lettermen and freshmen S.C. is promised a good team next season. 282 RANGE Si I TRACK • ell. Frank Wvl ojff COACH AND CAPTAINS The name Dean B. Cromwell through- out the country is synonymous with track and field supremacy. The Trojan mentor, now in his twentythird year as head coach of S.C. cinderpath squads, has tutored more individual titlists and team cham- pions than probably any other coach. CromwelFs boys have won five Olympic, ten national, and fifteen intercollegiate in- dividual titles. His teams have captured four I.e. 4-A and three N.C.A.A. cham- pionships since 1925. His Trojan squad this year is considered a strong favorite for its fifth I.e. 4-A title, which will carry with it permanent possession of the huge trophy given the university winning the blue ribbon track classic five times. In 1930 and again in 1931, Cromwell brought his teams through dual, sectional, and national competition without defeat. 1932 promises to be another banner year. Contrary to popular belief, Cromwell at- tributes the success of his athletes to the development oi their own ability rather than to any .superiority in his coaching methods. Although not the type of boys who can inspire their teammates to reach any heights, Frank Wykoff and Bob Hall, co- captains of this year ' s Trojan track team, arc, nevertheless, providing great encour- agement to their fellow athletes through their attempt to perform well despite the handicap of injuries that might otherwise put them on the shelf. After having suffered from pr actically every type of physical disablement known, the wonder is that Wykoff can run at all. The fact that he is national champion and holder of the world ' s record in the century is tribute to a fighting heart that refuses to accept defeat at any odds. For pure unadulterated consistency, Frank ' s record in the 100 is unequalled in American track history. In ' 30 and ' 31, he won 29 century dashes, 1 in 10 seconds, 5 in 9.8, 6 in 9.7, 10 in 9.6, 5 in 9.5, and 2 in 9.4. No athlete on the Trojan campus has faced the insults hurled at Bob Hall from all sources, yet under it all. Bob has conie through to win much admiration. 284 I. A . A . BlAZINC; l.iftti in the most am.izinj scries 1)1 pcrtornianccs witnessed hy track tans during 1931, Southern Calitornia ath- letes annexed their fourth I.C. 4-A title with a total ot 46 6 7 [Xiints, coininjj troni behind to nose out Stanford which had scored 44 22 35 points. Bill Graher ' s vault of 14 feet, Yi inch, breaking Sabin Carr ' s record by six inches, provided the in.irijin ot victory. Because last year ' s El Rodeo went to press before the I.C. 4-A and N.C.A.A. meets were staged, the editors of the book have decided to include the results in this issue in order to preserve the complete rec- ords for posterity. During the course of the meet, which saw the Trojans score more points than had been tallied by any western team in the history of the event, five I.C. 4-A rec- ords were either tied or broken hy Tri y " conquering track heroes. In addition to Graber ' s new mark, Dick BarK-r. with a leap of IS feet, 3I 2 inches, and Wykotf, with a time ol 9.6 seconds in the century, also set new records. Vic Williams, who ran 47.4 seconds to defeat Ben Eastman in the 440, and Capt. Ernie Payne, who sped over the low hurdles in 23.6 seconds, were the boys who tied existing IC. 4-A marks. Here is what other Trojan athletes did to win the ' ) ' ' th renewal of the I.C. 4-A championships for Troy: Bob Hall— first in shot put at 49 feet, P g inches, the best throw in his life, and second in discus at If 4 feet, 3 inches. Bob tallied nine points to tie with Record of Harvi ' rd, Berlinger of Penn., Tolan of Michigan, and Eastman for high p)int honors. ' " r.ff.ic .r !.S ' Frank W ' vkoff Wykojf wins Oxy Art Woessner — third in 440, a scant yard behind Eastman. Timed in 47.8 sec onds. Sored three points for S.C. where he hadn ' t even been considered to place. Bill Stokes — fourth in llO-yard high hurdles for two points. Clarence Berry — fifth m high hurdles for one point. Bill Carls— fifth in 220 ' yard low hurdles for one point. Jim Stewart — second in high jump tor four points. Cleared six feet, four inches. Will Brannan — tied for fourth place in high jump for ? 7 points. Cleared six feet, one inch. Duncan McNaughton — tied tor tourth in high jump for 3 7 points. Also cleared six feet, one inch. Kenneth McKenzie— fifth in javelin for one point. Threw 187 feet, fl i inches. Thirteen out of the 20 Trojan athletes who were taken back to Philadelphia by Cromwell placed in 10 out of H events. Considering the transcontinental ride taken by the team, this record is truly phenome- nal. Ti()]an track teams have participated m I.e. 4 ' A meets since 1924. In that year, S.C. placed sixth: m 192 " 26, ' 30 and " 31, 286 I. c A. Trojans cop relay m jast time first: in 1927, fourth: in 192S, 16th, and in 1929, second. Barber ' s victory in the hmad jump over Lemoine Boyle of Pennsylvania who had broken the o d record in the preliminaries recalls Jess Hill ' s defeat of the same jumper in 1929. Hill, a senior, had taken second to Boyle in the preliminaries on the day before the finals. It seems that Boyle appeared to have the edge over Hill and had first place practically cinched. Determined not to let the Pcnn man outdo him. Hill uncorked a terrific leap on his trial in the finals and when it was measured the tape showed 25 feet, yg inches, good for a first place. Exactly the same circumstances took place in last year ' s meet at Philadelphia. Boyle, now a senior, set a new mark in the preliminaries of 2f feet, U s inches. Bar- ber, however, wasn ' t going to let this un- nerve him. On one of his final jumps, Dick hit the take-otT board with tremendous power to cover 2 ' feet, J ' i •n - " ' ' - ' ' ' " ground. This was four inches farther than he had ever jumped in his life and lett Boyle trailing in second place another time. 287 Selby Mitchell, Corrie, Ballew. Second row: Callahan, Halstead. Shine. ' Ashcraft, Wehner. McKenzie, McFadden. Carls. Payne, Wykoff, Wocssncr. Hammntt Fi.ore, Reed, AWowich, Vignola. Guthrie. John un. NATIONAL Southern California has been represented by j reat traek teams in the past, but the array that you see above promises to supersede the performances of past Trojan Bill Grabir heroes. In addition to Wykotf, Troy possesses three sprinters in LesHe Ball, Alvin Koenig and Roy Delby who look good for points in some of the big meets. Here are some of the leading performers in other events: 440 — Art Woessner, Edgar Ablowich, Jim Guthrie. Ablowich was formerly a low hurd- ler who was shifted to the quarter because ot his strength. 880 — Dave Foore. Dick Wehner, Bill McGeagh. Best half-mile trio in history ut Troy. Mile— Clitf Halstead, Francis Hammatt, Mel Shine. Halstead improving rapidly. 288 V , Third row: Cromwell, Hunter. Ball, McGcagh. Saffell, Martin, McNeil, Dclby, Harper. Stewart, Bmnn:in Ownld. Bnrhcr. Hnll. Van Osdcl, Bills, McNauchton. Or.iHcr. Paul Broman. William- r Stnkc., Chlcnt:- ' " ■ ■ CHAMPIONS Two-mile — Earl Callah.m. Only tjdwd ] i tormer. Low hurdles — |immy Payne, Norman Paul Bill Carls. Bill Martin. Crom- well has hard time choosing kfn McK n;; the three entries out ot this atWm group tor dual meets. High hurdles— Jeddy Welsh, Bill St..kc-, 1 Bills, Al Yignolo. Shot and discus — Bob Hall, Hueston Harper, Johnny Baker. Javelin — Frank W ' llli.imson, Kenneth McKcn zie, Paul. Broad jump — Barber, Johnny Johnson, Paul. Curt McFaddcn, Paul Van Riper. Pole vault— Graber, Pete Chlentzos, Marsh Beeman. High jump — Jim Stewart, Dune McN.uigh ton. Bob Van Osdel, Will Brannan. 289 • • • N MEET Bill McGi ai.h Half Mile Hahtead shows strong finish to win relay Scoring a record total of 77 1 17 points, Southern California outclassed a field of 73 colleges and universities to win its third N.C.A.A. championship at Chi- cago on June 5, 1931. The point total was higher than in the I.C. 4- A meet be- cause places were counted 10, 8, 6, 4, 2 and 1 instead of , 4, 3, 2 and 1 as in the latter meet. Five individual championships were won by the Trojan team. Wykoff conquered another field of select sprinters in the 100. He was timed in 9.6 seconds, 1 ' ? of a sec- ond slower than his world ' s record time made one year previously in the same meet. Vic Williams again outsprinted the field in the stretch of the 440 to win without apparent effort in 48.3 seconds. Bob Hall annexed two titles for himself when he put the shot 49 feet, 9 inches, and threw the discus 152 feet, 8 inches. Jack Keller of Ohio State was the only other star to win two championships. Bill Graber took the final title for S.C. when he tied with Verne McDermott of Illinois and Tommy W ' arnc of Northwestern for first in the pole vault. 290 N A . M HS t J Roy Df m ' T RANK Williams ]aveUn Hit;!. HurdWs Wyljof comes u{) i»t to All three cleared 13 teet, 10 " 16 inches to set a new N.C.A.A. record. Ernie Payne had another title in hand for Troy, hut he tripped over the last hurdle in the lows while leading and failed to place. Keller went on to win in 23.8 seconds with Bill Carls right on his heels. Other Trojan athletes performed as follows: Art Woessner — third place in the 440. He almost nipped James Gordon of Miami University at the tape. Art, however, got his revenge when in the N.A.A.U. meet at Lincoln, Nebraska, later in the year, he finished second to Vic Williams while Gor- don was taking a fourth. Dick Barber — third place in the broad jump at 24 feet, 9 inches. It is said that Dick hit the 26-foot mark that day, but because of a soggy and muddy pit his teet slipped from under him and he tell back on his hands. Will Brannan — tied for third in the high lump .It six feet, two inches. This was one inch higher than he cleared at Philadelphia the week previous and toreboded turther improvement lor the . lender Trojan . tar. Roy Delby - fifth in the 220 to Eddie Tolan. 291 • N. C. A M Al Kolnk Spnnts Unv Hurdles VVoe.ssner wins quarter with one shoe Ken McKenzie — fifth in the javelin at 193 feet, 5 inches. Bill Stokes — sixth in the high hurdles. Jim Stewart — tied for sixth in the high jump at 6 feet even. Jim cleared this height with his sweat clothes on, but he injured his back in doing so and had to retire. Southern California has competed in the N.C.A.A. meet four times. In 1926, ' 30 and ' 31 it took team honors by comfort- able and sometimes overwhelming margins, while in 1929, the only other year the squad competed, it finished fourth. The N.C.A.A. meet concluded the sea- son for the Trojan track team. It had gone through another year without sutfcr- ing a defeat. Later, some of the boys participated in the N.A.A.U. meet at Lincoln, Nebraska. Wykoff ran the 100 and was returned the winner in 9.5 seconds. Several watches caught him in 9.3 seconds, a new world ' s record, but it was not announced as such and many observers felt that Frank had been robbed of a new mark. Williams won the 440 and was reward- ed with a South African trip for his efforts. 292 OLYMPIC CLUB n « I ? • close finish A FTER having defeated Oecidental Q.l ' lege 801 4 to 5934 on Feb. 20 in a handi- cap meet at Patterson field, the Trojan track team engaged in its first real dual meet of the season at home when it met the strong Olympic Club team on April 16. In being returned victors by a 911 ) to 39I 2 score, Cromwell ' s men began to shovy some of the stuff they were capable ot. The Olympic Club, strengthened by the addition of Bob Kleckner and Ralph Mon- tague of San Francisco LInivcrsity, was ex- pected to make a close meet of it but a steady parade of Trojan points all but rout- ed the northerners. This year ' s score compared very favor- ably with that made last season when the Trojans defeated the Winged-O squad by a 99 13 to 40 2 ? margin. Here are the meet results: 100— Won by Wykoff; Montague (O. C), second; Ball, third. Time, 9.8 seconds. 220— Won by Wykoff: Delby, second: Ball, third. Time, 2 1 .6 seconds. 440 — Won by Woessner: Ablowich, second: Walts (O.C), third. Time, 49 seconds. 880— Tie for first between Wehner .ind Foore: McGeagh, third. Time. 1 minute, " 16 seconds. 293 OLYMPIC CLUB S. C. leads Olympic Club in the liigli hurdles Mile— Won by Carter (O.C); Hal- stead, second; Dobbs (O.C), third. Time, 4 minutes, 20.6 seconds. Two mile— Won by Hill (O.C); Gei- icke (O.C), second; Callahan, third. Time, 9 minutes, 23.4 seconds. High hurdles— Won by Bills; Welsh, second; Payne, third. Time, 14.8 seconds. Low hurdles — Won by Payne; Martin, second; Carls, third. Time, 24 seconds. Broad jump — Won by Barber; Johnson, second; Paul and Dyer (O.C), tied tor third. Distance, 24 feet, 7 inches. High jump — Won by Van Osdel; Cog- geshall (O.C), Jacques (O.C), Stewart and McNaughton, tied tor second. Height, SIX feet, four inches. Pole vault — Won by Graber; Chlentzos and Wool (O.C), tied for second. Height, 1 3 feet, 8 inches. Javelin— Won by Churchill (O.C); Friedman (O.C), second; Williamson. third. Distance, 202 feet, 8 inches. Shot put— Won by Kleckner (O.C); Hall, second; Harper, third. Distance, 49 feet, 81 4 inches. Discus throw — Won by Hall; Kleckner (O.C), second; Chase (O.C), third. Dis- tance, 146 feet, 8 inches. Mile relay — Won by S.C Time, 3 min- utes, 19 seconds. 294 A O R N Fi Am. ISM, I WykoS hr tlif ta[ c r OR the third time in as many years, the Trojan track team scored more than 100 points in heating Cahfomia on the cinder- path. In 19 JO it was 105 to 26, last year it was 105 to 28, and on April 2 of this year it was 102 13 to 28 2 3. The meet was in the nature of a dedicatory affair on the new Berkeley track which was chris- tened Edwards Stadium. Clean sweeps of all three places were registered in five events, the 440, 880, low hurdles, broad jump, and high jump. Here are the results of the meet: 100— Won hy WykofT; Kiescl (C), sec- ond ; Ball, third. Time, 9.8 seconds. 220— Won by Kiesel (C): Ball, second; Delby, third. Time, 21.3 seconds. 440 — Won by Woessner; Ablowich, second; Guthrie, third. Time, 49.3 sec- onds. 880— Won by Wchner: McGeagh and Foore, tied for second. Time, 2 minutes, 0.7 seconds. Mile— Won by Halstcad; Rafferty (C), second; Shine, third. Time, 4 minutes, 28.2 seconds. Two mile — Won by Callahan; Lee (C), second; Ashcraft, third. Time, 10 minutes, 10.2 seconds. High hurdles— Won by Welsh; Bills. 295 C A O R N I A Dick Wehner Hal Troja Brodd Jump ad the icM ni [lie low sticks second; Crawford (C), third. Time, 1 5 seconds. Low hurdles — Won by Payne: Carls, second; Martin, third. Time, 24.2 seconds. Mile relay— Won by S.C. (Dow, Bas- tajian, Reed, Woessner). Time, 3 minutes, 25.2 seconds. Shot put— Won by DeBerry (C); Har- per, second; Hall, third. Distance, 49 teet, 9% inches. Javelin — Won by Williamson; Miles (C), second; McKensie, third. Distance, 192 feet, 7 inches. Pole vault— Won by Graber; Koblick (C), Van Tress (C), Chlentzos, tied for second. Height, 13 ieet, J ' ) inches. High jump — Tie for first between Bran- nan. Van Osdel, McNaughton. Height, 5 feet, 1 1 1 2 inches. Broad jump — Won by Johnson; McFad ' den, second; Van Riper, third. Distance, 22 feet, 71 2 inches. Discus throw — Won by Hall; DeBerry (C), second; Stewart, third. Distance, 146 feet, 2% inches. In the 100, Ball finished just inches be- hind Kiesel whom many California fans had expected to finish ahead of Wykoff. Harper furnished an S.C. surprise with a toss of better than 49 feet in the shot. 296 STANFORD Jim Stiwart Hir i limp Cromurll presents his AUAmericdns. Wtllmn Graber. Hall. Barber. Woessner, and Wykoff. K.NO VING that we will he fit suhjects tor the insane asylum, the editors of this hook herewith dare to pick a winner of the classic Southern California — Stanford dual meet and what is more, we are going to exceed the hounds of common decency hy printing our imaginary results in the El Rodeo. Because the year hook went to press prior to the date of the meet, the El Rodeo could not give you the actual results of the affairs, hut as we are always trying to please our student and alumni readers, wc have done the next hest thing — given the outcome of the meet as wc think it will he. In the first place, we will he so hold as to state that the Trojans will he returned vic- tors hy a score of 76 1 3 to ' 4 2 3 points. If you haven ' t up and thrown this hook away when you read the last paragraph, here is how we got the score: 100— Won hy Wykoff: Hahles (S), second; Ball, third. 220— Won hy Wykoff, Hahles (S), sec- ond; Ball, third. 440 — Won hy Eastman (S); Woessner, .second; Ahlowich, third. SSO— Won hy Eastman (S); Foore, sec- ond; Wehncr, third. 297 N O R D Will Brann.a H.g . jump ' Trojdns lead spnnt Mile— Won hy Halstcad; Feme (S), second; Shine, third. Two mile — Won by Callahan; Andahl (S), second; A evedo (S), third. High hurdles — Won by Welsh; Meier (S), second; Bills, third. Low hurdles — Won by Payne; Paul, sec- ond; Carls, third. Relay — Won hy Stanford. Broad jump — Won by Barber; Paul, second; Johnson, third. High jump — Won by Brannan; Stewart and Van ( sdel, tied for second. Pole vault—Won by Graber; Miller (S), second; DeGroot (S), Johns (S), Chlentzos, tied for third. Shot put — Won by N. Grey (S); Ly- man (S), second; LaBorde (S), third. Discus — Won by LaBorde (S); Jones (S), second; Hall, third. Javeli n — Won by Williamson; Ray (S), second; McKen2;ie, third. Of course, when you read the above you will know exactly how the meet turned out. If you wish to furnish some Calif or nia institution ol mental reform with tht names of the editors v ho concocted thi above dope sheet, they will be gladly givei you upon application at the El Rodeo fice. 298 o BASEBALL • • Sum }idrr ' and Garrett Arbelbide COACH AND CAPTAIN The past season was Sam Barry ' s third year as baseball coach at the University of Southern California. In his first year here, Barry coached the Trojans to a championship. The Cardinal- and ' Gold ballsters wound up in second place the following year, and now again, Barry has guided his charges to the top. Barry has developed several Trojan baseball players during his reign at Troy. Back in 1930, Jesse Hill and George Wil- liamson graduated into professional base- ball, the former now being the property of the New York Yankees, after playing two years with Hollywood. In 1931, Joe Ward was signed with the San Francisco Seals, and is now a regular player with that team. This year, Arbel- bide, Buchanan, and Mohlcr have been closely followed by scouts. But Barry does not only develop indi- vidual stars. The Trojan baseball team always plays as a unit. Garrett Arbelbide captained the 1932 Southern California baseball team, playing left field. When Coach Sam Barry needed out- fielders to bolster the Trojan nine this sea- son, Arbelbide was switched from first base, a position he had played regularly for two years, to play in one ot the garden spots. For three years Arbelbide has played varsity baseball for S.C, batting in the cleanup berth throughout his collegiate career. He has been a menace to opposing pitchers at all times, and this year led his mates with an inspiring display of strength at the plate. Major league scouts have watched his work with interest this past season . Next year Barry will find it difficult to replace the heavy-slugging boy. Garry has finished near the top of the conference averages for three straight seascms. 300 BASEBALL Five Icttcnncn answered Barry ' s eall tor haschall this year, and toriiied the nucleus ot the squad which worked out with For- est Two ood until Barry tinishcd the bas- ketball schedule. The returninjj monogram-winners were Captain Arhelbide, Or - Mohler, Al Hilde- brand, George Buchanan, and John Gooch. One ot the chief weaknesses of the Trojan club at the start of the season was the catching department. The loss of ]oc Ward was a severe blow. Herb Barsumian and Dick Minasian were alternated at the start of the year, but finally Gene Banks- ton, utility star, was revamped into a capa- ble backstop. Bob Allaire, sensational frosh infielder, was used at second base where he became a fixture. Working with Mohler, this pair gave the Trojans one of the best keystone combinations in the conference. No outfielders with any experience re- turned for duty this year, so a brand new flock of fly-chasers had to be developed. Captain Arbelbide was taken from his first-base position, and took over the left- SEASON field job. Ernie Stewart, fleet frosh star ot two years ago, won the center-field post, while Herb Rothwill performed in right. When Arbelbide left the initial sack un guarded, Curt Youel and Roy Hudson bat- tled for the berth, wMth the former win- ning out. George Buchanan, southpaw twirler, headed the Trojan pitching statT this year and proved to be the only dependable hurler on the .squad. Gooch injured his arm early in the year, while Fred Talbert, Gene Ridings, and Homer Griffith did not round into form as expected. Charlie L ' pton was an in-and-outer all sea.son. Buchanan, however, fooled the critics who said the Trojans could not stand the pace with only one real pitcher, by the greatest individual performance ever shown on the Coast. He was credited with eight victories and no losses as the Bmin .series opened. After a mediocre practice season, the Southern California diamond - artists opened their schedule with San Francisco U. 301 BASEBALL SEASON Stewart cotiiing into third ba i ROY was off to a flying start in the race for the conference title by taking two straight games from the Dons of San Francisco U. on Bovard field. Both games were of the wild-and-wooly variety, Buchanan hurling the Trojans to a win in the opener, 15-8, while Upton, Gooch, and Buchanan toiled in the box in the second game, won by a 1? ' 10 score. Scoring six runs in the first inning, the Barrymen were never headed in the first tilt. Just to make the win more decisive, the B.C. outfit tallied five times in the fifth and three in the eighth. Gene Valla used four pitchers in a vain attempt to stop the murderous Trojans. Although S.F.U. outhit the Trojan crew, 12-8, thirteen free trips to first aided the cause. The second game was featured by Arbelbide ' s hitting, the S.C. leader getting a homer, two doubles, and two singles in five times up, scoring five runs. If the Don boxmen could have quieted down Garry, the result might ha e been difierent. Gooch was credited with the win. but Buchanan was rushed into the fr.iy in the ninth to halt a belated rally. On the road trip, Charlie I ' pton was in rare form against S.F.U. , holding the Dons 302 BASEBALL SEASON Gene Bankston Catcher ArbWhidf was saf( o.i this f I iy scoreless tor seven innings, while his mates pounded out a 17-2 triumph. The Car- dinal-and-Gold hatters hammered out 22 safe hits in this orgy. The second team to invade Bovard was the Santa Clara Bronchos with Walter " The Great " Mails as coach. Mails " charges put up a terrific battle, and three games were needed to settle the argument. Buchanan and Mantredi hfx)ked up in an old-fashioned hu rling duel in the first game, the Trojans winning out, 2-1. Bank- ston drove in the deciding run in seventh. Pinch-hitting for Rothwill, he singled int( center to score Arhelbide from third. The next day, the two teams battled to a 7-7 deadlock, darkness stopping the tilt in the ninth frame. So the boys got togeth- er on the following aftemi on, and after almost three hours of scrapping, the Bar- rymen no.sed out the Broncos, 9-8. A three run spurt in the first half of the ninth inning g.ive Mails ' aggregation an S- margin. But the fighting Trojans were not to be denied, and came through with a four-run rally which gave them the ball game. After striking-out twice before, Roth- will stepped to the plate with two men on Two men were down, and the field v A Orv Mohler Shortstop u ' ds up hi t ie d the aume was as dark as pitch. RothwiU picked out one of Manfredi ' s fast deliveries, however, singling to right. Hildebrand and Arhel- hide scored on the hit, and the Troy clan had won four games. Buchanan subdued the Santa Clara bunch on the road trip, the Barrymen winning a rough-and ' tunible affair by a 13- 10 score. Arbelbide smacked out 4 hits in 6 times up to lead his team to the triumph. Clint Evans ' California Bears took the only series from S.C. In the iirst game played on Bovard, Buchanan blanked the Berkeleyites, 8 ' 0. While his team-mates drove Pitchers Peterson, Cooper, and Mac Manigle all over the lot, George kept the Bears ' nine hits well-scattered. Only one Californian reached third base. Buchanan helped win his own game by cracking out three hits. St ewart also bagged a trio of safe swats. Eight extra-base hits brought the Tro- jans this victory. Rothwill, Stewart, Mohler, Youel, Hildebrand, and Barsu- mian slammed out doubles, while Rothwill and Youel also banged out triples. These long blows were too much for the Bears. Evans ' men bunched a pair of hits in the fourth, seventh, and eighth, but fast in- field play ruined their scoring chances. 304 BASEBALL SEASON John Goix;ii Pitcher H AlLAIRI Second Bd« H BAR ' - CjicIk A tivc-run avalanche in the tirst inning of the second game gave the Cahtornia team the decision in the second fracas. Saunders and Cof)per brought the Trojans ' winning streak to a stop, while LIpton, Griffith, and Gooch were no puzzle for the northerners. Upton was knocked out of the box in the first inning, and the Bears continued their attack on Griffith and Gooch. Kyle and Mclntyre led the Berkeley offense with three hits apiece. Stewart and Youel whaled out three safe singles, hut the Tro- jans could not concentrate their punch at any stage of the game. Three weeks later, the Bears to(.k the odd game of the series from S.C., 8 ' J. Saunders and C{x)per again teamed up to defeat the Barrymen, letting the Trojans down with .- even scattered blows. The Bears opened up in the fourth, fifth, and sixth frames, scoring two runs in each of these innings. Again Kyle and Mclntyre annoyed the southern machine, tallying i c runs between them. The former cracked out a cjuartet of singles in five trips to the plate. Saunders shut-out the Trojans tor five innings, Arbelbide getting the locals ' first run when he homed into deep center. 305 • • • • • BASEBALL SEASON d «. LmIh kM m 1 -fi rn m m yH I Sh I hlJ II I lasiaiP ™|||PiiM h MSs im ■ ... tl [■ere well attended by Trojan rm With two away in the eighth, Hilde- brand doubled over the short right field wall. Then Saunders lost his control, walk- ing three straight batters. Evans rushed Cooper into the fray, and he killed the rally. Hildebrand was the heavy-hitter for the Trojans in this contest, getting three for five, two of his hits clearing the fence in right field. A field rule kept the S.C. third- baseman from getting homeruns on his drives. During Easter vacation, Harry Wolters brought the title-defending Stanford In- dians into Bovard field. Barry started his star, Buchanan, but the Indians hit his slants hard, driving out five hits in the first to score four runs, and smacked out two more in the second. Fred Talbert relieved Buchanan early in the sec- ond frame. By the end of the second in- ning, the Indians had a 9-0 lead. Talbert checked the Redskins assault, keeping the Palo Altoans scoreless until the seventh. In the meantime, the Trojan war-clubs swung into action, and the S.C nine took the lead. Stan Anderson allowed the Troy war- riors one hit up until the fifth. Then Mr. Anderson ran into trouble. Hits by Hilde- brand, Arbelbide, and Mohler produced four markers. Arbelbide ' s hit was good for three bases, the ball ending its long flight in deep centerfield. Not content with that splurge, the Tro- jans drove Anderson from the hill and con- tinued their fireworks on Estes. Anderson walked the first two men to face him in the sixth. Estes then took over the hurling duties, Talbert greeting him with a single to right. Before he could get anyone out, five runners scored. Rothwill scored Hil- debrand to give the Trojans a 11-9 lead. Stanford solved Talbert ' s delivery in the seventh. Two walks and two hits enabled the Indians to grab the lead back trom the Troy men, Talbert being charged with tlu- defeat which Buchanan started. Buchanan started the game the next afternoon and had the Indians eating out of his hand. A tally in the eighth canto robbed the star Ictt-hander o a shutout, the Troi ' Uis sw.imnins the northern bal ' club, 19-1. 306 BASEBALL SEASON 9 13 ■ . " =5?- t Dick Mi.NASL Catcher The Stantord hatsmcn could (Hily get five hits off of Buchanan in this game, while the Southern Calitornians made their 19 hits manufacture that many runs. After an easy first inning, the Tmjans gave Ernie Caddell, erstwhile football star, the works. Mohler opened the second frame by beating out an infield hit, and be- fore the side was retired, four men had scored. The third inning was a repetition ot the first, the Barrymen poking out tour more hits for five runs. Ten men marched to the plate in this inning. Just to add insult to injury, the Cardinal-andGold had to add ten runs to the total before the game ended. Three runs in fifth, three more in the sixth, and four in the seventh brought the Trojan rampage to a close. Bert Delmas mined Buchanan ' s shutout by scoring in the eighth. He worked Buchanan for a walk, and ambled to third on Philippi ' s punch to right. CxMidell walked, and then Trautman banted in front t)f the plate. Bankston pounced upon the ball, throwing Trautman out at first, Delman crossing the plate on the play. In the last game of the road jaunt, the Trojans eked out a 4-3 win over the Stan- fordites. Buchanan bested Anderson in a pitcher ' s battle when the S.C. outfit pushed over a brace ot tallies in the ninth. With Stanford leading ?-2, Arbelbide led off in the ninth by striking out. Mohler walked, and went to second on Rothwill ' s bingle. Both men advanced a base when Tnplett mussed up Youel ' s grounder. This tilled the bases. Gene Bankston came through in the pinch with a hard hit to right, scoring Mohler and Rothwill. Buchanan retired the Indians with e.ise to end the ball game, and give the Southern California nine the series. Little " Lefty " McKay, St. Mary ' s hurl- er, gave the Gaels a jump on the Trojans by defeating them on the road, 9-4. By scoring five times in the fifth inning, the Moraga Valley nine clinched the con- test. Talbert, Ridings, and Griffith were used on the hilltop by Barry, but they all looked alike to the Gaels. McKay limited the heavy-hitting Tro- jans to eight hits. Three of these were 307 ' « " Charles Ui ' tox Pitcher MohUr rounds the bases JULIE Bescos Utility bunched in the fourth to score three runs. Mohler was the only hitter to get more than one hit off of the midget boxman. When St. Mary ' s came to Bovard to fin- ish the series, George Buchanan played the " iron man " role, being credited with two victories in two days. Buchanan had an easy time in the Gaels ' first contest here, the Trojans getting re- venge on McKay and Coviglia to win, 1 1- 4. Six runs on one hit in the first put this game away for Barry ' s cohorts in the first inning. Three walks and two miscues aid- ed the Trojans in this spree. St. Mary ' s pushed over two runs in the third and two more the following inning, but after that spurt, Buchanan was com- plete master of the sitviation. The next day, the Gaels piled up an early lead off of Upton and Griffith to lead at the end of the fifth, 9-4. In the sixth, the Trojans drove four men across the plate, making the score 10-8. Then Barry made a smart move and put Buchanan in the box for the final three innings. The Gaels tallied once off of the S.C. star, and it looked dark for the Tro- jans. But a gigantic rally in the eighth netted the Barrymen five runs and the ball game, and Buchanan his second victory in two days. By taking two straight games from the U.C.L.A. nine at Wrigley field, the Tro- jans clinched the conference title. Bt:)th games were 10-inning affairs. Buchanan was in rare form in the first tilt, fanning 12 men and allowing two hits. Bill Winter, Bruin ace, battled Buchanan for 9 innings, but finally cracked under the strain, pegging wild to first, Allaire and Hildebrand scoring the deciding runs on the miscue. The final score was 3-1. Barry started Buchanan again in the second game, and although he was a bit wobbly at times, he pulled out unscathed for his 10th win of the season. Coach Montgomery of the Westwood camp used four pitchers trying to win this fray, but all in vain. Brubaker, regular first-baseman, brought this wild tussle to a weak ending by walking in the winning run. 308 B E L G I U M TENNIS • i ja.k Uf COACH AND CAPTAIN H AROLD Godshall has been coach of the Trojan tennis teams for the past five years. He was the Southern California boys champ at the tender age of 11. At 15, he was the Junior mens ' champion, which title he held for three years. He was crowned Pacific Coast Junior champ at 17 and followed this by winning the National title in the event. Coach God- shall has been Southern California open champion several times and as well has held many state titles on the Pacific Coast. Harold Godshall graduated from the College of Commerce in 1925 and assumed his duties as tennis coach in the spring of 1927. The coach says of this year ' s team: " This year ' s team is the best in the history of the school. It has been built from a great nucleus of the 1929 freshman squad and junior college transfers. They landed runner-up honors in the conference this year and with the loss of but two letter- men, should win the title next year. I can but commend each individual on the team for the spirit displayed throughout the season ' s play. One thing, however, the fact that S.C., a school of no small propor- tions, has but three tennis courts to devote to the game ' s enthusiasts is creating a poor outlook for future tennis players. Players of high calibre will go to those institutions where more ample facilities are offered. The captain is one of the greatest south- paws in the game and a greater leader for a great tennis team. " Captain Jack DeLara has played tennis for S.C. since his freshman year, having easily his best year this past season when he won 1 1 out of 1 2 matches. As a fresh- man. Jack won 8 out of 12 matches; in 1930, " he won 12 out of 15; and in 1931, Captain Jack won 6 out ot 9 matches played. Under his leadership, the team has displayed great teamwork and fine spirit winning in the last 3 years approximately 130 out of 230 matches played. Teamed with James Stocks, DeLara was virtually unbeatable, the only match which he lost this year having been played with a sub- stitute partner. This combination has been playing together for 3 years and their loss will be felt by the 310 T E N N I SEASON The 1 ;?1 1V:i2 tcnms team was cdiu posed of six active players; they are Cap- tain Jack DeLara. James " Slick " Stocks, Harold Stcincr. Bob Little, Jesse Millman, and CiilF Johnson. Jack DeLara is playing his third year on the varsity. He is the outstanding lelt- hander in the league and enjoyed his he.- t year during the past season, losing only one match out ot 12 played. He came to S.C. as a tre.shman trom Franklin High in the city. James " Slick " Stocks is one of the stead- iest players on the team, playing an easy lobhing game. Because ot his short stature, he is compelled to resort to this style ot " play. Stocks and DcLara have been an almost unbeatable doubles combinati(jn since beginning to team together as fresh- men. They have won all of the matches in which they were teamed together this season. Bob Little, a transfer from the Pasadena Junifir College, has proved a valuable ad- dition to the squad. Playing a steady game featured by hard returns, many op- ponents fell before the prowess of his rac- quet. Jesse Millman, a graduate up from the freshman squad, is destined to be heard from in the next two years. He was the 1st man on last years frosh team and one of the mainstays of this year ' s team. Teamed with a junior, Steiner, he will be needed to replace the hole that will be left in the squad with the graduation of Cap- t.iin DeLara and Stocks. He is a small, steady, stylist, playing a beautiful game of soft shots, returning nearly every shot until his opponent faults. Clifl " Johnson, a transfer from the Glen- dale Junior College, teamed with Little, an- other Junior, in winning many matches. This combination will be one ot the chief elements in replacing this year ' s main doubles combination. Harold Steiner, transfer from L.A.J.C. is another very steady member ot the team. His game was featured by very hard play in all branches of the game. He teams with the sophomore Millman in producing a doubles team par excellence. Ml Ellsworth Vines scoops ttu TENNIS SEASON ReN ' ERSING the decision of an earlier match this season at Palo Alto where the Trojans dropped the decision 5 to 3, the Southerners defeated the Indians in the Minor Sports carnival to the tune of 7 to 2. The California decision was in favor of the Trojans in both contests, first by a score of 5 to 4 at Berkeley and later at 6 to 3 . In view of the exceptional strength of the men of the opposing teams, these victories are very creditable. A step was taken during the past season which is very commendable in view of the national prominence of the sport. Tennis was made a major sport at S.C., an action which was unjustly delayed many seasons. Many reputable tennis players are listed among those attending the University. Captain Jack DeLara last summer won the National clay court title and has been among the top few in many local and na ' tional tournaments. He has been a prom- inent competitor in the Ojai Valley Invita- tional tournament since his lieshnian year at the University. Ellsworth Vines, national Mens Singles Champion, is a sophomore in the College of Commerce. He has obtained a leave of absence from the University in order that he might make a tour of the national tournaments this spring and summer. Re- cently, he was given a distinct honor in being selected as number 1 man on the U. S. Davis Cup team. Last year, Vines won a handful of local, regional and national championships that shamed even the great- est of the past amateur players. He was unbeatable in nearly every match, having the fighting heart of a champion that often carried him through uphill battles to win in the 5th set. The elongated Trojan is the main hope of the Americans who wish to see the Davis Cup returned to the States. Returning home after his success- ful conquest of the eastern tournaments last year. Vines was welcomed with a civic reception, participated in by the school, never before paralleled in tennis annals. Let us hope that he is again as successful and plays his best game. Good Luck, El! 312 INLAND t ti FRESHMAN ATHLETICS t ' - ,S J..t„, ; if Front row: Williams. Ausrustin. Smith. Morrison, McGinley. Webster, Martin, Hohn, Guthrie, Halstead, Wilbur, Tappaan. Second row: Browninff. Wotkyns, Beswick. Davis, Warburton, Reboin, Cronk, Kar- melich, Zimmerman, Morrow, Kime, Summers, Murray, Dibble. row: Hill. Graham, Forney, Beck, Steele, Fuhrer, Lady, " Smith, Jones, Tatsch, Clemens. Back row: Jorgcns Third Hardin! FROSH FOOTBALL Cotton " W. rburton uarlcrhack. After pUiying one of the toughest schedules that any first year squad has ever encountered, the Trobabe warriors, under the tutelege of Coach Tappaan, fin- ished the season by trouncing the Bruin Babes to the score of 37-6. This year ' s Frcish eleven went through all opposition and came out with but two defeats to mar an otherwise perfect record. This year more t han ever, the Southern California Yearlings produced a line lot ol versatile players in both the line and back- field. Among those who were consistent in shining throughout the season are " Cot- ton " Warburton, diminutive quarterback. Cal Clemens, " hik " Wotkyns, Al Reboin. George Lady and Al Coughlin. Warburton will be remembered tor his especially brilliant playing during the U.C. L.A. game in which he practically single- handed defeated the team which was sup- posed to have been the greatest ever pro- duced at Westwood. Clemens, who proved himself to be untiring during the whole season, gave valuable assistance to Reboin, Wotkyns and Warburton. Lady and Coughlin were important cogs in a hard plunging line that consistently tore holes through the oppositions ' line. hi the first game of the season. Coach Tappaan s men impressively rolled up a large score of 18-0 against the highly tout- ed Santa Ana Junior College. In this con- test, many combinations of line and hack- iicld material were used so as to perfect a smooth runnin " machine. M4 A bit o; Jast Joolball dunug the name uit i tlie Brum hubi: FROSH FOOTBALL :»r The first disappointment of the season came in the G)mpton Junior College game. The Trobabes went into the encounter confident of victory over the powerful Jaysee eleven only to come out on the short end of a 7-0 score. The result was a de- cided setback to the followers of the Frosh who hoped for an undefeated record and the opportunity to win the fourth consec- utive conference title. Coming back after numerous revisions in the line-up, the Trobabes demonstrated a marked superiority over their opponent? in all departments of play and defeated the Chaff cy Junior College by the score of 14-0. Although the Frosh line outcharged the Jaysee forward wall, the team lacked the punch to score during the second halt. Warburton and Reboin tallied. ■Inky " Wotkv SjidTteThack. Running into an unexpectedly pi.wci ful team, the Yearlings dropped the ne.xt game 23-0 to the California fre. ' jhmen. Al- though the contest was a drab affair from the S.C. supporters " standpoint, there was some consolation in the fact that Warbur- ton emerged as the hero, gaining a total of S ' i yards from scrimmage. In the second big game of the season, the Frosh kept a four-year record clean by defeating the Stanford Braves 26-0 in a slow contest. Troy started out to win with Warburton, Reboin, W ukyns, and Clem ens in the backfield. Good generalship featured the work of the Trojan quarter- backs, while Lady led the attack in the line. In a practice game, the Freshmen easily defeated Alhambra High School, using most of the rescr es. 315 BASKETBALL Breezing through a difficult fifteen game schedule with a perfect record, the Southern California Freshman basketball team, coached by Forrest Twogood, com- pleted the most successful season in many years. The Frosh started out the year with a brilliant win over the Title Insurance Com- pany five by the overwhelming score of 53-13. The Trobabes then repeated then- performance in the games against the Mor- mon Church and Huntington Park High School by swamping both of the clubs. In the fourth game of the season against the powerful Los Angeles Junior College, the Frosh found the compietition a little tougher and managed to win after a hard battle by the score of 24-14. Fuzzy Foss was the hero of the game, making ten out of the total number of points for Troy. After decisively trouncing Compton Junior College, the Babes then flashed a new system of oflFensive and turned hack the Glendalc American Legion, 36-13. During the first half of this contest the Yearlings took a comfortable lead. After a brief rest, the Frosh engaged Riverside Junior College on a slippery court which made the ball hard to handle and won with case, 4 ' i ' 19. High point honors were again divided between Brown- ing and Holbrook, each of whom scored 12 points. In trouncing the Bruin Frosh in the thirteenth, fourteenth, and fifteenth games of the schedule. Coach Twogood ' s men not only rolled up a perfect record, but also won the intercity yearling title. 316 T c iir . ' if . " ■ t ' lf i " cil gjrnf with Ihf L ' t.-L A r,., . ui Trobabrs ready for action FROSH BASKETBALL Ward Briav Forward The first game ot the scries was rather ing, a dull atlair, with the Trohahcs Hashing the only semhlance of a smooth-running offense. In the second contest, however, the story was entirely different. Coach Twogood ' s men were trailing the Bruins at half-time and had to forge ahead from behind a 17-11 margin to win, 37-2 . The Yearlings then wound up their 1932 season with a close 28-20 victory over the Westwooders and completed a most successful schedule. In the first half the score was 11-1. At the beginning of the . " econd, the Trojans began to click and soon pulled away from their Cub rivals. The members of the quintet worked to- gether like a machine throughout the cam- paign and the playing ot such men as Fuzzy Foss. Erny Holbrook, Ward Rrown- 317 Joe Kelly, and Hop Findley will be long remembered. This handful of aces will make a line addition to Sam Barry ' s 1933 varsity. Although these few men bore most of the battle scars, they had to con- tinually play top-notch basketball to keep the substitutes from taking their places. Ward Browning, stellar forward, was high point man of the year with a total ot U " ) in fifteen games. Close on his heels was Harold Foss, center, with a sum ot 144 points. Next came Erny Holbrook with 141 and Joe Kelly with 68. Follow- ing these four came Findley and Clemens with 22 apiece, Nibley with 33, and Fuhr- er and Sullivan each with 16. The total points scored by the entire team for the fifteen games was 6n. or an average of 41 points per cnntest. ' k CuUir. CA in, Morcne. Moon-. Balkw. Summers. W.bst. Ramsty. Back roir; Hood. Pol.ino. Hull. C«rU. Thorn.iui- s. Thurlow. Fimple. Van Landincham, Olscn Cramwdl Brown. Bre« . FROSH TRACK — Slg losNiE Hoon Bro d Jump G ETTING i ff to a rather poor start by losing the tirst three meets of the season, the Southern California Freshman track team has started out on a successful year. The Trobahe warriors keenly felt the loss oi the late Tommy Davis who had been coach of the first year men for more than a decade. His duties were taken over by Dean Cromwell, varsity coach, and many of the S.C. stars. However, there was a decided lack in coaching tmie and a consequential slow development. The Frosh started off the year by los- ing to the Los Angeles Junior College ' s powerful array of track talent by the score of 711 2 t " ■ ' ' ' :• The Trobabes appeared at this ' time to be the weakest in years. High point honors of the meet went to Summers of the Frc sh, who took first place in both the shot and the discus. Then close on the heels of this first de- feat came one at the hands of the Poly High Mechanics in a close meet. In fact, the contest wasn ' t decided until the relay, when the needed points were garnered and ended 48 1 3 to 46 2 3. The outstanding performances of the day were turned in by the Trobabes who, though handicapped by illness and ineligibility, came through in fine style. Reboin and Ramsey tied for first place in the pole vault at 12 feet, while Ed Hall showed great form in tak- ing the 140-yard low hurdles in 1 6 10. In the third meet the Trobabes again were beaten, this time by L. A. High, by the score of 55-49. Lonnie Hood, Cassin and Cutler starred for the Frosh. 318 F R O S H Tlac Tt ;-■. - -.. — ..; " r-V -, r. " -fiMCB i -ikdt aAner a week icfi ••♦- f t " ' FROSH BASEBALL iNNY Morrow Third Base W ITH pcrh.ips the host Frehsman base- ball team in the recent history of Troy, Coach Forrest Twogood and his warriors have up to the time El Rodeo goes to press made practically a clean sweep of all oppo- sition, losing but one game out of a total of more than 20. The only contest that the Trobabes lost was to the Riis High School. This came about after a ninth inning rally which proved too much to overcome, thereby ruining a winning streak of 1 2 games. Among the opponents faced this year were Los Angeles High, who presented a strong nine but who met defeat twice, Roosevelt, Franklin, Jefferson, and Holly- wood. Several of the junior colleges were met and taken in stride, once the Frosh started wielding their bats and sending runs across the plate. Because of the long schedule of games in the season, the mound staff was given special attention. Several experienced per- formers were available but Coach Two- good was in search of additional strength. Among those who have been under his inspection and supervision are Ernie Hol- brook, Hal Forney, Cy Palhemus, and Tex Evans. The Fnxsh had good catching m.itcrial in Chubby Rueman, Howard Jorgenson. Jay Foster, and Day Hodges. A versatile infield consisted of Johnny Morrow at third. Rod Dedcaux at short, Joe Kelley at second, and Fuzsy Foss at first. The team was completed with W ar- burton, McCasslin and McArthur playing the outfield. 320 w LAND MINOR SPORTS f Arnold Eddy, the patron saint 0 ice liocl o ,11 N ( wuiK M the results 0 the games pla Tf,5cmite I Ins pa.-t u-inler. 322 4 v c -ms ' 9V l I c H O C K Y Finishing us second consecutive un- dct cited season by beating the powerful Loyola s-|uad tor the fourth time. Coaches " Doc " Hartley ' s and Arnold Eddy ' s Tro- jan Hockey team won the Pacific Coast Championship for another year. Playing in the same consistent style, Doc- tor Hartley ' s team swept away all the con- ference opposition and defeated several high-caliber teams that are not in the league. By virtue of their prowess and lor their achievements the team was awarded merit letters and gold skates by the Gen- eral Athletic Committee. Al Chatton, a second year man, again proved his worth and established his repu- tation of being the best hockey player on the coast this year when he l:d the Pacific coast in the nimibcr of goals scored. Chatton also played a great game at de- fense when needed, which cinched his po- sition as all-coast center. Paul Weisbrod, another Canadian wh ' i was the star goalie tor the Trojaiv also showed well and inspired confidcno i hi? team-mates. Paul has one more year, and Coach Hartley predicts Weisbrod will have no trouble at being chosen as one of the best goalies in the West. Captain Fred Zie.senhenne proved to be a hard-working and inspiring leader to the champions. This year was Z.Z. ' s last and al. ' o his best year. Harry " Stew " King could be readily termed the work horse of the squad. He could be called upon to play 60 minutes of real hockey if needed and could be relied upon to play a consistently good game. " Stew ' s " defensive and offensive work at left wing was outstanding and by its qual- ity he was selected on the all-coast team. Little Joe Sullivan made his debut to the Pacific Coast hockey circles this year in noble fashion. Outside of being one ot the outstanding players on the league-leading squad " Wop " was second only to Al Chatton for conference scoring honors. -rt S.C. defeated Loyola 8 in this game at fosemite. ICE HOCKEY Fred ZiESENHt Captain Oliver " Mickey " Chathurn, cjne of the two local lads that played, finished his col- legiate hockey career in a sensational style. " Mickey " has played the game for three years for S.C. and has never failed to turn in a worthy performance. Eugene " Bud " Lynch, the midget of the team, also holds the California Speed Skat- ing championship. Bud has been a very valuable man to the team this year because of his speed and accuracy with the puck. Captain-elect Roy Preibe is logically termed the " fighting fool " of the team. Preibe ' s aggressive spirit has carried the Trojan puckmen over more than one rough spot, and the coaches say that it is just the thing that is needed to guide the squad next year. Carl Fischel, Bud Lynch, and Allister Campbell made up the spare front line, and the fact that they were able to score con- sistently in the most crucial games indi- cates that they were excellently trained in team-play. C Wynne Austin, defense, Bert Sherman, defense, and Forest Hull, goalie, proved capable substitutes when the opportunity showed . While Captain Z ' esenhenne, King, and Chatburn graduate, there will be no lack of material next year and the prospects seem better than ever before. Ted Hahn, Johnny Seixas, Morris Levine, Wilbur Smith, John Day, Ted Cruchley, and Hel- mer Olsen are men that are coming up from the frosh and Spartan squads. Add- 324 f L ' ' I C E HOCKEY Charles C. Hartlky Coach ing the names of the men who were on the team this year and are returning next year, one will get a group ot Trojans who will be sure to keep the C ardinal and Gold out in front. The team was very capably managed this seas jn by Bert Anslyn. Anslyn has had three years ' experience in Hockey alone beside several different managerial positions in other sports. The Yosemite meet, which is always the classic of the winter season as tar as the skaters are concerned, had to be cut short and, in fact, had to be almost entirely dropped this year because of the amount of snow. However there was time enough for each team to get in one game. S.C. drew Loyola and won 8-0. The speed skating races, which are an outstanding feature of the meet, were not held. The team, however, through win- ning the rest of its games, still retains pos- session of the President Hoover trophy which it won at the Yosemite Meet the year before. Loyola provided the tough- est opposition for the Trojans. Following are the results of the contests in which S.C. played: Loyola: 1st game, 7-2: 2nd, 3-2: 3rd, 3-2: 4th, 8-0. L.A.A.C.: 1st game. KM: 2nd, -4. U.C.L.A.: 6-0: 4th, 6-1. California: 6-0. 1st game, ' -3: 2nd, 6-0: 3rd, 1st game, 3-2: 2nd. ' -0: 3rd. 325 SWIMMING AND WATER POLO DEING deprived of the services of Buster Crabbe, star-swimmer and sure-point win- ner in any swimming meet, Coach Fred Cady found himself in a hole at the begin- ning of the season because of lack of ma- terial. This lack was soon filled by the addition of Earl Plescia and several other Junior College transfers that entered this year. The most important meet of the season, the minor sports carnival, was held in the new Trojan pool. While Southern Cali- fornia placed second, it required the pow- erful Stanford squad to defeat them. Many of the nation ' s greatest aquatic stars took part in the meet. The results of the meet were as follows: I, Stanford: 2, Southern California: 3, California: 4, U.C.L.A. Ralph Acton f iirrlinu: Stnub. Smith. Sinnui Had: row: Hulrn. Cilhwin. i .nl. y. I ' J GYM TEAM AND GOLF T ROY ' S golf team was unusually success ' tul this year in securing individual titles. At the California IntercoUegiates, held at Del Monte during the Spring of each year, the Trojans took the first three places. Winston Fuller, veteran captain, played brilliantly to win first place. Harry Law- son, a second-year man, was the runner-up, with Gail Stockton taking third or being the medalist. In the Pacific Coast Col- legiate Championships, held in Los An- geles during the Minor Sports Carnival, Gail Stocktt n won the crown over such stars as Charley Seaver and Eichelberger of Stanford. Retaining the championship that they have held for the past several years, Troy ' s gymnasts swept away the honors in the ir i V • • i Riynnlds. Gish, UytUnhovi ' , Bcrtoya. Howard. Stroble N I N G minor sports gym meet. Captain Louis Bayha, sidchorse expert, won his event with ease. Bayha is the west ' s leading prospect for the Olympic team in this event. He had several years experience on a side-horse before coming to S.C. and has become very proficient on it during his college career. Joe Kneier won the rope- climb for the second consecutive year. Kneier has been a consistent point winner for the S.C. team ever since he has been a member of the squad and much is ex- pected of him next year. S.C. men placed in the following events: Club-swinging, Donely 5 th and Webber 6th: Rope-climbing, Kneier 1st, Webber 5th: Side-horse, Bayha 1st, Webber 6th: Horizontal bar, Kneier 3rd: Parallel Bars, Webber, 2nd, Kelso, 4th: Rings, Cahill, 2nd, Kneier, 5th, Webber 6th: Long-horse, Hill 1st, Bayha 2nd; Tumbling, Smith 6th: All-Round, Bayha 1st, Webber 3rd. The team was well-coached by Ralph Graves who has held this position at Southern California for the past four years. Mr. Graves has enjoyed unusual success with his squads during this time and much credit is due him for the fine re- sults. Coach Harry Llyttenhove ' s fencers shared well in the Pacific Coast Intercol- legiate Fencing Championships held in Los Angeles during the Spring Sports Carni -al. The team won the saber title while Cap- tain Ed Carfagno won the individual crown. C aptain Carfagno was high-point man of the meet, winning the foil and saber bouts and placing second to Captain Craig of U.C.L.A. in the Epee. In all their encounters so far they have been very successful. While the team was handicapped by the loss of Linkmeyer who was last year ' s highest point winner, Car- fagno proved to be an able substitute and enjoyed the same success as his predeces- sor did the previous year. Prospects for next year ' s team look brighter than ever as Coach L ' yttcnhovc has discovered several likely candidates in his fencing classes. This new strength in addition to the old experience will give the Trojans opportunity for the championship. 328 w N INTRA-MURAL SPORTS • - INTRA-MURAL PROGRAM Interfraternity Basketball Y appa Sigrn j Tennis P ' lt to. Delta Golf Phi Kappa Psi Swimming Kappa Alpha Track Kappa Sigma Volleyball Sigma Chi Handball In Process Indoor Baseball hi Process Professional Fraternity Basketball Delta Sigma Pi Tennis Alpha Rho Chi Swimming P ' li Delta Chi Handball In Process Volleyball Delta Sigma Pi Indoor Baseball In Process Independent League Basketball - - Chinese Students ' Club Volleyball - - Chinese Students ' Club Indoor Baseball In Process All-University Tennis Jess Milhnan Handball (singles) - - Eugene Ban}{ston Handball (doubles) - - - Squash Fencing Fly-Casting Mile Open-Water Swim - Inter ' Class Cross Country - - - - - In Process ' In Process - In Process - In Process ■ ' In Process Class o 1932 Campus Clubs Outdoor Club Life Saving Corps Rifle Club 330 1 ? g t 1 9 5 mmm. INTERFRATERNITY TRACK Undoubtedly the most important ot all intra-mural events is the Inter-Fra- ternity track meet which is held annually on Bovard field. Kappa Sigma barely nosed out Sigma Alpha Epsilon to take first place and to win the grand prize. The relay proved to he the deciding factor ot the affair with S.A.E. having 42 points to Kappa Sig ' s 4 . Marshall Beeman, Phi Kappa Tau, vaulted 12 ' 2 " to set a new Inter-Frater- nity record. Gene Roberts, Kappa Sig, did the same in the Hop, Step, and Jump by covering 43 ' 9 ' • " . Although no other records were broken, the results of the rest of the performances were unusually good and made the meet equal to, if not better than, those of pre- vious years. RESULTS OF TIIK MEET 50- Yard-Dash — Hopkins, S.A.E., Casey, S.N., Rothwell, S.A.E. Time, f.Ts. 100-Yard Dash— Martin, S.A.E., Casey, S.N., Kuchel, P.K.P. Time, 10.2. One-Mile Run — Ashcraft, S.A.E.. Young, S.A.E., Beardsly, P.K.T. Time, 4m 5 2s. Low Hurdles — Brouse, S.C., Pricgle, S.A.E., Elliott, K.S. Time, 14s. Hop, Step, Jump— Roberts, K.S., Owen, S.P.E., Slonaker, S.A.E. 43 ' 9 ' ..■. Broad lump— Hood, S.A.E., McFadden, K.S., Teague, S.A.E. 21 ' 7 . 22()-Yard Dash— Kuchel, P.K.P., Martin. S.A.E., Reed, K.A. Time, 24.5s. lavelin— Paul, K.S., Quinn, P.K.P., losim, P.S.K. 160 ' 1 " . Pole- Vault— Beeman, P.K.T. , Warier, P.K.T., Van Landingham, K.A. 12 ' 1 " . 880-Yard-Run— Beardsley, P.K.T., Nor- ene, S.C, Young, S.A.E. Time, 2m lis. Shot-Put — Arbelbide, K.S., Stutsman, P.K.P., Bateman, S.A.E. 50 ' 8 " . 44()-Yard Dash- -Dubbell, P.K.T., Smith, K.S., Perel, P.B.D. Time, 54.8s. High lump— Fuhrer, K.S., Guttero, S.P.E., Teague, S.A.E. 5 ' 10 ' . High Hurdles — Roberts, K.S., Prieglc. S.A.E., Carls, S.A.E. Time, 16.2s. Discus Throw- -McCray, K.S., Strehlow, P.K.T., Carter. P.S.K. 130 ' 3 " . ■ Sl H m ■ I KS? H -9 « J 1 MJ P PI W j? " w r 1 J T Br ' ?4mwBBI ii y 1 B l s 4f i i M 1 ' ' ™8| B R H l u m i B ' • 1 1 n 1 r 1 1 i H I N T R A-M URAL ATHLETICS I tWt ' m Running a dose race with track, lor the degree ol campus interest shown, vol- leyball was more successful this year than e er before. The final playoff, between Sigma Chi and Sigma Tau, was a hard fought battle with the Sig Chi ' s winning by a one point margin in the third game. Kappa Sigma, winners of the hiter-Fra- ternity track meet, helped their point total considerably by also winning the basket- ball league. Coming from behind, the Kappa Sigs tripped up the favored Phi Sigma Kappa aggregation to win the plaque. Kappa Alpha took tirst place in the in- terfraternity swimming meet and thus took from Sigma Chi the title which they have held for the past six years. The meet was ery close, S.A.E. ' s being the runners up. Much more interest was manifested in the professional fraternity and the inde- pendent league activities this year as these 332 OTHER KSh V ' OLLI.YBALL Tl: Tom. W.inv. I .-. W :. ChinK. Apolinno. Kii. organizations were put on a yearly point system, the same as is used hy the social fraternities. This system will undoubtedly prove much better than the former one, as it is not as complex and also it gives a grand prize at the end of each year to the fraternity or organization which has scored the greatest number of points. The Delta Sigma Pfs basketball team won first place in this year ' s professional fraternity competition. The future busi- SPORTS ncss men also came through to win the vol- leyball title. In the independent league the Chinese Students ' Club are leading all the rest by winning both the basketball and volleyball crowns. They are also favored to win the indoor baseball league which is now in progress. The All-L ' Handball tournament was a decided upset with Eugene Bankston com- ing through to eliminate all the favorites. • • ORGANIZATIONS A N s FRATERNITIES ■ Rich Tii.i Pace Paukek Secretarii Ray Akbl ' THNot Dr. Francis Bacon Adviser Beta Kappa EuKcne Duckwall Watson Rose Gamma Epsilon Wiiliam Baxter Bill Capn Delta Chi Edward Breilenheck Al Campbell Delta Sigma Phi Jack GaKe Bob Boyle Kappa Alpha Ray Arbuthnot Otis BlasinKham Kappa Sioma Arthur Woessner Arthur Gierlich Phi Beta Delta Arnold Friedman Kaim Psi Thomas kvlehel Pill Kaim-a Tau Al Sanborne Al Garrett Phi Nu Delta Curtis Tottcn Sam Gates Pill SifiMA Kappa Willis C:uter Mort Mintliousc Pi Kappa Alpha Louis Kanaster MA Alpha Epsilon Fred Chase awrence Pritchaid Harry Proctor Sigma Chi Georpe Norene Bob Love SIRK Nu Clifford Dudley Page Parker Sigma Phi Epsilon Kenneth VauKhn Myron Smull Sigma Tai ' How; IVIall Epf Nathan Kates Sam Levine Theta Psi Thome Hopkins Jack Smith Zeta Beta Tal Ed Belasco IrvinK Harris INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL r-f p n r) r- i%.0 r r? p f!i p o P 1 . r: o p. p umtiiMdLmi Frcderic a. C. President Capp. Carter. Du Fromson, Gage, Gr, Kates. Kinsley. 1 Parker, Preston. I ' l Singer. Smith. Smull. St:i 336 V ' § - SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON ii ?, mm. r it iiSMt.mii ' r« f. 1 : ' r ' r r r. £ ' ■ ki Mi JfL M. Ili«4ll. O. J. Nye, It. M. Ulil.ll.-. W. W. ■iHt. C. O. St.-w»rt. J. H. Tnipjc. M. J. VlncnL lit All. ' ii. L -an HuUiian. liHtn C«rU. Oliv. r Orrl. ' . .m.- CJurhotl. K .l.rt lUII. liam Mnrtln. M..rl.Tr. lvm Archer. Rup.-rt Black. Itichard Lrmrnod. Jiiin.-. McNeil. .lm«r MilllttHn. IMmmr Reyn- .1,1,, Churl.-. ri.ri...n., Il.-rbei-t .L.thwell, R b.-rt Sehnmbrck. Iiiilnon Sloiuik.T. Pnul . ylv.-«ter. Kichnnl Cull.n. Kalph Hii H..b.-rt H.n«kln». Jum.-. K.-mp, l„m.-« K.ll.r. ax MonhoUM-. U illiam I ' «ni«in». Lawrencr I ' ritchnnI, Pnul lUniUll. J»ck i:.i!M-. IVm-t- Sun.l.Ti on. Viin I-euv.-n. nul Biitem«n. Paul Brymn. Uc« il.Hwill 1 ' hn Cmr} ' , VrrA ..V , .,,i,..t, M. lUlph Kemp. UeanieJ. McNeil. Martin, MilliKiin. Monhouw. M..rloy. Morri:. Pnniona. Petenion. PriUhanl. Proctnr. Kjin.litll, ReynnLU, Ilose. Itnlhwell Smndenmn. Slonaker. Stephen.. Stewart. Stoke.. Stout. Sutterlin.Sylye.ter Taccker. Tra.k. Van Uuven, Walhot, Warburton. Wil»n. Wood. Wrlaht Founded in 1856 at the University oe Ala- H MA; Cm.ik:)rnia Gamma Chapter estabi.isiii n 337 M Ralph Acton, John T. Butler. Eugene C. Clarke. Sam B. Col- burn. Clarence L. Crabbe. GeorKi W. Decker, Jack J. Green, Maurice T. Guyer. Frederick A. Jurich. Herbert Kunzel. Thomas O. Mallory. Tom J. Mason. Charles L. Mead. James A. Husick, Spencer Redfield. Gaius R. Shaver, Hobart F. Smith. Stanley L. Williamson. Georse W. von KleinSmiu. Walter B. von KleinSmid. jUNions Gwynne Austin. Blanchard M. Beatty, Charles H. Brown. Ray- mond C. Brown. Gilbert B. Eckles. Wesley W. Hooper. Ross D. Laviolette. James E. Lewis, Benner J. McPhec. George W. Norene. Alfred E. Poulsen. Michael J. Riley. Jack H. Sault. Carl L. Smart. Jr.. Harold A. Smith. Charles E. Van Land- ingham. SOrilOMOIlES Julius A. Bescos. George !■ ' . Breck. Jr.. Willard R. Brouse. Robert Collier. Robert C. Love. Robert Moreno, Le Roy Pace, Ford T. Palmer, Charles H. Price, Lawrence C. Stevens. Frank E. Williamson. Ecton Anderson, William E. Bartram, Alfred L. Bemardin Cal Clemens, Tom Conmy, Joe O. Edwards, Herbert L. Ficld- iuK. Kenneth P. Gardner, Lester D. Guthrie, Charles K. Jones. Frank A. Kurtz. George C. Lady. Dick Malcom. Francis McGinley, Eugene A. McKee. Robert C. McNeish. Robert E. Morrison. Jeff T. Nibley, Rob- ert A. Norene, Harold A. Sav- age, John P. Scripps. George Smith, Donald W. Spiers, Wil- liam T. Stephens. Clinton J. Warren, James Webb. Ferris M. Webster. Robert W. Wilbur. Phillip R. Wooledge, Fred Ziesenhenne. kmwm ! Wu %mi M. i) 3Giii iiiaiiiiiiS %m m m a B M. MU Acl..ii. AndeiTion. Austin. Bartram. Bernardin. Bescos. C. Brown. T. Bri.wii Colburn. Decker. Edwards. Fielding. Gardner. Green, Guthrie, Jones Kunzel, Kurtz, Lady, Lewis, Malcom, McGinley. Moreno. Morrison Nibley, Norene, R. Norene, Pace, Palmer, Poulsen, Price, Redfield Savage, Smart, Smith, H. Smith, H. F. Smith, Spiers, Stephens, von KleinSmid W. von KleinSmid, Van Landingham, Warren, Webb. Webster, Wilbur, Wooledge, Ziesenhenne FoUNniD IN 1855 AT Ml. MI U.SIVERSITY; . lfha Upsilox Chapter establish! d in 1889. 338 M N U □i; O n C iidi • f c c tx p ' n r mk Bnrtli ' tt, OHvrr Chatbum. mill Strph- nil, J«ck Tonkin. U- in»ril TuU lie. Harold Zini. MlH.rt CjuK ' y. James Cliibe-. Har- 1.1 Dolton. bee Itonley. Bojrd Hill. Allen. Maiftrld. Pae Par- ker. Beryl Reirhart. :.Mlolph Anderwrn. Paul Amrieh. nnk lienni ' tL John Hrnnctt. hilip Cannell. Jaek Ibirnell. i.rk Ktankinh. Jack Cardnrr. Cove. Riehnnl Hirth. Ed I..WCII. Mac Johni-in. Max rau«t . Blward La Kotc«-, Joe liimsey. Norman Shafer. Dan Sullivan. Kmnk Van Buiklrk. liMrtlell. Il.-nriell. J. Il,.., i. (t. Uc.llr,. C-.,nl»ll I ,L-v, ( hiillmrn. I.nrnell. Monley. Hum. Im.n. Kn.nki.h. hn n . , lncr. Oove. HerU-r. Hill. E. Hirth. K. Hirth. lluwell. J..hl..-i.ii R. Johnion. Krause. LaForoe, Lawlon. MaKcc. Mnxfidd. McCrcary. Mcdbury Parker. Piiiuet. Ramsey, Reichnrt. Rickard. Scott. Shafer. Shonnard Stephens. Sullivan. Tonkin. Tuttle. VnnBuakirk, VanDeVenr. Wilaon. ' Un% iouNDti) AT Virginia Military Institute in 1869; Epsilon Omicron Chapter establish en IN 19J0. ??9 KAPPA ALPHA Ralpi Henry Bru. Emery OIsi old RobL-rts, Harry Silke. Ken- neth Stonier. Graflon Tanquary, Hut ' h Willett. Ray Arbuthnot. Joe Bills. Otis Blasini ham. John Campbell. Robert Davison. Lawrence lid- misten. Dean Barrel. John John- son. Thomas Kimball. Stephen Marvin. Earl Morris. James Price. Theron Ramcy. Quentin Repter. Randolph Richards, Ray- mond Sparlinff, Morpan Stanley. Merle Staub. Charles Upton. Fred Weinrich. Frank WykofT. Andrew White. Jack Baillie. Gordon Clark. Fred Conger. Byron Covey. Ballard Crookor. Fred Foeb. James Graham. Gaven Herbert. Bud Madscn. Courtney Piatt. Harry Stafford. Jack Stronit. Jack Swarthout. Robert Vaillancourt. Jack Wilder. PLEDGES John Beck. Medford Brunner. Harold Foss. Ted Hohn. Richard Kettler, Jack Lambie. Albert Martin. Garland Mathews. Pat Mathews. Turner McLeod. Clar- ence Paulin, Richard Phares. William Polkinghorn. Jack Reid. William Roomc, John Seixas. Bert Sherman. Larry Smith. Dean Stanley. Robert Van Landink ' ham. rs n n Likvl mm in m w f ? 1 f Hohn. Martin Price, Rex, Ri( Staub, StronK, Swarthou Foi NI)K|1 IN 186 AT W. SHINGTON AND LeE UnI- viR- riY: Bi TA Sii.MA Chaptilr lstablishft) in 1926. 340 P H I SIGMA KAPPA ll aA M UG £i 1 1 P mi £i, r c f ' s p P Dr. Andrew C. Ulo r.ul Jona MMIOHll .1. Willi. 1 u,t . .1.. 1 lin.-. Willinm h ll.-ill. m Hi,:, J h..„.. ' . lam " itll ' .L-r. 1.- -..n. " Kini.V, W !,!!.. - JINIOW Anilcrwn. Kr»nk C«r- i.r. WalUr RobrrU. Thonuu Rynn. Erm-»t Smith. Hu V,nP»U.n L« ma. ill iwriiuuniiC!! ilob.rt AlUirc. Oliver Bardin rLEDGSa n,u.l Hr. ninw. J.. Cook. V .I- •■ -• !-■ .»n.-». ; , 3 M.M.l .I«n..-. NRirtr. l ' Williwn Riw. Allii.r.-. An.Krs.,1,. ilanlin. H.Kld.h«m.r. Howkcr. lln.«rMnvr K. I ' arUr. W. larlir. Clinc. O-.k. r .UKhlHn. |)Bvi»,.,n Downey. Ernkinc. Kindley. Gnmblc. Guthrie. Hull HilUin. HnlTmiin, Hulchins. Joneii. Kinsley, McKcniic Nni ' le. Nles. Pierce. Porter. KIce. Koliertji Rownbenr. Rynn. Smith. Thompnon. Van Patten. Van Ri|ier. Walter loUNDED IN 1873 AT MASSACHUSETTS AcRICLL- n RAL College; Omega Deuteron Chapter ESTABLISHED IN 1928. Victor RmK-nbtTK. 1 PI KAPPA ALPHA Brownins C. Baymiller, Clarenci J. Clarke, Nornmn H. Cowan. Joseph R. Danforth. Bradford H. Gibson, Gordon C. Glenn. Nathaniel N. Leas, Herbert S. McCartney. Ernest L. McCoy. Charles Collins, Harper Olm- stead, Edward Neuhoff. Milton Stout. William Barr. James W. Booth, Ewing E. Hass, Robert H. Gaid- ncr, Harold Roach, Glenn Phares, Frank Smith. SOI ' HOMORES Charles L. Collins, J. Har.ild FirmaRC. Francis Gardner. Charles Preston. Robert McReynolds. PLEDGES Anthony Bion. B. W. Bixicr. James Clark, Gordon Cole, John Coldren, James Cook, James Fimple, Joe Hackctt, Woodrow Halstead, Wallace Halverson, John Haworth, Clinton Hub- bi-rd. John M. Sheridan. Jack Tillcy. Frank Taylor, Bert Van Stccnwyk, Harold Wankss, Wesley Zimmerman. Giti ;iil£ii; mil ilO ElO mMmmmm FOINDKD IN 1868 AT THE UnIVLRSITY OF VIRGINIA; G. MM. Et. Chaptfr i:stablisiii;d in 1926. M2 P H I KAPPA T A U Bakrr. Hirluf Bank. Ly- nuin Ui-ardak-y. Jirry Duncan. r.m Klynn. CllfT HaUU-ad. Leo llarrU. Arthur Hury. Frank Ncblo. Don Sullivan. Dan .SUt IkH. Joe Ward. Ilyrum White. Homer Woodruff. Itundy Colwcll. Wnlcy Norton. I h -»t«r Orton. Warn-n Richard . Curtti Youcl. iil-.ti ■ ' hur lirk. Aiil.T- 1 n • J. n .ich. IlicharJ Hal. . Ralph I. ail. (nrl llumphr. y. Knink Km.n. Kllw...! Ji.rK.n .n. ller- mn Pi-din. Al lUbuln. Pal .anni-ll. Ralph S iuirr. Roland • rchlow. John W»l h»r. Robert Webber. Edward Wh.-. I.r. FcrKU»on. Flick, Flynn, Fr: Howard. Hucy. Humphrey. Jm Orton, Peden. Richardn. Sea Strchlow. Watmer. Webber. R oiNhfD AT Miami University in 1906; Pi Chap- TIR tSTABLISHED IN 1922. K A M Hugh M. Linnell Frederick Ahlborn. Ganitt W. Arbelbidc, Richard A. Barber. Herbert Barsumian. David S. Brad1 ury. Ames J. Crawford. Harvey C. Durkic. Jack H. Gardner. Harold E. Hammack. Frnnk L. McDonald. Lloyd F. Miller. Ralph Ormsby. EuKcne Koberts. John B. SearKcant. Milton H. Thompson. H. Arthur Woessner. James A. BerminKham Jr.. Wal- ter B. BerminKham, Arthur H. Gierlich. Donald E. Humphreys. Jack ScroKtry. Norman Smith. Jack Chrissman. David R. Foote. K.,v M. Hudson, Herbert H. Ic-lni .iTi. Arthur L. Lynds. Evan M.iiriink ' . Curtis McFadden. II. Moore. Alan M. M, K. Ml. V, Norman P. Paul. II. ill. II ' ]■:. Tat-sch. Harold Wil- Imrrs. Richard Ycamans. PLEDGES Ernest Anshutz, Richard Arnold. Herbert Ballew. Alfred F. Baushn, Graham Berry. Beachcr Callaehan, Saxon Elliott. Ches- ter Fitzsimmons, Robert Fuhrer, Robert HauK ' h. Pi. slon Hcncll. Ernest II. .11 1 !■-. rh K- " v Edward M ' . ' .H. I.. I... M...- row, D;.vi.i . . l:.. l.-.i ' i Ruethcr. ' I. ■ " I I ' ' ' f « e C ' t e c t- f o c e ti Holbr..,.! Middlet.. Thompson. FOI ' NDLD IN 1869 AT THE UNIVERSITY of VlK- (;iNi. ; Delta Eta Chapter established in 1925. 344 w SIGMA P H I E P S I L O N An.lyn. Am,..r. H.«.i;. ' . I „nn. r l ' :iii7,ivMT. IW ' wncy. HnlBUin. Johiifon. Kern. KkI-I KillKiuni. Kirby. Kuhlomipr. Lcnch. Lowdcr. Mcl on«lil Mcdill. Montittimrry. Morris. R. Morrln. Nevo. Nowcome Owen. Phnrin. Ronenbi-rKor. Smull. Strinircr. Thoma» Thompson. Tryon. VaUKhin. Veitch. WilliRms. Wilion lolNDIO IN 1910 AT THE UnIVLRSITY OF RICH- MOND; California Bkta Chapter established IN 19:8. MS IUl.SIO»l .-. N.ol Crok.-. E - wird Owen. Masrranl R »«nlM-r- .-. r. Myron Smull. Kinnrth Vnuuhn. CU;n WiUt.-r. ji;nioi« llurlon Annlyn, jMn -s Kern. .Mntthew M.Mlll. Ben Newtomer. (Inytun I ' arker. CUrrnW Suln- Iter. Kred Veitch. William Horiiou h ' «w. Kobert ' john».n. Jam.-, .irby. John Uach, Willi. S. -miler. WlllUm KuhlenHier. inrney L. Morris. Dwiilht John i-ncir Tryon. rthur Danner. 1 1 Richard Alb. rich. Bill !■:, Arthur VV Hastings. I Kelso. I- Quealy, T..11, Barnett, Frank Burns. Wilbur Chaffee. Ffildine Combs. Harold Harris. Edwin Hutchcson, Joseph Snell. Orval Stout. Philip Tilden. RoKer Wilson. Ralph Kalbus. William Patten. G A M M ; I E P S I L N m yiiiifi Oil@ ii MM ijm um m Mi P m All,, It. Barlow. Barnett ins. CaiM ' . Cavani ' y. ChalTee. Cochran Knar. KialeiKh. Gorham. Harris. HasliuKS on. Hua«land. Kalbus. Karrle. Keim. Kelso in. Pickup. Quealy. Roane. Ryan, Sncll Tiden. Watkins. Wehner. Wilson. Vlcek Orc. ni:ed in 1916. 346 1 » ETA BETA T A U fj j- m B a f. " f nrilliiinl. tv.wiin. Khrlich. Kn.-.lman ti. Harn.. K. Hnrri.. Hiirwick. Hin.hf»Ui. K«i.1hii. l wi». Lipmnn, Mryrr. Morirenthnu. PHrnoM. RoiwnberK Roicn, Roumo. Shirmnn, Simnn, Spilkcr, Stark Stiit.i. Taubcr, Wt-iu. Wilklnn. Witty. ' .Icslcr Fol NI H IN 1898 AT THt CoLLH(;E OF THE CiTY OH Niv. York. Alpha Delta Chaptkr estab- lished IN 1928. mi- Ehrlich. Ed Fradkin. Sol Locb. Nat Ratrtt. Jew Weinman. Bi-rk Jr.. Irvlns M. Harris. iTitL- S. Harrla. RIchaH Har- ris N. .SUnl -r U ' vlnr. Max Moruinthau. l-onaril M. A.h.r. Ed»ard M. Il.laacn. Paul Harwick. .SUnIrr Simnn. Marcua Wviaa. nnriiouoaiai ilob Brilliant. Bernard Hirab- li.ld. Sid C«.wan. Harvry I rwia. Aaron B i»rnb.rif. Ray Taubrr. Charles M. Anderson. Fred W Baumstark, Marion Beatty. Win ston R. F iller. Thomas Kuchcl William P. McGeaKh. Jack Moi Julis C. Whit JUNIOIiS Robert S. Dow, John Fowler. Albert G. Hildebrand. Harry W. Lawson. ReminBton A. Mills. Orville E. Mohler. Neil J. Nor- ris, James C. Owens. Richard B. Rippey. Fred Talbert. Frank B. Tanner. Thomas Crawford. Kenneth Fay. Homer O. Griffith. Wendell Hell- man. Frank O. Hopkins. Jack Huber. Heni-y Lassalette. Robert V Quinn. Robert P. Reed. Gail n. Albert Vignolo. PLEBCfiS John GasT.H Lewis. R. ..! McCrL■i ' ht ' . Stutsman. Charles Wiil HHumstjuk. Beatty. Ili.w. Fay (iaspar. Gatlman. Griirilh. Hall Hellman. Huber, Lassalette, Lawson Lewis, McCreight. Morris. Morrison Nagel, Olsen, Quinn. Reed, Rippey. Stockton Stutzman, Talbert, Thomquist, Vi nola, Walker, Woodard, Young Founded in 1852 . t Jefferson College; Cali- fornia Delta established in 1927. 348 " f THE T A P S I ill L f r ( Mti B n . .. m T mi. A ' .M. Illi,.-V.nmn. H..v.|..nnvic. Hi.mti. (HmiilMlI. H. flBrk. !•. (lark Dtnrdorff. Dnuithty. EU-y. firuvi-r Hopkina, HunUT. Morn-ll. Morrinon Ni ' lson, SanKstcr. Smart. Smith Wiinnml. Wilcox. A. Wolkyn.. H. Wolky Or ,ANI2F.D in 1897. 349 C. lU ' iil BoniluninU Bailiy E. Edk-frt«n. Jt n Eli-y. Jr.. John J. Fok-y. Richard f. Smart. Sheldon H. WelU. Thrnnan V. WcbsUr. Edwin N. Wclnand. Arthur Ni-l»on. Jack Smith. NiJ Aull. Ikn Clark. Stanley DouKhty. Ncwlin Cruvcr. Tborne Hopkina. Hclchcr Huntir. GU-nn Stone. Robert Wilcox. Thomas Binhop. Rirhanl Black- man. Jowphic B ntd..novlc. Har- y Brown. Richard Campbell. Paul Hark. Win.ton ' OTt. John Dye. John J. G mm. Bruce Kidd. r. fjiwrone.- Moorr. l{ob,rt Oan. B. Morrl- o.n Piini.l II ill S«na.l.r. Alfred ..ilM.. IIj.-ImII Wt tkyn«. Prof. Ford, UliADL-ATES SENIORS Raymond Brooks, Wylie Foster. John Gage. Allen Murray. Lloyd Porter, Conan Smith, JUNIOKS Otto Dachman, Robert Boyle. Clinton Chatton. Koss Cordv. Thomas Goblc. Charles Petri., Max Plake. Bud Welton, SOPHOMOICES Charles Allen. Kern McLaughlin. Clinton Noel, Pierce Powell. James Tarvcr, Wilson Walsh. Gus Augustson, Leslie Bowman, Melville Duryee, Allen Enyeart, Francis Goble, Jay Hunt, Wil- liam Lewis, Alfred Lindsay, Robert Lindsay, Ed Madrid, Jack McDonald, Fred Sehmandle. iaimsi f«» £j. ' ;lft ' " A M .. ' fifr- S£i£lii Allin. Aucuston. Bachman. Bowman Hcivle. Brooks. Chatton. Durvee Enyart. F. Goble, T, Golile, H x)i.s Hunt, Lewis, A. Lindsay, li. Lindsay Madrid. McLaughlin. Murray. Noel Petric, Porter. Powell. Walsh DELTA SIGMA PHI FouNDnn in 1899 . T the CoLLEiiF, oi- the City 01- New York. Alpha Phi Chapter ESTABLisHrn T A U DELTA P H I QP Mt p Dinjamin P. FcinnU ' in. SUInry FinhKnii.d. Shf-rman nrmnn-D. Abrnhnm Shapiro. Irvinv Shorr. Loul ' .iikind. J. D mnl l Lii-tx-rman. Saul Mil- iar. Raymond IVpp. Edward Wlkiwky. Jo«ph Wolf. Mlluin Kanhnrr. ijamin Fr.m. r. Morrii From- . Howard Mallt ' k. Slimiond O. „r. Mcy.r Mill.r. Lou Op- aorllOMORKM Manu.l Chlavln. Abe Ki.»h. Htnry 1 -drrrr. JoiM-i ' h LrtX. Jar Wooir. Kct- »rl« Udcrcr. Levy. Licbormiin. MnlUk Meyer. Miller. S. Miller. Opi enheini Robblnn. Romoll. Ro»enfcld, Widmai WoK. Woolf. Zi.kln FOLNPfD i; New York ; 1910 AT CoLLH.t OK THE CiTY OP Sii.MA Chapter establishep in 1926 1 D H Fred Cooley, James A. LoKan, Andipw B. LoDLT. Hal Mathiws. Earl Piatt, Lowell RedelinKs. JU.N-IORS Henry Biggs. Edward Breden- beck. Al Campbell. Gavin Craig. Fred Gavcy, John Lyke. Royce Russell. Richard Seeley. Henry N. Sloltenberg. SOPHOMOnES Tom Berkebile. RoUin E. C.ish. Maurice E. Hibbert. Easton K Roberts, Joe Sullivan. Kaoul Dcdeaux, Joel Evans. Hal Kleinschmidt, Ed Marshall. Wat- son McCormick, Ross J. Miller. Cliff F. Reuman, Jasper Russell. Spencer St. Clair, Harry Whit- ney, Berkebile. Bredenljeck. Cooley. Craijz lieiUaux. Evans. Cavey. Gish. Hihbcrt. I-ot-an. Loper. Marshall. McCormick. Miller. Piatt R«umun. Roberts. Russell. Seeley. St. Clair, Stoltenlierw Founded in 1890 at Cornell UNivtRsii Southern California Chapter established " % BP P H I BETA DELTA ll.riri-r. Illnchi-r. ( hain ' -.Itiiii, Kric lmiiii. JftlTi . lA-vine. Liviiiu ' sti-n. ! ' ■ I ' lnlt. Podnit. Roth. Siix. Schmidt. Schreibmim SchwarU. V. Schwartx. Simon. Silkin. Sleiner. Zuck FolNDtD IN 1911 AT Con MBIA UNIVERSITY. KaI ' I ' A ClIAPThR tSTABUSHfn IN 1920. Schrii ' bman. J u I I u . .Simon. Arthur Th.- »l.iri- Zuckrr- man. Walt r Zuck.-rman. L«-onanl Mcndflmthn. Max Chain. Sol Jallc. Davr Lr- vlnr, Arthur Livininton. Irvlns Pnlrat. Alhn Schmidt. Hill B«rir.r. Samu.-I Colton. Al IVnI. Mllt.m R .lh. Richard Sax. Morrin Schn ' ibman. Ijiwrrnc SUkln. H»r .ld Fred Curry, Terence Denison. Harry KinK, Fred Leix. Ernest Oswald, Morton C. Pate. Chester Salisbury. Ronald Sweet, Emory West, JUNIORS Raymond Abbott. George Asscl- tlne, F. Scott Avery. Hubert Bailie, Irwin Logan. SOFHOMORBS Fred Avery. Jack Dewar. Duncan S. Puett. PLEDGES Edson Adams. Elbert Ellis. Wal- don Griffin. Frank Karmelich. Donald W. Moorhusen, Clifton Orbeson. Joseph Schott. Eddie Stones. S I G M A T A U 1 . m r f» c fx llenisc.ii. Dewar. Ellis. Grilli]! Karmelich. Leix. Moorhusen. Orbts-n I ' nte. Puett. Schott. Stones. Sweet. VVtst Organized in 1910. ff T A U EPSILON PHI Bonhommi ' C«hn. Nathan Fin- M, WalUr Flnk.l. Alexander Hor»itx. Hirbcrt Ijindli ' . Mor- ton Mallaf. Milton N.-wman. Ixw Si«kin. Hyman Smith. Otatr Wiwman. J.rr - Horwiti- Lionel Horwitm. Nathan KalM. Samurl Lcvinr. Elniir Lukln. Jullu. Nana . Jullui Sintrl. Jack It Kr. l. Hir»ht. .,HMt .. J. Il..r%vil .. 1.. lli.rwitz. KiiU Lcvint-. Uviton. Lukin. M«the» Mallaf. NanB». Rlchbart. Si»kin FOCNDtD IN 1910 AT CoLlMBIA UmvIRSITY. TaI Gamma Chai-tir kstablishi d in I9;7. 1 ALPHA N U DELTA SENIORS Ray Densmore, Paul Farr, Albert Fritsche, Donald Fertfuson. Har- vey Gray. Stfrlins Kincaid, Fred Staebler, Roscof Steiihens, Paul Uhl. JUNIORS Loring Carney. Milburn Grovcr. Bernard Schraeder. Louis Fos- ter. Robert Crawford. SOPHOMORES Francis Cislini. Benjamin Cul- Icy. Alfred Loerch. Foster. Fritsche. Gray, Gi " over Kincaid. Loerch. Pierce, Stephe Organized in 1926. 356 i ALPHA EPSILON Hnr. l.l J. Ki.h.r. Emll KrM- Innd. Joe Halprrem. Art l,Uh- n.r. Mnurior Millir. Al undT Ok rand. Martin Rudi-rman. nmiiuKN Somurl C;anlhaf ky. Abnt- H. GrrtlK. idn.y Michiirl r.n. Jifry Rud.- imin. Ir» Schwurtx. Sidnry immctnuin. Founded at thh Ntw York University in 1913; Southern California Chapter establishi d in MEMBERS William Baxti-r Gam ma Epsiion Otis BlasinKham Kappa Atplia Robert Boyli.- Delta Sigma Phi Otto Broesamle Sigma Phi Epsilon Raymond Brown St0»ia Chi Cliff Capps Kappa Alplia Edward Cavcny Gam ma Kpsilon Norman Cowan Pi Kappa Alpha Ames Crawford Kappa Sigma EuKene Duckwall Beta Kappa Clifford Dudley Sigma Nu Arnold Friedman Phi Beta Delta Jack Gape Delta Sigma I ' lu Robert Gardn. i Pi Kappa Alpha Alton Garrett Phi Kappa Tau Jack Green iCftt IK Ha Morton Morehouse Phi Sigma Kappa Max Morgenthau Zcta Beta Tau .lack Morrison Phi Kappa I ' xi Pace Parker Sigma .V,. I.«wrcnce Prilchard Sigma Alpha Epsilon Harry Proctor Sigma Alplia Kpsilon Lowell Redelings Delta Chi Eoyce Russell Delta Chi Jack Smith r;. (a Psi Swee Charles Van Landini Sigma Chi Edward Weinan. Theta Psi Arthur Woesane Kappa Sigma FicEuEiiic Chase Sigma Alpha Kpsilon The Outstanding Greek OUTSTANDING GREEKS - i i t MVB I ' .axl.r. Blasinsrham, Boyle. Broesamlu Hiown. Capi s. Caveny, Cowan Crawford. Duckwall. Duiiley. Friedman. Gak ' e. Gardner Garrett. Green, Harris. Kuchel. Morehouse. Morgenthau Morrell. Morrison, Parker, Pritchard. Proctor, Redelinus Russell, Smith, Sweet, Van Landingham, Weinand, Woessner A POLL OF CAMPL ' S I-RATF.RNITILJ SELECTION OF THESt MFN AS STANDINC; GREEI J-iS H N SORORITIES i PAN HELLENIC Jane Ellis Au ' iiA Delta Pi Brownella Baker Jean McCulloch LPHA Delta Theta Alpha Epsilon Phi Sybil Berch Edith Schiller Alpha Gamma Delta Mary Hunt Sonia Turney Beta Sioma Omicron Marian Hall Martha Allen Lee Delta Delta Delta Elizabeth Houston Virginia Woodard Delta Gamma Gretchen Mayer Iota Sicma Tmeta Betty Dyer Frances Smithers Ka Alpha Theta Jane Foster Louise ShillinBlaw Kappa Delta Betty Henderson Ma) Phi Mu Bernicc Keefe Martha Sherwin Pi Beta Phi Mary Harvey Mary Herbert SiCMA Delta Tau Maxine Mandcll Sylvia Shann Sigma Phi Kappa EUora Fogle Rose Fisch Zeta Tau Alpha Marjorie Grewell Baker, Dyer, Foster Grewell. Hftckten. Harvey, Henderson Herbert, Houston, Hunt, Keefe Lee, McCluns, McCulloch, Mandell Mayer, Nelson, Schiller, Shann, Sherwin, Shillinula Smithers, Turney, Viiine, Welch, Wells, Woodard Pan-Hellunic Council was Formid in 1910 With thf. Establishmi.nt of the Second Na- tional Sorority. k ALPHA C H I OMEGA i ' .amps ' r. : I,,., . t,.lrrvv«. r!uum«tarlv. HivhI. KirU ■ 111. .11. M 11.. ...r. lionncr. Howor. Ifn.wiiinf. Ho ' nu. i .n " . " . " tohb. (.omwcll. mrrey. Daiirh, Liavidaon, llickvin. Koran. Kiimitr Fra»cr. Fylo. HukHck. Jnhnntscn. John»on. Kcr»hner. Kolhe. Lnlon McClunif. Mcrhtf. McPhtrrln. OhfMtiin. Oli rm. P.rry. Randall. Schuck Slalwuvh. Stanley. Th «m|»w n. Toulon. Vandcvfrift. Wallace. WoIm. Wllllam» FOLNDUO IN 188? AT DtPAlW USIVtRSiTY, EPSILON ChAPTKR tSTABLISHFD IN 1895 Hi ' lin SlabauKh. Elour piujn. Ilarri.t l-oul».- Tou- lon. Kathcrim W. u.. ildrrd Bkwar. UniUv Karmcr. .n.- McPhi-e. Ramona Vandcr- irrirt. lola Pardee. SENIORS Katherine Hackney. Maryarrt Hanna. Annie Lou JunK(Iui- ' t, Dorothy Kavanaugh, Holly.s KrUB, Pauline Randle. Doris Sweet. Juanita Wagner. Rose- mary Ruymann, Clara Sweeney. JUNIORS Ruth Bartow. Mary Jane Hac- kett. Dolly Harrison. Gretchen Mayer, Christy Welch. Evelyn Wells. Hcnriette Williams. Willo- Gean Hanson. Peggy Gibson. SOPHOMORES Audrey Stanwood, Lorraine Naegele. Josephine SpraKue. Betty LonK. Betty Jones. Mar- I Hill. Jane Bennison. Murrietta Ber- Key. Helen Bowers. Dorothy Daum, Gertrude Davi.s. Dorothy Eells. Louise Hathaway, Helen Houck. Priscilla Howell. Doro- thea Jarecki. Dale Lemon. Helen MacDrnald. Harriet McMartin. Caroline MetzKcr. Mildred Ran- dolph. Janet Rcid. Ruth Russell, Margaret Viault. Diane Wagner, Sue Gene Warren. DELTA GAMMA PTTTTTfTT n v- ( Ah Harlow. K.nnison. UerK. y Hewers. l :uim, l.avis. Kclls. Gibson. Hackelt. Hackney. H..i,iik Hanson, Hanisnn. Hathaway. Hill. Houck. Howell, Jarecki, Jones Jun«iiuist. KniK, Lemon, McDonald, McMartin. Mayer, Metzger. Naegele Randle. Randolt. Reid. Russell. Ruymann. Sprague, Stanwood, Sweeney Sweet. Viault. D. Wagner, J. Wagner. Warren, Welch, Wells, Williams FOUNDKD IN 1874 . T OXFORI) INSTITUTE, ALPHA Nr Chai ' ti:r estarlishi-d in 1922 362 GAMMA DELTA fik 5 4 mmimEn I i , Ilriiin. C.rl.T. C.v ,. ,. l.rn.ri.. (ii.lli y. Hunt. L. JchnMi, t. J»hn:...n. V. Juhn-v.ii. J..nvi.. Kl.ibcr. Lbv.-hkh. Ijinniin. Mnrkn. Miix.n McBith. Mclnlin. McKtIvi-y. Milln. Mor.houw. Morrow. NIchol.. Ncwcom r«ull. Poll . Pylm. Rnirilon. Rlmmi-r. Snxton. ShnfcT, Shank Schultc .-Jpifr Tuiii.y. Wllliann. Wappic, Vnii Bunkirk. Van Dykr. Younv :i ll. IN 1904 AT SVRA.i -M L N, Ai.i ' iiA Chapter establishei 365 Uulli Urfwno. HHtn Bruin. Kliuibcth Ca,x. Marian Ukllnr. Miiry Hum. .I„Mt,;i.. Mill.. I. norc Elmore. Kranc«-» Anne Mclicth. Juanita Mclnlir.-. Met- lin OutchiT. Flnrinn ' Maxon. J.-,«ic Morrow. Mayml Spiorr. JoM ' phinc Younic. SENIORS Vivienne AlbriKht, Winifred Barret. Beatrice Blue, Bernice Brandt, Hazel Chandler, Doris Howell, Betty McDougall, Mary Jane Mercer. Lois Person, Lucille Sillers, Elizabeth Turnbull. JUNIORS Irene Bronnais, Consuelo Crow- ley, Margaret Hudson. Mary Hyatt Hudson. Eleanor Humfreville. Margaret Giles, Elizabeth Hus- ton. Dylene Johnson. Joanne McMastt-rs. Keithia Wicks. Virginia Woodard. Elizabeth Ba-itanchury. Wilma Bazell. Mary Alice Colt. Mary- anna Cooper. Kahleen Flynne. Margaret Gannon. Barbara Ger- £irdi, Margaret Grey, Florence Hodges. Mildred Jones. Phyllis Petit. Betty Rogers. Jane Shank, Hope LK?wis. Grace McGoe. Regina Gerardi. DELTA DELTA fmm. Albright. Bastanchury. Barret. Bazell. Blue. Bovard Uronnais. Burfiird. Chandler. Colt, Cooper. Crnwlcy Flynn, Gannon, B. Geraiili, R. Gerardi, Giles, Gray Hodges, Houston, Howell, Hudson. M. Hudson. Humfreville Johnson. Jones. Lewis. McGee. McMastcrs. Mercer Mellen. Person, Petit, Rogers, Shank. Sillers, Weeks, Woodard Founded in 1888 at Boston University, Thet.v Xi Chapter established in 1921 364 K D - v " 1 ■CS]H I XL w " -fc.»» iv " M. ■ ' M ..» • " B Bi l Bii l El ' l «rr. H.tty K« . On n .r- Wll- IM- T«l- t Banker, Betty Ounp. i Cummins. Virsinia l r« Nancy Kayr. VirKinia iirk. Jnn-phinr IVIphrcy. Audrey WallhauB. I.irjoric Burch. Annavrn- Kvrr - m. yiT. Vlminia HaBrlbunt. l niiM- HarriK.n. Viruinla Huf- Kerr. Olive Helen Mix. Betty Dimthy Vil». n. Kvemmeyer. Kny. Gil.U. liilw.n. GiubU, lluKill-ur. Hall. Hamon. Hamnberuer. Hnrriaon. HemlerKin. Hill HufTine. HulTnrd. Hunt. Jnycc. Kerr. Ijiwrenee McBride. Mix. Pelphrey. J. Pelphrey. Pollar.!. Price RilUr. Talbert. Wlilihuu-. Well«. Wililer. Wilfon. M. V1I». Idunded in 1897 AT Farmville. Viroinia. Thita Sigma Chapter established in 1917 W . 365 ALPHA DELTA P I SENIORS Biowniella Baker, Marjoiia Edk Doris Gret ' nc-. Pearl Mayo. Hcii McCall. Frances Todd. Paulii Willianis, Yvonne Guimper. Grace Baash. Elsa Blow. Betty Cran?.. Grace Edick. Florence Eymann. Dorothy Leland. Betty PLEDGES Bernice Hoffman, Dorothy Ma tin. Betsy McGrew. Betty Stoc well. Mary Jane Thatcher, .lei An Waters, Martha William) Barbara Le Vitt. hSl M. ' Jim Pf ' . ' aB Pljg V ' C; HK lil B ' ■■ Sk M ' ' roiNDtl) IN 1851 AT WliSLEYAN FEMALE COLLEGE; .Ali ' ha P?i Chai ' tir estahll hed IN 1925 ?66 i i KAPPA ALPHA THETA umwrn mm , ' in film-. 1,. I.. Ki;.niliihl. Foiter. CiMnrr. H.irw.,i .. Il,.rr.- Holt. Lmtner. McCom«ii. Mnrri.. Philllpn. Phllp Pratt. E. Rcdnclil. H. Rnlficld. Ryan. Shillinvlaw. Slovens Stnddanl. Tucker. H.Tucker. Tyler. Wcinrich. White loi NDtD IN 1870 AT DePaiw Univirsity. OmICRON ClIAI ' TliR 1.STABLISIIID IN 1917 367 H.Kl Tucktr. Hon (iraci- DavU. Mary Fotcr. Doro- Ih.-a Holt. Martha Kurkt-tt. K elyn Chaw. Betty CiWner. MarRtiret Martin. Corrine Klh.l R.ilflcM. Jane Fmtrr. l..cta Morrta. Madeleine Cravath. Mary Ryan. Marlhw ' llen Broomfleld. lx i» ll.n. Marjorie Bailey. IVirothy , !,,„. |),„..ih ...I- Fran- Jane Abberley. Alice Beall. Char- lotte Benjamin. Martha Greene. Marjorie Grcwell. Jean Linn. Lucile Lyon. Helen Maule. Blanche Robinson. JUNIOKS Daria Charles. Marsaritc Gil- breath. Betty Gillen, Eileen Lan- ders. Helen Marlowe. Kathryn McNabb. Patricia Viene. SOrilOMORES Eleanor Berls. Marjorie Hogp. Nanette Rittler, Alpha Spense. Barbara Cruickshank, Vircinia Daniels, Dorothy Doak. Eleanor Hardy. .Josephine Henderson. Dorothy Lytle. Margaret Mac- Lane. Louise Minor. Jean Mit- chell. Thelma Peterson. Helen Ross. " ZETA TAU A iiiii L P H A d V ' BTiSi ' i v i ii mi if ' K 9 Racks. Beall. Benjamin. Berls rhiirles. Cruickshank. Daniels. Dc.ak Gilbreath. Gillen. Green. Grewell Hardy, Hege. Henderson. Landers Linn, Lytle. Marlowe. Maule, McNabb. Minor Mitchel, Peterson. Rittler, Robinson, Ross. Wils FolNDliD IN 1898 AT YlR :INI. ST. Tf Nc College; Xi Cii.m ' ter i stahi ism d in IS) ?6S LuciLLB Lyon r p I ] BETA P H I ? mm {■ ' c o i; p,:h H i W ' J m l...i..». I ' ..x. Ilnrviy. ll» Avar.i 1-. Juhnmn. M. Ji.hnnon. Liine. r.««r...n Mnrks. Miller. McGnwnn. Mnoi Oliuin. ReynnlilM. Rnmnnn, Snndberir SUmp«, Tyncr. vonKleinSmi.l. W.ll. Williamii. Wll«on )l NDin IN 1867 AT MONMOLTH COLLEGE. CaLI- njRNiA Gamma Chai-ter established in 1917 M«ry H. rl» rt. Kninc. John .n. Auilrvy Knnpp. Kuth l nc, Jiuie I.nuiM n. Mnrion Markit. Jon.-tU- Brailfortl. Hrk-na Dinslr. f S ' SI H M U £ U i WP m m PI iA i1 Beatrice Bauer. Mad,!!,,.- B, ■ - taKlio, Marjorie Br:iv, V -„is- Brain. Mildred Bn.wn. Kulh Clay. Ruth Mann. H(l n rain.l- lis. Martraret Sulliv: 7i. JUNIORS Kffie Fowler. Narcisse Truitt, Mary Cain. Mm . ' Jernice Keefe, Martlia Sherwin. PLEIIOES Kathryn Kecler, Doris Knorr. Jule MaureauN. Anna Jane McMillan, Anita Shoemaker, Esther Sparlts. Rnsa Lee Teach. Mary White. l!:uier. Ikrtat ' lio. Uray ll.own. (ain, i ' Ihv, Kowler. Hondriclcs. K.; f.- Keiler. Knnrr. Mann. Maureaux. McMillan. Moltinu-er Pargellis. Sherivin. Shoemaker, Sharks, Teach. White ForNiiiai IN 18 ' i2 at Gforc.ia Wi;sli£Yan Col- LVV.V: Iota S|i:MA C:MArTlR l STAHLISllliD IN 191 r ' IOTA SIGMA THETA mswm rhylll Knorr. Dorolhjr Hort-nw Landinr. Fr»nt -ii boulic Smith. " . rinricc Burn Finhi-r. tkirtilhy Kulh Junr». Ircnv l -hrrr. Flor- . ncr RichiTt, I-or» Rjmn. Martlui Sll.r. a»r.- WriiihU Or ' M:ir- IV 1921 y H BETA SIGMA OMICRON Sally Fischer. Blanch Hughes. Maeryne Seal. Beatrice Uytten- SEXIORS Margerie Crawford, K:trlirriii, Cox, Marion Darlint:l..ri, ,M;,- reesc Eby, Betty E.i A, Frances Eckstrom. Pauln.i i.a-- trich. Marion Louise Iliill, An- geline Hoffman. MarKarot Huse, Helen Osgood, Karma Rinkleff. Martha Allen Lee. Virginia Garst. Ruth Ganze huber. Eleanor Hiehle. Ma James. Evelyn Kircher. Phyll Morris. Alice Ped.lcr. CfVi V. Crawford. Eckstrnm. Ganzenhuber. dust. Gastrich. Hall Hotrman. Huse. James. Jones. Kircher, Kirkley Lee. Miller. Morris. Osgood, Pedder. Rinkleff FOUNDHD IN 1888 AT THE UNIVERSITY OF Ml ' SOURI; AlTHA TlllTA ClIAPTlR ISTABLISU 11) I 19:7. 372 DEL T A Z E T A : D fifi fl ' 1 m- h. ' l. ' Min. Kriik... El.n.r. :. n|.,.|| llMys..|ilcn. HacktiTi. Hvmx: J..p|,u Kuiitin. Keller. Kotlifl. McKn l loi Miller. Nelson. Richman. Rilchoy Smale. Shoop. Thomaa. Urton FoLNDhD IN 1920 AT MlAMI UnIVKRSITY. ALIMIA Iota Chapter estahi-Ishio in 192} 373 Eleanor Avery. Gladya Uondiell. Alice Jordan. Ixniix- Mllkr. Maruarct NeUon. Mary Shoop. Dorothy Delavan. Marie Drake. Mary Keller. Lyda Richman. Maricaret Thnmai. Mnhl. Alice HackU-n. Marie MrKndilen. Charlotte Smale. tk ' lly Richey. B.Hy Ehner. VInfinia Hayaet- .lon. Kath.rin.- Henx.. Edytlie Kaneen. Loui e Ko(I l. Ruth Urton. Anne R.- l. Marion Rich- artlson. Billie HalUy Wataon. ' ALPHA DELTA THETA bcr. Anna Richc Founded at Transylvania Collei;e in Lexin TON, Kentucky, in 1910; Phi Chapter esta Lisiitn IN 1931 374 JL ALPHA E P S I L O N P H I FOI NDKD IN I9lt9 AT BeRNAUD CnWVCf- Xl CllAPTIR ISTAIIII- " ' " ' - I " " ! miriiotioRBi -ylill Bcrrh. P»«rl D E lith Srhlllrr. SIGMA n. Frances Lomas. Anne Hcmmel. Barbara Gorshi- Ruth Riskind. Miriam Tarlov Sylvia Shamm, Ada Ratner. Toine, Gorshell, He Levy, Lomas. Mandeli Riskind, Shawn, Tarlov FOUNDKD IN 1917 AT CORNELL UNIVERSITY; Nu Chapter established in 1927 N HONORARY AND PROFESSIONAL % P H I BETA KAPPA T Dr. Ruth W. Brown First V.CfPrts.dent Dr. Allison Gaw Second Vice-President Founded December 5, 1776; £p- silon 0 California installed March 14, 1929. Dr. Rockwell D. Hunt President Professor Hugh C. Willett Secretary Dr. Ernest A. Rayner Treasurer CHARTER MEMBERS Lewis Darwin Ames Herbert DoUKlas Austin Bruce Richard Baxter Kenneth McLcod Bissell Emory Stephen Bonardus Ruth Wentworth Brown John Daniel Cooke Elmer Daniel I- ' airan Willard Stanley Ford Allison Gaw Clarence Vosburith Cilliland John Godfrey Hill Rockwell Dennis Hunt Ray Kesslar Immcl Annette Clara Ives ( Deceased ) R. B. von KleinSmid Douglas Blount Maj?gs Bessie Averne McCIenahan Jacquelin Gilmore Miller Justin Miller William Daniel Moriarty Howard Wesley Patmore Arthur Sayles Patterson Ernest Adolphus Rayner Lawrence Melville Riddle Wilfred Welday Scott Marguerite Templeton Frank Charles Touton Louis Wann Gladys Williams Erie Fiske Yountt HONORARY MEMBERS H. WildonCarr (Deceased) Hardin CraiB Clarence Marsh Case V ierling Kersey Henry M. Robinson Ralph Tyler Flewelline FACULTY MEMBERS RESIDENCE Lewis Darwin Ames Herbert D. Austin Francis M. Bacon Bruce Richard Baxter Gilbert G. Benjamin Betty T. Berry Kenneth M. Bissell Emory S. Bogardus George F. Bovard Ruth Wentworth Brown Bur eisle Clarence M. Case Orwyn E. Cook John Daniel Cooke Joseph M. Cormack Lila Custard Ruth Baker Day James Main Dixon Delia T. Early P. J. Ewart Ralph T. Flewelling Willard S. Ford B. A. G. Fuller Allison Gaw Clarence V. Gilliland John Godfrey Hill Rockwell D. Hunt Ray K. Immcl Robert Kingsley Rufus B. von KleinSm Carl S. Knopf William R. LaPorte Roy Malcom George B. Mangold Paul S. McKibben William D. Moriarty John Eric Nordskog Howard W. Palmore Ernest A. Rayner Lawrence M. Riddle Wilfred W. Scott Edwin D. Starbuck Victor D. Sleed Clinton H. Thienes Welcome Tilroe Frank C. Touton Louis Wann Hugh C. Willett Erie F. Young Richard E. Volliath MEMBERS IN COURSE RESIDENCE Charles E. Allderdice. Jr. Winifred Biegler Joseph M. Bobbitt illy( Caroline E. Hodgd I A. B. She Janet M ingold Doris M. rithew Madelin E. M, Betty B. Moore Naomi Newma Annie R Nobl A. Chan Her N. Arthur 1 .. Sehu Mary S. ShoOD Emil Sti ek. Jr. Edith M Taylo Members hy Recent Election ALUMNI Attilio A. Bissiri William G. Bonelli Mrs. Delia T. Early Leiand Holland Wilbur Ixing Lyle W. Wickc-rsheim MEMBERS IN COURSE Charles E. Allderdice, Jr. Betty T. B.rry Jos,ph M. Bobbitt. Jr. Mybert E. Broom Divie B. Duffield Dorothy E. Everett Arthur E. Flum John W. Harbeson Earl E. Hitchcock Arthur S. Hucy William J. Jordan. Jr. Mrs. Irma Gathings Leamon Janet Mangold Janet McCoy Mrs. Helena Petrovitch-Nlegi Catherine Noc ' l Arthur L. .Schultz Emil Sleek old J. MEMBERS IN COURSE Helen Virginia Bruin Mr. Billy Cahill J. Ames Crawford Mrs. Wilma G. Hardey Herschel Hedgpelh Wm. F. Hummel Doris Merithew Leonard Mendelsohn Madeline E. Metcalfe Alexander Montcith Betty B. Moore Naomi Newman Mary S. Shoop 378 H I K A H I Founded m 1897; Umversily of Southern California chapter in- stalled June 14, 1924. Dr. Lfwis E. Ford President Prop. Hiciii C. Willutt V ' lct-Presideiit Dr. Laird J. Staiu Treasurer ' ROl . W ' lLLlA.M G. AN .l:RMAN Secretary ' Dr. Owhn C. Coy Historian FACULTY MEMHKK.S William (.■. AnK ' Tmnnii Dr. llcrbiTt D. Austin Emmn Patty Bnird KVoncis M. Baldwin Cuthorini- V. Bwrs Mm. Brtty Birry Philiii S. Biinlir Dorothy Biahop K. M. Bisscll Dr. Emory S. Boinirilus Dr. Ruth W. Brown Grnci- S. Brown Laura E. Burmi-iator H. Wildon Carr Horatio Cojrswrll John D. C » ki- Dr. OwL-n C. Coy Dr. Howard do Korrinl Dr. Jam.-!. Main Dixon Gilbtrt H. Dunatan Mrs. Delia T. Early Dr. Julio Emli ' lman Erik McK. Erikiuon Thomas T. Eyrr M. Farr Dr. Rnliih Tyl.r Fl.wol Dinn L.wi» E. Fi.r.l Dr. William S. Ford Mary LouIhc FohhIit Dr. Allison Gaw Ivy Goadu P. O. Grti-k-y Dr. C. V. Giililand Dr. L. E. Gurncy Aura D. Hardiaon H. F. Hawkina Dr. H. W. Hill Dr. John G. Hill Di-an Rockwi ' ll D. Hunt Ray K. Immul A.lilc Jalladi- Dr. A. C. LaTouchc J. L. Loopc H. D. Krofl Loia Anita KinK Albion R. KinK Dr. David Wilty Lif.v.r Dr. William H. LonK Julia Norton McCorkl.- Ri ' id L. McClunK Ijiur. nc- D. Mn on Arthur W. Nye H. H. PotUr R. R. PotUT Dr. Charl.-a C. Prouty Dr. A. S. Rauhvnh.inur Dr. Lawrence M. Riddle Li ' ster B. RoKers Florence R, Scott Dr. Wilfre.1 W. Scott Dean Walter F. Sk.tle R. A. Smith Dean Laird J.SUbUr Dr. D. V. St.-e l Dr. Mildred C. Struble F. Ta lor Merritt M. Thomiiw.n Dr. J. W. To.1.1 Dr. Frank C. TouUm Dr. Albirt B. Ulr.y Mclvln J. Vincent Dr. Arnold H. Wauner Dr. Louia Wann L. S. Weatherby Arthur C. W. atherhead HuKh C. Prea. R. B. von KleinSmI CharliT. E. Allil.rdic H. ' l. n V. Bruin Hilly Cnhill Ev. lyn L. Caldwell ■ Drei rinKtnn Wilbur R. Garr. ' tl Charlea B. GaM Robert L. Grubp Miln W. Haircn Ml-MIU ' RS BY Rf.CKNT ElUCTION Wilma G. Hardy William Hnrtah. rn Herachel Hedupelh Oliver C. J.-aa. n Irma G. Uamon MaUl V. I -. ' R-».- K. U-onu Jan. I Mnnxol.l I imard Mend.-Uohr Doria Mcrithew John Moffat B. ' tty B. Mooi . ' Anna A. Nekuda Na.nni N.wman Aloya E. Nicholwrn E lward S. Okubo Haxl B. Re.lneld Mary S. Sh.«.p Ch.irl.-a B. SpauMinu Emil Stock. Jr. B.-atric K. Vyttenho. Hynim S. Whit.- William WhiU- IK ' LoM E. Wdliama Robin Wltaon 379 ORDER OF THE COIF The Order of the Coif is a national legal honorary so ' ciety. The Southern California chapter was organi2;ed in the spring of 1929 under authority of a charter issued by the national chapter of the order. Election to the order in all cases is restricted by the national constitution to the ten per cent of the senior class who have attained the highest rank in their law school work, with the one exception that each chapter may elect to hon- orary membership each year not more than one person who has attained marked distinction as a member of the legal pro- fession. The American Order of the Coif dates back to 1911 and at present there are twenty-five chapters located at the leading American law schools. Elections to the local chapter of the order will be made this year at the law school ban- quet, to be held during the early part of May. FACULTY MEMBERS William E. Burby Orville P. Cockerill Joseph M. Cormack Stanley Howell Paul William Jones Robert Kingsley STUDENT MEMBERS Sheldon Douglass Elliot Jocob (lordon Etkin Richard Lemoyne Gray Georse William Hendersoi Bayler Edward Kohlmeier Edward Eugene Tuttle Samuel Stanley ZaKon 380 SKULL AND MORTAR Membership in this Skull anJ Mortar, limitcJ to Sen- iors in the College of Pharmacy, is based on character, scholarship, and particip.ition in activities and athletics. Honorary members elected are outstanding figures in the profession of Pharmacy. The purpose of the organii ation is to form a group ot desirable pharmacists t(» work together in the interests of the profession and the G)llege of Pharmacy. FACULTY MEMBERS Prof. H. R. Bowirn Prof. A. C. Hnll Prof. Kn Prof. Willnrd .Smil Dr. LairilJ.Stiiblo STl ' DENT MEMBERS Unlit ' Ball JtH- BuBhard Raymond Lauirt I..T l.r U-ppo I Ti r.roln Dnvid TcKcnholti William Thornton ?S1 Memblrs Juanita Arbogast Ruth Browne Mary Ann Cotton Elijabeth Cox Phyllis Doran Marjoria Edick Regina Gerardi MarjoneGrewell Gladys Goodcell Betty Henderson Cecily Hilton Dorothea Holt Margaret Huse Helen Johnson Annie Lou Jungquist Mary Jane Lemere Margaret Layering Jane Lawson Marion Leonard Margaret Lipsey Betty McDougall Gretchen Mayer Myra Jane McClung Mary Jane Mercer Juanita Mills Helen Pargcllis Janet Pelphrey Lenore Rathbun Hazel Redfield Karma Rinkleff Blanche Robinson Billie Rogers Virginia Smith Narcisse Truitt Martha Van Buskirk Patricia Vigne Juanita Wagner Mildred Welch Winifred Wentz Hazel Redfielu TROJAN AMAZONS H |H B ' ' ' Ih ■P ' jffll ftr ' ll Bk v l k H 1 mf- m PA , ' ' ■ Arbosrast. Browne. Cotton. Cox. Dornn. Edick Gerardi. Goo lsell. Grewell. Holt, Huse. JunKnuist LaverinK, Lemere. Leonard, Lipsey. McClunK. McDoURall Mayer. Mercer. Parjtellis. Pelphrey. Roliinsnii. Rosers Smith. Truitt. Van Buskirli. Viirne. Wat-ncr. Wentz 382 1 TROJAN KNIGHTS Hwb.rt B..ihc Edward Bchisco James B(H,th Robert Boyle Joe Buvhard Francis Biishard Frank Carter Charles CUy Norman Cowan Ames Crawford W.nston Fuller Alton Garrett Dean Harrel IrvinK Harris Forrest Hull Fted Leix Lester Lcppc Aldrich Medbcry Miller ReminKlon Mills J,.hnMorley Arthur Owcn» PaRe Parker Tom Patterson Robert Peterson M.llon Reese Russell R.shards Jisk Smith Ray Stevens Ray Swam :harl» Van LandinRham Edward Wcinand m it BRilie. Urliuco, Booth. Uoylc F. Hu»hi r»l. J. Bunhnrd. Cullow. C«rt«r. Cluy. Criiwf. Ulitertnn. r.nrrrtt. Harrla, Hiirr»l. Hull. John»on I. ix. LipiK-. Morliy. Owirs. Piirkir. rilrrwin R »r. Klehiinls. Smith. Sunin. Vnn UirillnxhAm. Wcin f 383 x TROJAN SQUIRES MnMBERS Otto Bollin Pete Cavaney Hal Chalsnoff Otto Christcnsen Thomas Crawford Jack Dewar Ray Ewing Fred Gavcy Howard Goldblatt Wendell Hellman Thornc Hopkins Roy Johnson Richard Justice James Kirby John Leach Rudolph Linden Arthur Lynds George Moore Richard Poggi Lawrence Pritchard Duncan Puett Watson Rose Stanley Ruggles Lester Tanner James Tarver Robert Wilcox Jack Wilder H- ihi Sk iri o n Cavaney. Ewind, Gn . Johnaon, .1 Linden. Lynds. V. Roue. RuKKles. Tan 384 1 BLUE K E m t Ai«vltinc, liKrbvr Buahnnl, CkIIow. ( ' nppit, Panforth Decker. Dudley. E lKrrton. FrMman Crven. Hiirri . Molhrry. Ri ll« RcvK. Rr , VnuKhn. Wplwtcr. Wpiniinil. I Honorary Mi-mbhrs Dr. Franci» Bacon Dean C mphcll Arnold Eddy Dr. Lewi. E Ford Lewis CoukK Frank Hadlock . Rufus B. von KlcmSmid Alan Nichlos Harry Silke Larry Weddic Mulvcy White Bud .VsMrltinc Rich-ird Barber C;rcK-on BauUer .Mhcrt Blati. Franci-s Bushard Clifford Capps Bud Clark Gene CJark Kcnnelh Callow Al Campbell Norman Cowan George Decker Clifford Dudley Joe Danforlh Bailey Edgerton Arnold Frcidman Jack Gardner Jack Green IrsnnK Harris Fred Leix Bud Medbery Morgan RalU Milton Reete John Rex Roycc Ruv«ll Kenneth Vaughn Tom Webster Ed Weinand Hynjm White Natio.sal Hono«aiiy Si:«mc« 0»- aANIZATION FYlt-NMin IS 1»J0 AT Tll« CiiAPin FouM-n. ' V 11.11 385 Faculiy Mimbers Bruce Baxter Emory S. Bogardus Henry W. Bruce Arnold Eddy Ralph T. Flcwellinf; Rockwell D. Hunt Willis O. Hunter Howard Jones Rufus B. von KleinSmid William R. LaPorte W. Ray MacDonald Roy Malcolm Alan Nichols Harold W. Roberts Hugh C. Willctt Membhrs Francis Bushard Ames Crawford Morton Morehouse Ray Stevens S K U L L A N D DAGGER e) i P 386 1 SKULL AND SCALES Mk ' g m k §i i.Tv Mt lB Rs Dean William Green Hale Omilc Cockenll William Burby Paul Jones Stanley Howell Joseph Cormack Mkmbfrs Rohert Burns Tod Crail Liwrence Drumm Ford Harris John Houser Richard Kirlland Martin Malone C ' .arolo Mangham Charles Mont|;omery George Richter Francis Tappaan Charles Taylor r a I 387 Jack Green I G M I G M MF.MFiERS Richard Barber John Baker Francis Bushard Norman Cowan Ames Crawford Jack Gardner Jack Green Robert Hall Aldrich Mcdbcry Orville Mohler Morton Morehouse Erny Pinkert Gene Roberts Morgan Ralls Ray Swain Edward Wcinand Stanley Williamson Frank Wykoff Barber, tiushurd Crawford. Hnll, Johnson, Medbery Morehouse. Ralls, Swain. Weinand t 388 I MORTAR BOARD Mkmbf.iis Mirg rct Hiuc M-irRarct LivcrinK Leonard Bcttv IcDougall J Mnit.. Milli. Helen ParKcllu Jjnct Pclphrcy Ha:cl Rcdficid Juanila Wagner m ParncllU. rdphrey. iUxlHi-M. Wn f 389 Members Betty Cox Gladys Goodscil Annie Lou Jungquist Myra Jane McClun;, ' Betty McDougall Juanita Mills Janet Pelphrey Josephine Pelphrey Lenorc Rathbun Hazel Rcdfield Margaret Sweet Christie Welch Pauline Williams Josephine V SPOOKS AND SPOKES JsL-ll. Jungquist. MeClunK Mills, Pelphrey, Rathbun Rcdfield, Swc-a, Welch, Willinms 390 I PROFESSIONAL INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Hi k B n 1 f S. k mm fL Duriiiiin. Uarln.-,. ll.».lh. L.wki- Kinney, Klopp. PcUrnon. Potter Stephenson. Sutton. Tiinner. Thornton « I 391 .Ai.iiiA Riio Chi G Cooke Robert Pcterion Lester Tanner DhLTA SlCiMA Pi Hugh Bargion R.ind lph B H th William arable Kapi ' a Psi Jamc« Bell ' an Anderson William Thornton Phi Delta Chi OeorEc Barnes I.yall Sutton i t.incis Potter I Ml Ml ' Alpha Kvan Whitlock Phi Delta Krnneth Moore Herbert Smith ■ -rt Stephenson Xi Psi Phi Kirk Klopp R..bert Kinney (Hrini ruAnoiNr P H I DELTA C H I Faculty Members Dean Laird J. Stabler Harold C. Bowers Alvin G. Hall Arthur R. Maas Wilfred C. Scott Andrew Life William Smith Arthur E. Henderson MEMBf.RS Leland Alsip Fred Bermingham Truman Bewley Dale Black Francis Bushard Joe Bushard Howard Cave Marvin Cole George Cunningham Richard Gordon Bernard Haley Bert Harris Porter Hart William Holland Jack Jacks Kenneth Laird Earl Lcmke Milton Maas Hobart Monhallen Albert Olson Harold Parker Richard Poggi Francis Potter Russell Reagen Fred Reese Mannie Smith Glen Smith Lyall Sutton Walter Sweeney Chester Tienken Elhs Uirgo Aubcrey Wilhite Nationai. Professional Pharmacy Fraternity. Founded is 1883 at THE University of Michigan ; local Chaiter Founded in 1909. p r o o p liaiiic ' s, UiiiiiiiiKhum. Bluck Bushard, J. Bushard, Cave, Cole, CunninKham, Gordon Haley, Harris. ' ' Hart, Holland. Laird. Lemke Maas. Mitchell. Monhallan. Parker. PokkI. Potter ReuKin. Reese. Smith. Sweeney. Tienken. Wilhite 392 DEL T A s I G M P p I u £ il u p n u i H ii A Allt-n. ArmnlronK. Booth, Hrwlwlvi-n IlraitkrauU. CUy. Vnn . Eviin K«l k-. Glenn. Uaiic. McConI Mii -I oniil.l. Parker. Pnulln. Penle Rcew. Rimlone. Selvy. Sumlnhl. Tovell. Wnike 393 MhMlltHS VirRil Allen Paul Armstrong Oliver Baker Hut;l Barnion Rand.ilph Btwth Chadlcr Brcitkreuu Martin Brcd tecn Charles Clay Eugene Dana Keith Evann .■ rni ld Feddc Donald Glenn James Cormly William Gtabow John U»ac Gerald MacDonald LeRov McCord Rich..rd Parker Stewart Paulin Ge..rt;e Pealc Paul Piilson Milton RceK Joseph Rindonc Tommy Sardy Vernon Scivy John Sundahl Dix Tovell National K«An!«MTv KoiNMa is N«» YOIIK ItM KMlTV : ClIArTEH KoIMM) IN SIGMA PHI DELTA Facllty Mf.mbkrs William Angermanii Philip Bicglcr Lorcn Clark John Dodge Gilbert Dunsten T. T. Eyre Robert Fox F. F. Ncal A. W. Nye W. W. Scott Victor Steed J. F. Smith Hugh Willett David Wilson MEMBERS Lc Roy Bolina William Breiglcb Alfred Buxton Wallace Brown Thomas Brooks Hugh Conley Jonham Cummings Ronald Fairbairn John Ganzcnhubcr M. B. Gentillon John Gibson Lewis Holderman Paul Jenke Earl Jepperson Marian Marshall George Mayse Kenneth Moore Ross Moore Vernon Mottinger Arthur O ' Rourkc Roderic Schmidt George Shannahan Michael Siroff Albert Stephenson Lyall Stinson Jacvk Sylvester Fred Williams Lawrence York National Pkofessionai. Engineer- INO FllATEKNlTV FOUNDED IN 1926 AT THE University of Southern California; Alpha Chapter Founded in 1926. Lt.jlina. Mnmn Buxton. Conley I ' nirbairn. Ciinzcnhubir. Jenkc. Marshall Mottiniier. O ' Rourkc. Shannahan. Siroff Stephenson, Sylvest.T. Williams. York 394 KAPPA P S I m am llM£«c4 P - 1 r l Hl l Vt ! llurjium. tiimi.l»ll Davis. C,»ndy nuido. Halcnmb. H vn- HuUh. HnrKnn. p«, P«rk»r Pritchnr.!. R-plogl,-. T.. Crxn. Thornl.. Ml Mill K Leslie Ball Karl Barnum James Bell John Bell Paul Bnano Milton Campbell William Davis Roscoc Gandy AnKcl " Guido Gerald Halcomb Le Grand Hatfield Nicholas Heere. Coleman Hi-ndrick Ritnck Morgan Robert Huish L-vter Leppe lyrl Parker Myr ( ecil Pruchard hranci Replogle Clarence Shaw Leonard Te Groen William Thornton A ' ard Van Andcrsoi Robert Whidden 395 ALPHA R H O C H I Members Lyman Bosscrman Curtis Bowman John Cooke Franklin Crosby Everett Dupen Karl Erickson Lawrence Gentry Howard Gottshall George Hoedinghaus Julius Ingels Gus Kalionjes Charles Klingerman Elmer Miller Paul Overmire Robert Peterson George Robinson Rodney Robinson Francis Schmidt Whitney Smith William Spear Ray Stevens Carl Stromee George Stoops Ames Sullivan Lester Tanner William Taylor Whiting Thompson William Witthaus National Pkofessional Akchitec- ture fliateknity founiied in 1914 BY TiiE Union of the Michigan AND Illinois Chafteiis : Local Founded in 1922. Dupcn, Erickson, Ingels Kalionzfs, KlinKcrman. Peterson. Robir Smith, Spear, Tanner, Thompson t iJ 396 I H N A L W ■ ■If PPPP PiiBPP i nr..wn. Darliiiitton. Enlo.. Eyn- Huniion, Hnydcn, Jnttim. Jfinoit Knrr. Klnit. I-nmllnc. I »hr E. Lthr. McKntiald. Nclimn. IMnKmxn. UichanU. Ulchrrt. Suckott. Suvnuo. Schwcitipr. Shii ' honl. Thn 397 Facilty Mi ' MBeiis Mr . Flcwclling Mrs. Allivon Gaw Mrs. Garland Grccvcr Miss Myrtle Hart Mrs. Albiun King Mrs. Louis War n Rcha Brown Rij»clie Erdos Edith Eyre Marion Hall Barbara Hansen Vilina Hayden Mary James May-ic Fay Johnson Dcvrothy Jones Frances Jones Marnarct Karr Mary Keller Mar ;arct KinR Phyllis Knorr Margaret Krummcl Dorothy Undine C.lara l.ihr Ella Lehr Beverly Jane McDonald Jcssaline Nason Genevieve Margaret Pylc Marion Richardson Florence Richert l.yda Richman Nelly Sackett Dorothy Savage Marjone Schwciuer Ehiabcth Shipherd Dorothy Thompson Honorary Mlmbirs Doris Hackmuth Marguerite O ' Leary Adelaide Perry Beth Tibbot Mabel Woodworth Members Alma Alvin Ruth Bartow Mary Kay Cain Jean Cameron Helen Coulter Dorothy Delevan Pauline Foster Edith Gibbs Margaret Huse Louise Johnson Edythe Kaneen Katherine Keclcr Helen Kirschncr Dorothy Lcland Catherine McBridc Kathryn McNabb Jean Masch.., Helen Matson Doris Montgomery Dorothea Purccll Karma Rinkleff Margaret Swan Carroll Seawell Mary Jane Thatcher Harriet Louise Touton Vivian Van Hellen Margaret Louise Warneckc Kathryn Weiss Mary Elizabeth White Jessie Wilks Margery Wright Betty Yingling NATIONAI, PllOFESglONAL MUSIC AND Dramatic F it a t e ii n i t y : Local Chapter Founded in 192B. P H I «1 BET A 0 m E --9fl w= [ BT ' b ' ijfl K H «s K (r. 1 ' .ililis, Huckmuth K.iii ' i-n, Lcland Malson. Pur ccll Ihatchcr. Touton .ik,-. Weiss, Wilks 398 1 0 ALPHA KAPPA PSI MU m M e M S 4I i 1. .jS filg MtMHCM Raymond Arbuthnut Rurhard Barbtr Oti» BKiMPKham Jamc B K)th Oliver Chatburn Gcrdon Cole R.iK-rt Dow Robert Dubbcll Jerry Duncan Alton Garrett Robert Hall Robert H.irmonson Roval Marks Allan Maxfield William NKCrcight J..C Miccichc Morton Morehouse Jack Morrison Harry Porter Jack K» ' ictor Silver Bud Walters i Hoolh. Cole. Dow. Dublx-ll Dunnn. Clunrtt. Hall. Hnr McCralKht. Miuflpld. Mnrrhnuiw. MorriMin Portrr. R..». Silver. Wnltrr. FKAreKNITY FOI ' NDRI IN l»04 Uxnuiirrv or Nit«- Yo«k ; JTOINMJ. IX l»22. 399 Members Helen Bird Hildred Carrico Pauline Gastrich Margery Gossard Mary James Sylvia Kaufmann Elva Lois Kellogg Winifred Kennedy Helen Matson Peggy Maule Edith Mottridge Irene Clare Parsons Mariam Ronkin Margaret Swan Martha Thorne Louise Trammcll Marian Tyler Vivian Van Hellcn Mary Elijabeth Waldorf Margaret Walters Margaret Louise Warnecko Mary Elisabeth White HONOR AR Y M U S ] [ C CLUB E CI I K, H B H Fi H KelloKK. K I, M,, ' .n M Mottridn.-. l.u -...,. .- Ii. i -. 1 Tyler. Van 11. II. u. W.Ul. :.. W : 400 1 DELTA P H I DELTA K H Hall. Il«ll..u lUucr. Cobb Cover, Hull. Hchviir. Hcndcninn Herbert. Jnhniion. McMaurrcy. Miirtii R. ' X. R..bin« n. Smith. V. ilnn.l Faculty Members Mi!is Mildred M Batrson Mr. C. Raimond Johnwn Mrs. Amy Wollcr McClelland Dcin A. C. Wcathcrhcad Members James A»hbaugh Carlton Ball Lyndon Ballou ' irgini.i Bowlcer Jamc Clubc Carol Cobb William Cover ( i Ai-ndolyn Cowan Jane Elli. K,itherine Hackney ' iri;inia Lee Hall Marjoric Hclwig oicphinc Hendervm M.iry Herbert N ' irKini Ji)hnM)n Nancy Kayc N ' era Martin lilva McMaurrcy John Rex HKinchc Robinson Jack Smith Treida Wciland I National Honoraiy raoinmnoNAL Arr FtAimNrrt : Local Poi ' xtwn in l»ai. 401 ALPHA CHI ALPHA Ml-.MBERS Betty Cox Vivian Crawford Phyllis Doran Marjoria Ediclc Erma Eldridgc Marion Evans Gladys Goodsell Elma Gordon Margaret Lloyd Juanita Mills Virginia Smith Dorothy Thompson Martha Van Buskirk Dorothy Wiesenger National Honoiiaky Journalism Fr-vtebnity Founded in 1919 at THE University of Tennessee; Local Chapter Founded in 1924. Crawford. Doran, Edick. Evniis Goodsell. Gordon. Mills, Peterson Smith. Thompson. Turncy. Van Buskirk 402 1 I 1 DELTA PSI KAPPA i Cottr. Em«t Glbbn. Hill. L«mcrF McCollum. Moror. Mnlinr. U«K n.l SwMt. Tyler. Wiley. WnirAIII MiMHERS Esther Brown Emily Costc L iui« Ernst EJilh Gibbi. I. met H.»mpton 1 l,.rcncc Hill M.irv J.iiic Lcmcrc B.v.u- McCx.llum Mercer tlLidv- Moline Helen O.Rood I ini re Ralhhun h.irlotte Smile Jmet Tyler I ' cKKy Sweet ' e«t Wiley Mine W ' ..lf.kill National riiviiw Edi-catiox r»A- N I9I« AT TIIS or PlITMCAt 403 Members Gordon Bell Alfred Buxton James Carisoza William Evans Charles Herd Harold Hubcr Oliver Jessen Marion Marshall Vernon Mottingcr Manuel Sanz Joseph Scherer Michael Siroff Joseph Stephens Walter von KleinSmid Homer Woodruff BETA PI a e € ci Bell, Buxton, Carisoza. Evans Herd, Huber, Jessen, Miirshall MottinKer. SirofT. Stephens, von KeinSmid iJ] m 404 I E P S I L O N PHI a fW Va i ' H.ydon. Hl ' llV McC« ' r ' k1», ' " porteJ ShmU. Shiphfnl. Silcr. Wann I ' RARY MtMBtRS Lynn Clark John Cooke ll..rnlin Garland .MliM.n Caw I ..inland Grccvcr H W Hill Frederick Manche«t Julia McCorkle M.ldred StruWc Riiy Thompson Louis Wann MtMBCRS Bernicc Anderson Harriet Brandow Marion DarlinKton Theron Freese M Mithy GathriRht M.irva HarriMin Wlma Hayden Mary Keller Irma Lcamon tViidence Oleson I a n Porter lfred Sheets ;.ibeth Shipherd Martha Silcr Jean Wilson Dorothy Yoder 405 PHI CHI THETA Members Thora Banker Wilma Bazell Martha Burkett Lucille Clifford Consuelo Crowley Helen Eastman Lenorc Elmore Florence Faull Doris Fohl Mary Gist Alice Huston Edith Lawton Josephine Long Marion Marks Hazel McCord Genevieve Flagman Laverne Rockwell Nellie Sharp Lucille Sillers Mary Smith Doris Sweet Frances Todd Clara Weidknecht National Piiofessional CkJMMEncE Fbatehnity Founded in 1924 in New YonK ; Local Chapter Founii- EU IN 1926. 406 1 p I KAPPA SIGMA i 1 3 t 1 I Allen. AniuM, Ucll. Iln.uii Daviir, Fny. Rnllnwny. C;ri«ni- Crcwell. HBCkmulh. HnywWcn. Mn N»l»n. Petit. Ritrhcy. RilU-r nicm. Van Dyke. Wnitricr. Wnllhnu l ' Ar:ri.TY MtMBtRS Mrs. Fay Adams Mrs. Frank Naglcy MrMRkRS Gertrude Allen June Arnold Florence Ashley Florence Backs Edilh Bell M.idclyn Bcrlaijlio Helen Brown Gr.icc Oruickshank Eliiahcth Davis Ru.i Deming Eli:aheth Fay Vcrnice Galloway Martha Greene .Vlarjone Grewell Mary Jane Hackctt Don-. H.ickmuth Mat)oric Hammon Evcrct Harris N ' irKinia Hayscldcn Mary Hunt Helen Kershncr Wilma Kiepc Jean Linn Helen Maulc 1 iti;.irct Nelson i ' lnlli ' Petit Mi-lcn I ' elerson l...r.. Phillips Dorothy Pyles Hetty Ritchcy Lucille Rilter Blanche Rohmson Marion Utter Dorothy -an Dyke Ju.inila Wagner M.iry Wallace Audrey Wallhaus Virginia White Dons Yoakum Dinnette Zimmerman 407 SIGMA BETA CHI Faculty Mumbers Earl W. Hill Ford K. Edwards A. Bruce Anthony Members Harold Carter Cassin Clark Gerald Duncan Walter Farrand Louis Foster Gordon Howard Clems Ostendorf Sisson Parr Charles Pctrie Lloyd Porter Bernard Schrader John Sundahl Louis Terrile Edwin Thompson Chcsley Unruh Paul Winget National Professional Foreign Tbadb Fraternity Founded in 1921 AT Portland. Oregon : Local Chap- ter Founded in 1025. CurUT. Clark. Duncan. Edwards Foster. Hill, Howard. Parr Pctrie. Sundahl, Terrile. Wintiet 408 % Ri i.,.. . .. Kautma... Mel lain. Mac.j MnUon. rortrr. I ' urccll, Rchnr Schinnerm. S«r»cII. Van Hellin. WnlUn i Honorary Mimbers Mablc Adrift Pauline A ' dcrman Dorothy Bi hop Huratiu CoKswell Leila Ellis Julia Howell Pearl Mad»»kcy Rorence Newkirk MarKuerite O ' Leary Arthur Perry Adelaide Perry Charle Pembertson Dean Walter Skeele Alexander Stewart Dorothea Struthman Mabel V.M dv orth Mkmbcrs Beatrice Babcock Gertrude Canncll France. Pedick hn Garth Sylvia Kaufman Helen Macey Helen Matwn Jcinnctic McClain Or-il Perry Dawn P. Catherine Preston Dorothea Purcell Josephine Rehor Edna Schii Carroll Seawcll Louise Trammel Vivian Van Hellen Margaret Walter ■Ktrr : Ixtcu. 409 BETA GAMMA SIGMA I Faculty Mf.mbkrs Rockwell Hunt Reid McClung W. D. Moriarity Emery Olson Thurston Ross Benjamin Tanner Frederick W. Woodbridgc Members Oliver Chatburn Wilbur Garret Robert Grubc Walter Kleinhaucr ]ohn Moffat Morton Morehouse Jack Morrison Aloys Nicholson Harper Olmstcad Victor Silver Hyrum White Jose Zazueta National Honorary Commerce Fraternity Founiieu is 1907 at THE University of Wisconsin : Local Chapter Founded in 1928. MU PHI EPSILON Em R rvtcrKili, Kfhur. Mkmuers Avis Barley Edith Bcwlcy HcUn Bird Wilhelniina Campbell Anita Oichran Glcnna Guuld Alma Gnwdy Gertrude Grancr Grace Holdcn Marion Ji hnM)n Eliii»e Jones Davia Kcpplcr Helen Macey Mar -arct Mault Jcannctto McQain Betty M K rc Colene Nu»«hiumcr Dorothea Peterson Catherine Preston Jokcphinc Rehor SonvaSavIm EJna Schinncrcr Selma Siegleman Adelaide Steward Dorothy Van dcr Ahc it NatioSaI H I 411 Vi Honorary Mi mbers Dr. Francis M. Baldwin Dr. Harry J. Deuel Dr. Douglas Drury Mr. William La Porte Dr. Paul McKibbcn Dr. Leland Multer Dr. Laird Stabler Dr. Clinton Thiencs Members Charles Allcrdice Lloyd Bell William Cahill Elmer Carlson Clarke Cosgrove Victor Feinberg Charles Gladstone Francis Guinney Seymour Kanter Arthur Kobel Francis Linnc Harold Magnuson Robert Mershon Rolfe Prott Walter Roberts Isadora Siegal Charles Ward National Professional Honokaiiy Pke-Medical Fraternity Founueii IN 1928 AT THE University of Southern California; Local Founded in 1924. KAPPA Z ETA S!Eki h r ,r C: JJ 412 1 BETA ALPHA PSI MlMHIRS Emanuel Bachman EuRcnc Dana Ross Fowler William Frierson Wilbur Garrett Walter Kleinbauer Gerald MacDonald Jack Morrison Aloys Nickelson Orman Powell Francis Quealey Royce Russell Rov Sli he Clinton Twedell Jooc Za:ucta ra it I Fratciinity FoiNom iw I»l» 413 U I U B Members Edith Bel! Jessie Biomilow Charlotte Brown Jean Carnine Ellora Fogle Mary Beth Fyle Raphael Gordon John H.HK.ns Cicily Hilton Robert Hodgson Sterling Kincaid Dorothy Landine Aaron Larson Grant Laiighlin Rosemary Lick Josephine Long Leonard Mandclsohn Ruth Metcalfe DeWitt Miller Betty Moore Helen Ncal Margaret Pyle Audrey Raymer Lyda Richman Mary Shoop Robert Strange Lytton Taylor Dorothy Thompson Louise Van de Verg Paul Wilhelm HONOKAIIY LlTEIiAriV OllCAN ' lZATION % 414 I LAMBDA GAMMA CHI f; i Ml MHPRS William Asimow Nathan Cowan Morton Eisner Hyman Eriich Alvm Fry I.ick Grcenhcrg Bertram Harru MiuriiTc Hindin jc « Millman M..rri»Ri! kind Mar l..ill Rom luliiiv S.imwn Man.icl YcUin Nathan Zack N Tio!«AL PnomaioxAL CoMMun KkAIXUN-ITT FOUNMBI IN 1»S0 AT Nsw Vo«K iTNurmiTT; Local riiAPTCH ForNiim IS 1W». 415 ZETA PHI ETA MUMBERS Maxine Adams Vivienne Allbright Jane Alvies June Arnold Peggy Barton Dorothea Bell Mary Cianfoni Laura Crozier Margaret Dudley Mary Elizabeth Hendricks Frances Jewell Marion Leonard Gretchen Mayer Myra Jane McClung Helen Pargelis Lillian Simons Josephine Sprague Audrey Wallhaus Thalia Wilson National Honohaky Dramatic Fra- ternity Founded in 1898 at North- western University ; Local Chap- ter Founded in 1921. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA i Hull. M»nn. |- MiMBERS Hildc AuRspurger Gladys Avakian Beatrice Bcrgcr E1.:..Kt!, Biggs ll,, Bn.wn i;i,:..h.ti. :..llin5 .M.,ri:.,rot Day lr.inccs Pcdick Myrtia Gardner Marjoric Gossard Vcrnc Hall Cudrun Larscn Ruth Merrill Maxinc Moon Helen Norkonk Evelyn Phillips Dawn Porter Vircinia Rohwcdcr Miriam Ronkin Ethel Sanborn Geraldine Smith Sally Stokes Marjorie Thornton Mary Belle Thorpe Bernice TcxJd Marion Wright National rnonauiioNAL Mfaic F - TCTNin- Koisno. in IWS at tii» UNnKMiiTT or MiiiiiOAN: Local CiiArm FoiNnco is 1»I«. 417 Faculty Members Gilbert Dunstan Robert Fox Members John Behncr Alfred Buxton George Chalfant Parker Cupit Bruce Gibson Kenneth Hutchinson Joseph Sinclair Walter von KleinSmid Robin Wilson Nation-ai, Honorary Civil Engi- neering Fraternity Founded in 1922 at the univei18ity op illinois ; Local Chapter Founded in 1924. CHI E P S I L P i wi . O N Mm 418 1 R H O P I P H I i L, I..«in. M.ihl. r. N...I Mom. Bru n Irvinj; Dubin RciiKn Garfield N.)rri« (J.kIowiIi Riiihcn Golub Kara JoM-rh Kivcl IrviriK Kr.ingaus K.iv Li:arc IVn Lcpkin M..rri. Lcwin l.iclc Lomas • ,v.d Mahler .o. rue Mast Milton Norman Henry Skuro David Sleiner David Tc enholu Abe Turkel Morn WciMman Abe Volodar.kv NArioNAL r Fn-tmnxiTV TIIK MASKv rilARMACV : 419 LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA National Piiofessional Fratebnitv Founded in 1913 at the coll ce of boston ; local Ciiaitek Founded in 1921. ALPHA ETA R H O Faculty Mpmbers Earl W. Hill Mlmbers Mclvin Barlow Winifred Bicglcr Jtic Buriham Bill Qipp Harold Cjrtcr Joe Clarke Mary Jane Cathay Marjona Edick Paul Farr Liiuis Filter Marvheth Fyle Ruilin Gnh PcRKv Hanna Beltv Hcnninger AlSert Kelw John Lyke OrMllc Mc.hler Frank Noble Lloyd Porter Quentin Reger Fred Smith Chester Taft ' I Edick. l..._-ltr. nil « f 421 YLIMA HAYl.tN ALPHA PHI EPSILON Honorary Members Dr. O. W. E. Cook Dr. Allison Gaw Members Frederick Griffin Velma Hayden Edith Kennerd Janet Mangold Audrey Raymer Lvda Ricliman Adolph Stall National Honorarv Litehary ani FORENaiC FllATEUNITY FOUNDED IJ 1918 AT THE University of Ala bama; Local Founded in 1921. PRE -MEDICAL SOCIETY mm Kl i UNn-cniTY or 1 TV Mf MBkRS Pi Ir.incit M. Baldwin Dr. B. M Harriion Dr. G. Mount Dr Fmlcy F Seal Dr. Arthur V. Nye Dr. Wilfred W Scott Dr Roy Wcatherby MtMBtRS GrcRson Bauticr Marion Bcalty Lloyd Bell William CahJll Flmcr rnrlvin .rg ■tone ■ ncy :lln.r K.iM Francis Linnc Arthur Livingrton Harold Mangnujon Rohcrt Mcrshon Alfred Perl Rolfe Pratt W..Itcr Roberts RKli..rdSax W.iliiT Svhumin Frank Smith Harold WanlcM Charles Ward D IK t9!2 S H.TIIE«. MIA. 423 PROFESSIONAL PANHELLENIC Rcna Brewster Kappa Beta Pi Law Ruth Browne Phi Chi Thetd Commerce Alma Alvin Phi Beta Music and Speech Helen Gregory Upsilon Alpha Dentistry Myra Jane McClung Zeta Phi Eta Speech Thclma Gibson Phi Delta Delta Law Ruth Arbogast Lambda Kappa Sigma Pharmacy Florence Backs Pi Kappa Sigma Education Virginia Rohwcdcr Sigma Alpha Iota Music Marie Wolfsk.ll Delta Psi Kappa Physical Education Dorothy Weisinger Theta Sigma Phi ]ournahsm Mary Harnsbcrger Sappho Architecture Mary Shoop Gamma Alpha Chi Advertising COMPOSED OK KEl ' llESEN- TATIVeS OP PROFESSIONAL CAMPUS gOnORITIES. ma Arli.iKiisl. Riicl s HnwstiT. Urowne. l.ici;... ■ McCiunB, Rohwcdcr. Shoop. Wolfs 424 1 SOCIETIES ETA KAPPA NU Evans. Clark, Jcsstn. Dunstan. The faculty members of Eta Kappa Ku arc William G. Angcrman, Dean P. S. Biegler, M. C. Clark, and Gilbert H. Dunstan. The members of this organization are Louis H. Bayha. William Evans, Harold G. Huber, Oliver C. Jcssen. Marion C. Marshall, and Vern Mottinger. Upsilon Chapter of Eta Kappa Nu was founded in 1925. The National Honorary Electrical Engineering fraternity was founded in 1904 at the University of Illinois. 426 PI SIGMA ALPHA rfl.ld. HurKy. Wittn The honorary members of Pi Sigma Alpha are Dr. R. B. von KlcinSmid, Joseph M. Cormack, Dean William Green Hale. Erwin Mohmc, Henry C. Nicse. J. Emory Olson, John PfilTncr. and Judge Ira F. Thompson. The active members are Otto Broesanile, Herbert Car- «tcns Lillian Copcland. Michael Cordova. Ross Cordy. Ames Crawford, Sarah Di.nlcy. Joseph Dubin. Armand Finer, Celia Gariicld. Gordon Glenn. Dan Harwood. Thomas Haughcy. William Henley, Cccilly Hilton, Alex Horv.iti, Thomas Kuchel. Stowcll Lincoln, Hugh Miles. Harold Neef, Edwin Olstyn, Dan Petty, Paul Schncbman. William Sinram, Hymic Smith, Emil Stcck, William Witt- mann, and De Loss Williams. Students who arc majoring in the study of political science and showing in this field comprise the roll of Pi Sigma Alpha. 427 IlAimiil Ht-RLEY • 1 H Vj. i Honorary members of Psi Chi fraternity are Dr. N. M. Fenton, Dr. M. Metfe. ' sel. Dr. G. Mount. Dr. A. Rauben- heimcr. Dr. E. Rayner, Dr. J. Todd, and Dr. von Klein- Smid. Regular members include N. Archer, G. Bates, D. Bag- well. G. Bautzer, F. Bertine, M. Blanchard, J. Bobbitt. M. Bonsall, M. Broom, M. Brunton, S. Brush, C. Bulpitt, V. Caldwell, D. Caulkins, F. Chase, W. Clark, A. Chapin, R. Crutcher, R. Currier, E. Daniels, C. Danielson, A. De Lasaux. F. Delmet, A. Dcmaree, S. Engwall. C. Fox, A. Friedman. M. Fritz. I. Garner, D. Gaskill, H. Goldberg. A. Greenbcrg, D. Gunnison, N. Haas. W. Hardey. E. Hawley, F. Hebard, E. Honn, H. Hovey. D. Humm. D. Ireland. W. Joel. T. Johnson, B. Keras, G. Kieth. D. Kim- ball, D. Kogan, G. Kyle. E. Labadie, D. Lawrence. T. Leon, M. Lindsay. C. Lindsley, C. Lofstedt. D. Lowndes. Z. Main, P. Martin, M. Mathews, E. McAnulty, L. Mead. C. Meakin. M. Mecredy, E. Millard, F. Mohr, E. Mor- tenson. J. Murry. H. Musgrave. F. Nylander. V. Olson. L Otto. T. Pardoe, V. Popper, H. Powner. L. Rayner, G. Roth, M. Rothschild, J. Rowan, R. Ruhl, A. Shildler, L. Simpson, M. Smith, R. Spaulding, F. Staebler. E. St. Clair. H. Stromer, A. Struthers, F. Sutterlm. D. Ty.son, C. Ulford, W. Varnum. E. Walker, N. Warren. R. Watt, P. Welbournex. N. Whytock, F. Wilkinson, E. Wooley, F. Yoder, and E. Young. Psi Chi is an honorary fraternity for students of psy- chology. 428 OUTDOOR CLUB Bncon, GnrdntT. Bi nuchi ' ll. Lick. : Upton. W.l h, Bnll. Trnv. .. C, Muorhii-n 1-...1 |-..v....t I--. P. Lick. NuMbaun The faculty members of the Trojan Outdoor Club are Harry Wright Anderson. Charles W. Graves. Eugene L. Roberts. Dr. Francis Bacon and Dr. F. M. Baldwin. The active members are Ray Abbott. Carlton Ball. Trixic Bcauchell. Bernicc Bostwiclc. Lois Bradley, Richard Campbell. S. D. Caplan. Lucinda Dumkc. Allen Enyeart. Dean L. Fiske. Laurence Frost. Myrtia Gardner. Bill Coble. Miles Gilliland. Margaret Haltf. Robert Harmonson. Milo Harrison. Louis Hcbcrt. Y. F. Hammatt. May Hendricks. Marion D. Hughes. Charles Husc. Walter Israel. Howard Jennings, Russell Johnson. Milton Kashner. Winifred Kennedy. Montana Lamport. Bernicc Leger. Mary Jane Lemere, Paquita Lick. Rosemary Lick, Faye Loeb. Eugene Lynch, Stowell Lincoln. Edmunde Madrid. Roy Malcom. Theodore Meyer, Donald Moorhusen. Maurene Mottingcr, George Mount. Jerome Muller. Sabin Nas.sif. Colinc Nuss- baumcr, Arthur E. Owen. Myron Smull. Maysel Spicer. Laurence Strimple. John .Sundahl. Jack Tonkin. Jcddy Welsh, Jack Wilson, William Wilson, George Wiggcrs, James Norman Wong, and Fred Ziesenhenne. Sponsoring outdoor sports for Trojans, the Trojan Out- door Club was formed three years ago. Its membership is open to all .students of the campus. Excursions to the mountains, to the beach, to places where sportsmen gath- er — these are the functions of this club. ll.inn.T lUnv AND Hill. Booth. Pate. Abbott. Fikdn Ball and Chain is an organization made up of the man- agers of the various athletic teams, and their assistants. Members of this organization are: Ray Abbott, Paul Armstrong, Bill Barr. Britton Bowker, Dickenson Clarke, Arnold Friedman, Bradford Gibson, Jack Green, Ben New- comer, John Rains. Robert Townc, Emory West, Bill Wright, and Max Plake. The new initiates of this group are: Bert Anslyn, James Booth. Bob Davison, John Fowler, Jack Fraleigh, Howard Goldblatt, Bob Hill, Jerry Horwitz, Dave Levine, George Miller. Nathan Piatt. Delmar Reynolds. Al San- horn. Ray Taubcr, Spencer Tyron. William Wilson, and Gci)rgc Zcltner. 430 The faculty members of this society are Dean Pearic AikinSmith, and Mrs. von KleinSmid. The members of the Chonian Society arc Harriet Bran- dow, CharU)tte Brown. Mary AHcc Colt, Patricia Downey, Erma Eldridgc, Helen Elliott, Pauline Foster, Margaret Halfe. Dorothy Hovey. Margaret Hufford. Raia jollc, Edith Kcnnard. Montana Lamport. Grace Loye. Janet M.ingold. Helen Meadows. Ruth Metcalf. Helen Mix. Muriel Porter. Audrey Raymer. AUeyne Robbins. Virginia Smith, Mabellc Terry, Marian Van Winkle, Margaret Walters, Eline West, and Dorothy Yoder. Welcoming students interested in literature and literary appreciation, the Clionian Literary Society is open to all women students of the campus who show talent in writ- ing. The Club functioned for the first semester under the direction of Pauline Foster. Madeline Metcalfe was elect- ed to succeed Miss Foster in February. 1 4?l ADVERTISING CLUB First row: Pollak, Koch. Monto, Madison. Moiiarty. StiinKer, Huth. Morgenthau. Harwick. Maas. Evans. Parker. Second roif : Harrcl. Palmer. Barton. Elder. Banker. Rockwell. Kerr. Teach. McGrew. Essick. Swatt, Harmonson. Reese. Third row: Snell. Cochran. Mason. Nordenson. Allen, Bredstecn. Greensaid. Glenn. Evans. Duckwall. Shirley. Lauderdale. Faculty member.s of the Advertising Club are Prof. Ada C. Holme, Prof. Gertrude Huth, Prof. William E. Koch. Dr. W. D. Moriarty, Dr. Florence M. Morse, and Prof. F. A. Nag ' .ey. Members of the organization are Virgil Allen, Wesley Badger, Oliver Baker, Thora Banker, Martin Bredsteen. John Cochran, Francis Cislini, Eugene Duckwall, Ruth Elder, Jane Essick, Keith Evans, Ruth Evans, Rubye Gilde- well, Mary Gist, Donald Glenn, Alice Grohosky. Robert Harmonson, Dean Harrcl, Paul Harwick, Leo Hunter. Robert Johnson, La Verync Kerr. Doris Kirkeby, May Kroeger, Birch Lauderdale. Charles Madison, John Ma.son. Fred Monte, Glen Moore, Mac Morgenthau, Louise New- com, J. Park. Zon., Rockv ShirlL Mauric rdc-n.. ,, Jay Orcm. Max Palmer, Virginia . Morris Parness, Marianna Pollak, net Pyle, Milton Reese, La Verne . Ruth Ru,s,sell, Mary Shoop, Claudis . Joseph Snell, Clarence Stringer, Lee Teach, Doris Tobe, Mary Wal- lace, Harland Willey. and H. C. Zeifield. This club was organized for the purpose of furthering the study of advertising. This organization is open to all students of the University interested in advertising, espe- cially those in Commerce and majors in Advert ising. 432 WOMEN S RESIDENCE HALL ggpt: is Haskill. SBckrtt, Fowler. KinUBbury. Srcond roir: McCnl. Fiadd. Lloyd. Urton. Third rojr; Koch U-.. ,lv-,r. Faurlh row: Olivir. ChMe. Murphy. Poycr. Newton. Cuthnuht. o ' liriin, Lundcll. Cnrr. Dixon. Slrathirn. The members of the Womcns ' Residence Hall arc Ernes- tine Appy. Dorothy Arnala. Edith Bell, Mary Bodle, Ger- trude BrunRcs. Dolores Bullock. Cecelia Carr. Dons Charles, Maribell Cullcn. Beatrice Cod.c. Emmcine Cory. Cat,oucha DcBlois. Elr.ahcth Drake W.nitred Dutton. Florence Faull, Marion Fiadd, Dons Fohl Jennie Fokerts. Alice Fowler. Ruth FregKcr. Dorothy pathnRht Ann Gif- fen. MarRucnte Gilbre.ith, Lillian Goldman. Nadine Good- heart. Helen Craut. Shirley Grillen Lina H. milton. He en Haskell Mary Elisabeth Hcndncks. Charlotte Hunter. Helen Howe. Manon Johnson. Kathcnne Keller. Winifred Ken- nedy. Katheryn Ken:c. Charlotte Kimbcr. Helen Kings- bury. Mary Parker Lee, Ella Lehr. H ope Lewis. Lois Lloyd, loan LudwiR. Helen Lundell. Maurinc MottinRcr. Grace McGee, Haicl McCord, Elizabeth Murphy. Dorothy New- ton Josephine Nisslcy. Agnes OBncn. Dorothy Oliver. Ella Mary Parks. Clare Parsons. Ellen Payet. Mabel Pruitt. Margaret Pyle. Charlotte Richards. Betty Rogers Nellie Sackett. Celeste Strack. Frances Strathcarn. Harriet Stryker. Rosa Lee Teach. Louise Trammcll. Margaret Weston Mat; jone Wilder, Erma Wiles. Elinor Wilson, and Mildred " The Women ' s Residence Hall is the title given to the dormitory maintained by the Administration for those women students who do not reside in sorority houses or at home The " dorm " has its own organization and stu- dent officials plan both business and social programs. 4? 3 Cormack. Tur m. V iii ' rf roir ' .- " husl-. P ' lewellinK. Olson The Advisory Board of the Y.M.C.A. consists of Dr. Owen C. Coy, chairman; Dr. E. S. Bogardus. Dr. O. W. E Cook, Dr. Joseph M. Cormack, Dr. R. T. Flewelhng, Prof. Robert M. Fox, Dr. John G. H.ll, Mr. Curtis F. Huse, Mr. Howard Jones, Dr. Carl S. Knopf. Prof. Wm. Ralph LaPortc, and Dr. George H. Mount. Ex-oificio members of this board include Dr. Bruce R. Baxter, Mr. Harry F. Henderson, and Dr. R. B. von KleinSmid. ,, , c- i The executive oiEcers of the Y.M.C.A. are Emil bteck, Jr., president; Worth Bernard, vice-president; Winston Trever, secretary-treasurer; Robert T. Brewer, building service chairman; Frank Wengrcn, campus service chair- man; Victor Sein, community service chairman; Malcolm Alexander, conference chairman; and Glen E. Turner, executive secretary. The Trojan Y.M.C.A. performs a distinct service on the campus of the University of Southern California. Its work in the community of Los Angeles is also worthy. The " Y Hut " is a gathering place for students who desire com- panionship and good fellowship. Under the administration of Steck, the Y.M.C.A. has continued to function smooth- ly and this year has been an indispensable part of the student body organization. 434 The Y.M.C.A. opened up a busy year of activity with its eighth annual retreat to Catalina the latter part ol September. The Trojan " Y " has gradually become one of the most active organisations on the campus It has been an ideal home for every male student in the Univer- sity who desires a quiet place to spend a moment of leisure Eleven delegates were sent by the local chapter ' ° jj " : Asilomar Conference during the Christmas rc " , This year the Y.M.C.A.. in conjunction with the Y. .C A., sponsored the Easter Week chapel programs. Many fa- mous men were brought to lecture to the students. these were Rabbi Edward Magnin, Swami Yoganandi. Dr. Ernest Homes, and Dr. Frederick Warde. Contact with these important figures and others was one ol the most pleasant and events of the current year. Among some of the other important activities lor the year included the Annual Home-coming banquet, the Christmas Vespers Service. The Mother ' s Day Banquet in May. and the Fathers ' and Sons ' Banquet in November which took place at the " hut. " lirr-;Vr«idrn( AENEAS HALL First raw: Sellers. Rossoa, Harmonson. Mrs. Massuy. Glooshkoflf. Grump. C. Smith. Sicond row: He bert. B. Scott, Thome. Raiselis. WienKarden. Cole. Roach. Third row: Hall. Steblcr. Hoover. Moorhusen K. Smith. Lawless. Saltzman. Fourth row: Fox. Loerch. Thomas, Madscn, H. Scott. Cook. Hansen Frazer. Fifth row: Eley. Budden, Trask, Yeo, Webster, McCaw, C. Clark. Sixth row: Dunlap. Lecrivain J. Clark, Bkornsen, Astor, Armbruster, Meyer. Seventh row-: Rolland. Baughn. Peterfreud, Durst, Turner Eighth row: Schott, Zullig, West, Kaimazoshou, Brown, Hawkins, ODonnell, Ball, Jennings, Akaka. Students who resided in the men ' s dormitory this year were S. Akaka, W. Armbruster, E. Armstrong. S. Bag- dasian, C. Ball, A. Baughn. G. Beach. F. Bell, L. Bergcr. E. Bickerdike, H. Bjornsen, E. Brady, R. Brown. S. Brown. G. Budden, P. Carpell, R. Cassell. J. Chapman, C. Clark, J. Clark, J. Coldren, G. Cole. C. CoUins, J. Cook. J. Costin, D. Dressier. D. Dunlap, S. Durst, J. Farney. W. Frazer, ]. Fox, C, Gibler, L. Ginise, M. Glooshkoff. H, Goodrich. A. Greene, F. Grummp, J. Hackett, R. Hall, R. Hanson, R. Harmonson, T. Hawkins. L. Hebcrt, N. Heeres. J. Hoover. H. Hovt, J. Ide. W. Israel. G. Jacob- son, H. Jennings, F. Karmehch, G. Kutzenbach, R. Ken- nedy, H. Kessell, K. Lasky. T. Lawless, J. Lecnvdin. P. Leightman, B. Leveton, F, Linkmeyer, A. Loerch. R. Mc- Caw, E, Madsen, G, Mazer, S, Meyer, T. Meyer, G. Mitchell, D. Moorhusen. E. Newnham. E. 0 " Donnell. J. Parker, D. Paton, G. Peck, J, Pcterfrcund, W. Poulson, J. Priegle, J, Raiselis, F. Reed, H. Roach, B. Rosinoff, M. Rosson, L Ruynon, M. Saltzman. A. Schmidt, J. Schott, W. Schott, B. Scott, H. Scott, W. Schnepple, H. Sclters, H, Schiffman, C. Smith. K. Smith, G. Spreilz. D. Standing, E. Stone, W, Thomas, E. Thorne. A. Track, H. Turner, R, Valentine, B. Van Steenwick. B. Walters. H. West, M. Weingarden, N. Weingarden, W. Wylie. W, Yeo. L Zlaborsky, R. Zulling. Aeneas Hall is the dormitory maintained by the ad- ministration of the University for men students. 436 COSMOPOLITAN CLUB hiIIlll. Li. Bultran. Rny H. Smith. Elhevaray. Scrlbn. Moor. . mirick. C. Smith, Pack. Prioliau. Bramlow. Hov.y, Terry .r l. Macliaon. Kinzy. Schnflild. Shiphinl. Dr. Rayner. Dr. H»il The faculty members of the Cosmopolitan Club are Dr. R. B. von KleinSmid, Dean Pearlc Aikin-Smith. Dean Francis Bacon, Dr. E. A. Rayner, Dr. J. Eugene Harlcy, Dr. H. C Nicse, and Dr. O. W. E. Cook. The active members of the club are Paulino Alisago, Wayne Allen, Nancy Barker, Victor Bcltran. Worth Bernard, Harriet Brandow, Ricardo Elhevaray. Clarice Fisher, Myrtly Hart. Cora Hendrick. Dorothy Hovcy. Elsie Jenkins. Ram Kaura, Hajime Hawa.shima. Alice Keedy. Kathcrinc Kiniy. George Lcc. Josephine Leonard. Tinlih Li. Richard Lindgren, Gladys Lindsay. Cheng Lung. Erma Mass. Charles Madison. Nelly M.ilek. John Moore. Lenoir Pack, Rachel Petty. Ethel Prioleau. David Ray, Florence Rexford. Marion Richardson. Betty Sargent. Daniel Scholicld, Karl Scriba. Victor Seine. Elizabeth Shipherd, Cclia Smith. Harry Smith, Mabel Terry, Mary Tudor, and Glen Turner. With the purpose of bringing together the students who are interested in sponsoring friendlincs.4 and interna- tional good will, the Cosmopolitan Club has functioned this year. Membership i.s open to all students of the campus. 437 t iJJ I JAPANESE TROJAN CLUB First row. Matsui. Ochioke, Shiomasu. Sonoda. Yamado. Kanda, Hayakawa. Tani. Rawagoe. Fujisato. Hat ' ino. Second row: Yano. Tateya. Marumoto. Sahara, Aono, Maraoka. Watanabe. Mayekawa. Tofakusi. Third row: Tamura. Shinno. Furukawa. Takato, Nozaki, Tishiyuki. Date. The members of the Japanese students club are Tad Aono, Frank Date, Florence Fujisato, Fumiko Fakuoka, Gisaburo Furukawa, Masami Hamamura, Ernest Hara, Harold Hasuike, Iseko Hayakawa, Kato Hayashi, W. Hig- ashido. Tad Hirotsu, Masura Horii, Tsutayo Ichioka, Susumu Iqauye, Ray Imai, Teiji Ito, John Kajimoto, Kunizo Kahishita, Robert Kanda, Tomoji Kanda, Norman Kanco, Kay Kawagoe, Eugene Konomi, Kenneth Kuwata, Yusami Mashimo, Frank Minato, William Murako, George Nagamoto, Michio Nakadatc, Yoshio Nakaji, Ken Nishi- moto, Kenneth Nowaki. Albert Nosaki, Robert Okimoto Richard Ono, Charles Oto, George Sahara, George Shinno, Teruo Shiigi, Lloyd Shingu, Satomi Shiomasu Hideko Sonoda, Hiroshi Takata, Ishi Tani, Tomoyuk Tateya, Harry Tatsuno, Shinobu Tofukuji, Masanor Yamado, and James Yano, Japanese students at the University of Southern Cali- fornia formed the Japanese Trojan Club several years ago and the membership has increased steadily. It welcomes all members of this race who are enrolled as students in any department of the University. • 438 CHINESE STUDENTS CLUB Members of the Chinese Students Club are George Chan, Herman Ching, Robert Ching, Clarence Lee Chong. Lillian Chung. Tennyson Chung, Y. Fong Foo. Mar L. Hin, Nelson King, Sik Leung Kwong, Faith Lamb. Edward Lcc, Mabel Lee, Sui Fong Lee, William D. Lee, William F. Lee, Rose Leong, Edward Leung, Gilbert Leung. Taft Leung, Pei Yu Li, Tinlah Lewis Li, S. P. Liu, Esther Lowe, Helen Lum, Chieng Fu Lung, Joseph Ma, Bessie Nyi, Mack Sue, Paul Tom, Edward Wong, Henry Wong, S. L. Wong. This organization welcomes all Chinese students of the campus of the University of Southern California. Holding regular meetings, it enters into a business and social pro- gram. George S. Chan served the organisation as president for the first semester; William D. Lee was elected Presi- dent in February. 439 1 h EL RODEO OFFERS FOR STUDENT BODY PREXY JOE BLOW Wears Ho Man ' s Collar " Bunv ' s PlIILOS .)PHIES Nothing is trighttul in any situation except the fuss people make over it. The world is 1000 years old and one problem that hasn ' t been solved yet is blondes. AFIJ Blow ' s Pl.atfokm D.G. ' s for dates Equal participation in gravy A Sig Chi pledge button with every high school letter No more political tactions (But just as many) 441 See what happened to the old University Bookstore? Who was hehiiid the movement that ended in the destruction of this iinsiohtly blotch on our campus? Hone other than JOE BLOW. A vote for BLOW will blow away other evils. More power to BLOW. 442 BLOW BLOWERS Amid the resounding cheers ot thous- sands upon thousands of loyal supporters ot JOE BLOW, the two campaign man- agers, pictured above, have engineered a stupendous program that is certain to bring about the unanimous election ot our candidate. YRRAH ROTCORP, dressed in the tux, has spent his time contacting the social hounds of the campus, sewing up the fra- ternity and sorority vote, as well as the votes of most faculty members. YEKCIM NURBTAHC, dressed in a plain suit of street clothes, has been used to contact the hoi poloi, the mass of com- mon people, the non-org, and such dis- ciples of democracy as Ivan Benson and Bates Booth. These two outstanding men have passed out uvo carloads of cigars, kept three flor- ist shops working day and night, been re- sponsible for the organization ot a new gang in the city to supply the needs ot the hoi poloi campus voters. The picture above was snapped at one of the smaller mass meetings held for can- didate BLOW in the Olympic Stadium. The mammoth oval was filled to capacity. and the SKO sign was hung out long Ix- fore the meeting was scheduled to begin. Nothing was left undone by these two capable managers. As a little entertainment feature to keep the people in a g( k )d humc )r while they were waiting, Ziegtield ' s follies put on a real show, S.C and Stanford played a football game, Mac Morgenthau wrestled with Herb Stats lor the world ' s flyweight championship. Earl Burtnett and Lombardo combined bands for a dance, Sid Grauman made a personal appearance, and Helen Johnson danced the hula. Every- body had a helluva a giKid time. But the big event was the appearance of none other than JOE BLC X ' . Calmly he stepped to the platform and faced the battery of microphones. The crowd tore up the seats and waved them in the air in a spectacular demonstration for their favorite candidate. For three hours they kept up this hubbub. Finally, when they had quieted down, what do you supptisc had happened to BLOW? No, you are wrong. He was still there, bowing and smiling, kissing babies, and being the politician and leader that we have repre- sented him to be. Truly, he is the leader we need for our student body president. Vote for BLC W. 443 • - • • • • L Poor dog. He didn ' t .support BLOW BLOW ' S BIOGRAPHY i HIS poor dog failed to support BLOW and was left out in the cold. Toot toot! — weVe Alabamy bound. Vote for south wind BLOW. Be a hot dog, not a cold dog! Our man BLOW has led an illustrious life. He has been in the limelight since in- fancy. But during the three years he has been a student at the University of South- ern California his fame has spread far and wide. While a freshman BLOW joined the following organiwtions: Kappa Sigma, Kappa Alpha, Sigma Nu, Phi Kappa Psi, Sigma Chi, Delta Sigma Phi, Phi Sigma Kappa, Sigma Tau, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Theta Psi, Zeta Beta Tau, not to mention Kappa Alpha Theta, Pi Beta Phi, and Delta Gamma. BLOW started his athletic career dur- ing his freshman year playing fallen arch on the women ' s archery squad. His fight and determination won him a great follow- ing among the athletically minded people both on and off campus. In the sophomore year, BLOW con- tinued his joining habit, affiliating with the Joiners, Trojan Mules, sometimes called S iuircs, and the Sewing Circle. 444 UP FROM THE CITY STREETS Blows Jnmor year was IcaturcJ hy athletic, political, and dramatic prowess. During the fall semester BLOW received All- American mention as left tiddle on the tiddle-de-winks sextet. Not satisfied with these honors, our man BLOW led a stren- uous dramatic career. His years work was brought to a clima.x with his dramatic ap- pearance as the atmosphere in the annual Junior Class play. He stole the whole show in his role as off-stage noise. Pursuing his athletic career, BLOW gained more recognition as right pong on the university ping-pong squad. He was acclaimed by authorities as the greatest pong in history because of his sterling play at this position. Following the true BLOW characteristic of affiliation this BLOW during his junior year attached himself to: Scalp and Dagger, Murder Board, The Trojan Pansys. The Clinging- Vines (Amazons), National Keyholers Association (N.C.P.), Sappa Sappa, Pink Garter (Blue Key), Man-Handled (Pan- Hellenic), ( .hosts and Wheels, and Alpha Eta Rho. Because of the numerous suggestions BLOW received from the sofa coaches in the many organizations with which he wa.s connected, our candidate became an out- standing authority wn that greatest of all great games, t(M)tball. Head Man Jones realizing BLC W ' S genius, sought him out and on bended knee begged him to devise deceptive plays for the thundering herd. BLOW, mag- nanimous as always, bade Jones rise, say ing, " ni do or die for dear old Calford! " brain child is the famous spa- ghetti weave? Our man BLC W ' S. Who is responsible for Sparling ' s famed end around play? Our man BLOW. Who taught the toe? Whose toe? Baker ' s toe. BLCnV, BLOW, breathe and blow, BI.C W beat the Irish. BLOW beat Tu- lane. BLOW beat everybody. Who blew Baker, Shaver, and Pinckert into All American honors? BLOW. Who was the power behind the throne that coached the team that w on the national championship and got a Ford and couldn ' t use it: BLt W, BLCnV. our candid.ite, the man of the hour. y • tm . h Wl 41 ||K»r.. 2 ' lSK l L, f V i H( up. . P. fi rj doun. Hcs away. BLOW did if. 445 • • Y ' I :vrdwvnnfi m BLOW ' S BABES ±10W would ydu like to have your tav orite girl friend climb the fire escape to your pent house? That would be swell, wouldn ' t it. That is the position that all of BLOW ' S supporters are in. You too can be in that position if ycm will only fall in line and blow for BLO ' W. Personal contact with our man BLOW will give you that extra bit of personality that attracts the opposite sex. No longer need you spend long lonely nights at home alone. Vote for BLOW and stop singing " Lord, you made the nights too long. " oKcrmg ' . I i KCA.I Egag Trom EsroHiiROM ' ' Knowino nothing at all ahout camj ns ( oUtics. I hardly fed qualified to mal{e a statement, hut I do l{now that BLOW ivill ma e the campus dry. so my pal Chathurn and I are supportin ' x BLOW. " Jack Gage. " BLOW ' S worl{ on my El Rodeo last year was so outstandino that there is only one thing to do, and that is vote for BLOW. Id run myself, hut Vm gonna graduate. " MoRT Morehouse. " I hope all the memhers of the ' )0 ' ' )() cluh will cooperate with Laura and my.self m voting for BLOW. The hiter ' Fraternity Coun- cil endor. ' ied him lOO r . Let ' s vote for BLOW. " Fred Chase. " Greatness seems to run in our family, since Fm the most typical business girl, and Janet is a hot shot Senior woman. BLOW is also a big gun. and I helieve we hig timers should stic together. " loSEPHINE PeLPHREY. 446 BLOW LOLLY POPS How wiiuki yc.u like ti) have .i sucker all yniir own; All those whd support BLOW will he niven one just like Pat Vigne has with the compliments of the greatest man ever to run tor student body president at S.C. Support BLC W and while away your spare hours with one of BLOW ' S suckers. Suckers, suckers, suckers. Pink, yellow, green, red, blue, orange, black, white, BLOW suckers. BLOW prt)mised bigger, better, and longer lasting suckers. Vote for BLOW. Vigne got this stici fr for helping BLOW Snicc the Pill Ps ' s have been hooked on the last etc clectiom. I oucss it ' s time to cUmh on the hand icagon. so move over, folks. ere comes another BLOWER. " Tom Kuchel. ■Jot- BLOW hiis nnmsed the non-orgs everything they want, and also has agreed to endorse me for student body { resident next year, so I ' m a cinch. Coyne on. vote for BLOW " . Worth Bern.aro. le Sigma Hn ' s will he in on the gravy if BLOW s elected Chatbiirn is a S gma Hn. and he is ' one of BLOWS managers. The cause Chatbi so everybody get out and vote for BLOW. ' Cl.lFF Dl hLEY. BLOW has (promised to do the impossible and angle us Gaynmy Ef s a Phi Delta Theta charter, and anyhow, he ' s almost as good a man as I am. Bill. Baxter. 447 V ' k • H( PERFECT MAN Blow, the perfect man, posed for the Trojan Shrine. He has the perfect body. You too can be a perfect specimen of man- hood if you will lend your support to El Rodeo ' s candidate. BLOW promises to bring Bernarr McFadden, Earl Liederman, Al Atlas, and Joe Bonomo to the campus to give special physical culture eflFortless exercises to all BLOW supporters in order that modem Trojans may be a perfect ex- emplificarion of those great Trojans of old. Be proficient in the art of self defense. Be a he man! ' ote for BLOW. V ' oTshippcrs at ihf sh-nne of BLOW. Tni a member of Iota Sigma Thcta {Social Sorority) hut Joe BLOW is my pal and promises to ma e me a big shot if he is elected. Please, everybody, vote for BLOW, I wanna be a big shot. ' Josephine Long. " I got 171 on a lot of gravy as varsity football manager, but BLOW promised me a bigger cut if I u ' ould support him. Looks li e he is the best man for the job. ' ' J. CK Green. ' ]ac Gage endorses BLOW, and since ]ac and I are good pals, and ]ac Rose says he is a good man, and since Rose takes me out. ifliat else can I do but t-ote for BLOW? ' Erma Eldridge. " Harry Silke says for me not to out and out endorse BLOW, but just between you ' and me, I think ' " the best inan in the field. But don ' t tell Harry. " Otis Bl.asingh. m. .AMRt EiUimnLE 448 BLOW BOWS The hands )me, smiling gentleman whose picture y iu see oppistte attributes his re- markable ability to wear bow tics to the tact that BLOW showed him how to tie them so the comers wouldn ' t dnxjp. He IS the only man alive who doesn ' t wear a tour in hand tie. Do you want to be in- dividualistic? Do you want to be f)riginal? Ek) you want tfj know all aK)ut athletics? Do you want anything? BLOW will teach all of his supporters how to tie the famous French briw tie knot. Be a success. Djn " t have people laugh when V ' u it J wn at the piano. Wite f(jr BLOW Tt« u.eUdrei.ied man uean BLOW bou We ' ll, On- aiid I were going to fight it out jor this job. hut BLOW is much the better man. so we decided to drop out and give hvn all of our support. Of course we got fixed up. " ' Bob Boyle. BLOW is redly a Dutchman, and what my mme used to be Oudcrmeideih I was a Dutchman too. We have to keep our fingers m the dike together. Gravy? Why the idea. " jLANfTA " Windy " Mills. ■If all of BLOW ' S supporters were streuhcd out end to end :hc would yield an annud dividend— and he is going to make me ... ..:jr of the Trojan next year, and anything else that needs a -:„ :.;:Lr. cause I redly am a swell maiuiger. DvMt B Rodeo make t MORGENTHAU, Jr. feeling dl along that wluit the school d so I ' ve been ■ what a nice boy fOE r ' edh is. Even the Alpha Gj.-. ....... -. Rlth Browne. • lie be dnd capable man for presuient 449 m. TBLEBoa Yasdm l Yr?_ .M X .v Rrik-:_b N " liC3_ _m Snave WHISPERED ABOUT THE CAMPUS ]ac Gage whispered in my ear that if I would vote for BLOW, I might get to be Sophomore President too, and Gage is in on the }{now, so thats the reed reason I thinX BLOW ought to he elected. Bob Lindsay. " BLOW dances dii inely, and he is such a cute hoy, too, dont you thin . and he drives the sweetest little roadster and li es the Grove and. . . " " Ton rude thing, how dare you teJl me to shut up. " MARTi " Van Bcskirk. ' J ow since Im quite the stuff around the Trojan office, I l otv how these cam- paigns are managed, hut I now something I ivon ' t teU. Certainly I ' m voting for BLOW, he ' s a red man. " Marion Evans. BLOW made 47 pings in the first chukXer of the fifth quarter of the third half in the Podun game, which proi-es that he tuould have the time for the joh. J o, it won ' t affect his playing at oIL Joe Micciche. Would you li f to hav the true finesse and culture, here exhibited, in the an af apple- polishing ' ' Tou may receive the same rraining that made Mac MoTgenthau such an art- ist in this line if you ill in ime and support BLOW. Vote for Joe BLOW. 450 TtAW Stke»o« TROJAN TESTIMONIAL TOSH I ' m redly very hisy with all my work,. ht»t u 15 a picasuTc to take a jew minutes to tell voK what a grand man he is. Lou Farmer can tell you more about him. though.- Phyllis DciRAN. Tie been so busy running, the ' S-A-E. house. El Rodeo, sci ' eral committees, and major f olitical campaions that Im not ccf tarn what to say. ? lo doubt I ' m a better man for the job. but Im gonna wait till next year. Sure, vote for BLO ' . Jack Ro f BLOW said he would show me where the ? Phi house is and even get me a date uith one if I woidd support htm. He is also going to edit El Rodeo for me next ear. so it will be out on time. " " Pee Wee " Roberts. • ' I think tHdt BLOW is the best choice for this pb because he has promised to on-e PhdTTTuicv a bred? and see that it is placed so that it u-tD receive recognition as .. campus college. " Lester Leppe. .n, 451 MORE BLOW T HE election i)f BLOW as president will insure the returns of scenes such as these into our life. Once more, the merry rolick- ing songs of those bygone days will ring in our midst. No longer will it be necessary for law abiding citizens to make incognito telephone calls using numbers instead of their own honorable names: no longer will the family bankroll be sadly depleted to fatten racketeers purses. Elect BLOW president, he stands for fair, open treat- ment of all individuals with no display of favoritism such as has been displayed in the past by unfair individuals. Vote for BLOW. What ' s wrong with t iis pi " Wishino MR. BLOW all the success in the future that I have had (Broad Smiles) during the past year, I believe that I have done more for Troy and the Trojans than any other student body presy dent. MR. BLOW. I hope that you come ivithin my standard. Francis Bushard. " Reiterating what Mr. Bushard has said, I would like to add that I am responsible for his success. It was under my able guidance and leadership that he rose to the heights of fame. We are for BLOW 100%. Hazkl Reufield. -I am endorsing ]0E BLOW for hut one rea. ' on. and that is so I iciH he re-elected as editor of the Wampus. With this windy man as president, I am sure that we will turn out bigger and better Tommy Wamps. M) ' votes for BLOW. " Theodore Park hurst M. ' gee. " What do I know about politics? People tell me BLOW i.s Ok ' and so Lm going to follow that advice and vote for BLOW. Hl promises to pay he El Rodeo editor $250 per month next year, but that doesn ' t do me any good. Come on Winnie, let ' s go, I ' m afraid this reporter will mak ' me commit myself. " John Mori.i-y. Lezah Dlkifder 452 BODY BEAU TIFUL Y»- i- ' ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' " • ' i ' - ' ' - • ' i " ' y iv.uititui li you support BLOW tor president. JOE BU W has a new process of bojy beauti- (ication tor you. (It you vote tor him) All the hot air ot this campaijjn is .! I y the Morijenthau Mucket Manutactur ing Corp. The process consists ot placinj the individual in the treatment room, then slowly the hot air is administered to the patient. Stock in the Mucket Corporation, Mucketville, Ma. s., may he purchased through the offices of Messrs. Morley, Morehouse, Micciche, Marks, Medberry, Magce and Morgenthau. Watch the mar- ket for Mucket manipulations. ri;c i.h... i Tlic School of Commerce (I ' m the President) is the biggest and finest school of its l{ind in the country. JOE BLOW made one mis- take in not coming into my school hut I say that the school is he liDid liim anyway and what I say in Commerce goes. " RoY.M. (Non-Org) Marks. " As an LX ' Atiidctit body president (and present power hchmd the office) I endorse JOE BLOW. He has all of the charactenstxcs of a snccessfid Alumni Rci ' ietr ddi ' crtisijig .solicitor. {Don ' t all past- presidents get gravy ]ohs with the Alumni Association? ) " Lx)uis Kernelius Gough. " As Gradiuitc Manager of Student Pi(H iccirio)i5. The Great God Allah of the Stitdoit Union Building, one of the flycastmg cluh. a good liioitcr. (J)id a golf player who once heat Arnold Eddv, it i. ' ; my firm belief that JOE BLOW has character, capacity, and qiuil itv. " Kf.nneth K. Stonier. " As one of the grafters of the University of Soiitlicni California. {I ' m so tired from all of my worl , it ' s making me a nervous icrccl ) cuid ciI.5o an ex-president. I uoidd .sdv that BLOW i. ' i a very intelli- gent ' oi(ng man and ironld he wi. ;e to . vnno)iir.c Arnold Eddv. " Don Leo Ah.ams. 453 TrKBOR NoSN ' nMRAH NlTNTr(l R Di B AND SOISEZ S E Z I " As a non-org I was prohahly one of the outstanding if not THE outstanding man in the group, so the Pi K. A. ' s, tvish ' ing to gain the support of this group, pledged me. This was a wise move be- cause what I say still goes with those men. The president of the house (the one and nnl Bud Clarlyc) has as}{ed mc to endorse fOE BLOW. Robert Harmon son. " A5 the one and only mcmhcr of the staff of the Daily Trojan ivho really under ' stands political issues as they really are, I believe that every gravy-see ing Trojan shoidd get on the tram and vote BLOW. " Donald Adam. " Dottie and I (address all communica- tions to the Trojan Kmght off ce S. LJ. 210) have spent many long, intricate eve- ning. ' i discussing the political situation and it is our opinion that fOE BLOW s the best man for the job. " Mr. and Mrs. Aldrich F. Medbery " As of that group oj radicals that is always following Tom Patterson, I be- lieve that 1 am safe in saying that next years Trojan (When I will be Editor) will freely discuss the wet and dry issues and the balloon situation. The Daily Trojan u unbiased. Vote for BLOW. " Quentin Reger. 454 wishes to Cibbon-Allcn who hjvc been untiring and most pleasant m their efforts to satisfy photography require- ments " R- ' tly Henderson Gibbon-Allen OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER FOR THE 1932 EL RODEO UNIVERSITY PROFESSIONAL BUILDING WESTWOOD VILLAGE 10909 KINROSS AVENUE LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA TELEPHONE WEST L A. 3-4-1I5 ' 1 r 3 LOYALTY. COURTESY. HONESTY. SERVICE. W UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE Owned and Operated by the Associated Students WE AIM TO SERVE THE TROJANS IN THE STUDENT UNION 4 6 fe I ii m ■ fe » ' . -Ji M ■! »« I- — i lyni ■ , ■ ■ Looking North 3f " tiV r I i . F.—1 . !M- Looking South THE TREASURE ROOM EDWARD L. DOHENY, jR. MEMORIAL LIBRARY CRAM and FERGUSON— SAMUEL E LUNDEN A.i.socidtL ' d Arcliiti- ' ct.-; This architectural creation expressed in English Oak is the handiwork of Southern Californ ia ' s most skilled mechanics. We are happy to be able to contribute our skill as architectural woodworkers to this great me- morial library. COMMERCIAL FIXTURE COMPANY Crajtsiucn in Fine XWuhlnork 6000 Avalon Boulevard. Los Angeles. California 457 Wilkinson Qolch IN DENTISTRY Are Metallurgically Prepared to a Specific Requirement And Are Always the Finest For Any Technique THE WILKINSON COMPANY Santa Monica, California Years of Service to Troians gives us a rare knowledge of their choice m clothes PHELPS-TERKEL 3430 University Avenue LOS ANGELES 3456 PR. 3457 QUALITY LAUNDRY " Entire Laundry Satisfaction " 1518 PALOMA AVENUE LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA 458 Those Delicious Butterhorns At the Coffee Shop and Cnll Evergood Bakery 1412 West 5-tlh Street I.OS ANCELES Compliments of HARRY LEE MARTIN Sigma Chi. 96 CORALITE Dentistry ' s Natural Appearing Artificial Denture Material Reproducing the Life-Likc Cum Prepared by THE CO-ORAL- ITE DENTAL MANUFACTURING CO SANTA MONICA. CALIFORNIA Telephone Santa Monica 29223 P. O. Box 1480 Visit the Adohr Stock Farms and Creamery if you possibly can and see for yourself why Adohr products have taken first place in 152 official scor- ing tests .... and remember Adohr costs no more than other braiidsf Om.MILK T E L F. P H O N i; OX-IORD 70 1 1 4 9 . THE GREATEST NAME IN AWARD SWEATERS (QM. this name rests not (mly the responsibilities incident to leadership, hut also a trust, if you please . . . for is not the son entitled to as near perfec turn 1)1 Ins Award Sweater as the father? Product of Olympia Knitting Mills. Inc. OLYMPIA - - - WASHINGTON Authorixcd Agent SILVERWOODS SIXTH AND BROADWAY 5522 WILSHIRE BOULEVARD 6555 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD 3409 UNIVERSITY AVENUE A CDX DENTAL X-RAY UNIT you will need one in your newoff ice Leaders in the dental pro- fession have their own x-ray units. They find that mak- ing their own radiographs enables them to spend their time more profitably and speeds their work with greater efficiency and accur- acy. The fact that many of these leaders have chosen the CDX Dental X-Ray Unit evidences its superiority. The CDX Dental X-Ray Unit hangs suspended from the wall. It is lOO ' o electrically safe. You and your patient can touch the CDX while in operation without any danger of shock. And owning a CDX is not an expense. Our liberal monthly payment plan will enable you to pay each monthly Installment from the revenues derived and still have a profit. In starting out you cannot afford to be without this important tool o your profes- sion. Write for full information. DENTAL DEPARTMENT GENERAL ELECTRIC X ' KAY CORPORATION : f« s:5j5 Edition Book BINDING! . . . We specialize in quality Book Binding . . . this issue of the " El Rodeo " was bound in our modern, newly equipped plant. The public is cordially invited to pay us a visit. Robert DaleCompany, Inc. 3035-3037 Andnta Street Los Angeles I. E Stamate, Pres. N. W. Cowles, Sec-Treas Telephone ALbany -4846 BRANSTON BROS Trojan Shoe Shop ENGLISH SHOES THAT WEAR OUT THE PAVEMENTS ASK THE BOYS WHO WEAR THEM ATHLETIC SHOES SPORT ING GOODS New Location SM WEST JEFFERSON H. s. McClelland HEATING VENTILATING AIR CONDITIONING CONTRACTOR OVER 150 PROMINENT STRUCTURES HOTELS — CLUBS — THEATRES BANKS — SCHOOLS — UNIVERSITIES CHURCHES AND OFFICE BUILDINGS including the DOHENY MEMORIAL LIBRARY arc cooled and ventilated by means of fresh washed air through systems installed by Manufacturer of SHEET METAL PRODUCTS COOLING TOWERS — AIR WASHERS GRILLES Telephone 1928 South Compton Ave ' Kcspect I -4-49 Los AnRclc 461 •LI fook courage for folks to eat love apples, grown as decorative vines and presumed to be poisonous. But it is just plain good sense for them to avail them- selves of the nutrition in good, ripe tomatoes. J.t took courage in 1759 for John Smcaton to use roasted clay limestone for the mor- tar in Eddystone Lighthouse, when Its water-proofing and cementing qualities were known to but few besides himself. Xt took courage in 1824 for Joseph Aspdm to pm his faith to a new process of roast- ing clay and limestone separately, producing the first Portland Cement Xt took courage in 1913 for Duff Abrams to set out to find a way to mix concrete so as to attain a predetermined strength B, lut now it is plain good sense to use Portland Cement, a thor- oly standardized product MAKERS OF THIS EL RODEO COVER DECORATE D BY OUR PATENTED LACQRLAID METHOD COAST ENVELOPE AND LEATHER Products Company PHONE Mutual 9131 220 ROSE STREET LOS ANGELES See . . . J.B.WARD For PHOTOS VARSI TY PHOTOR I U M IN THE STUDENTS UNION " That Famous Apple Pic " || At the Foun am or Cnll Puts PEP i • n Trojans Beverly Pie Co. 614 Mateo St. Los Angeles ngs — Novelties Favors YOL1K8 lOR Fraternity lewelr Dance Programs . _p,ns— Ri pHE T.V.ALLEN CO. |Lsi2 MAPLE AVE., LOS ANGELES SAN DIEGO SAN FRANCISCO Compliments of Don Nittinger Member of FROSH GOLF TEAM 462 for Good Common Brick, call DAVIDSON BRICK COMPANY 4701 Flordl Drive Lu ANrcIus 3704-3705 b At.Kcic . C..lil, Now in Our New Location WM. LANE CO. 509 West Washington Boulcvord Formerly 108 East Adams Street LOS ANGELES SPORTING GOODS ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT Wc Specialize in Banners Felt Letters. Emblems and Pennants Compliments of Bradford Bakeries, Ltd. NEW WAY BREAD None Other So Delicious COMPLIMENTS OF THE SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE Conn Band Instruments LARGEST MAfJl ( ■•■i ' : ■ ■• ' ■ The BEST that money can buy ... yet REASON- ABLY PRICED and sold on CONVENIENT TERMS BIRKEL MUSIC COMPANY 446 SOUTH BROADWAY VANDIKE 1241 f ol R le. Foo Pump Choi , R.t.e. Cor pres or, Cob net and No. 10 R,.tc, T, Den. xjlh Ri le, The mo-N Voter Svring and new Rilt cr Hanc Pie ce can be i Slollcd ( • SI 400.00 Take advantage o( it,e, Architeclur Scrv ce. This oKice ins service Worth the Difference To you, young man, about to start your professional career, the choice of dental equipment is a matter to be carefully considered. You will want equipment that is modern in design, utility and construction; equipment that will save you many tiring steps and needless effort; equipment that will convince your patients that you are capable and progressive. Don ' t handicap yourself at the start with poor equipment. Take advantage of Ritter ' s forty-two years of experience .... compare the values and you will see why Ritter is Worth the Difference! Ritter Dental Mfg. Co., Inc., Rochester, New York. KITTEK ■ m rii Mi-aiiiiiii, 1 w, E are again honored in having EL RODEO 1932 Produced in our Studio Plant CARL A. BUNDY QUILL PRESS 1228 South Flower Street LOS ANGELES .:JU5.-S.- 465 t t »j T1 T LONG LIFE TO THE CLASS OF 1932 You are off to a flying start . Class of 1932. Each of you with your wagon hitched to the pro- verbial star. The whole world is just a little envious of you as you set out on your great adventure . . full of courage and high hope and great expectations. Of course, you won ' t arrive at your aim without many a struggle. Life wouldn ' t be any fun if you did. There ' s no sport in winning from a hopelessly outclassed team. Only the victory that you worked hard for is worth having. So find out what you are best fitted for . . . and go to work hard. Not hard just because you have to . . . but because it ' s fun. That ' s the way to find life ' s greatest happiness . . . and life ' s greatest re- rds. ' Bon Voya Class of 1932 and good luck to you ' The Student Fountain Cojfce Shop and Cjrill A TROJAN ENTERPRISE 466 Your Dealer Will Gladly Demonstrate S. S.White Operating Equipment Diamond Chair Equipment Unit Operating Stool Lit ui Ktip you pl n you offrci. Wt , nd . d tWi% service to your pre- deccisori in the proFeiiion for mtny yean, why not talce «dv«nt«3c of the offer YOUR EQUIPMENT SPEAKS What will you make it say about you? Albeit fine fccthcri do not ncccit«rily maicc fine birds, or clothei the man, an imprciiivc thowins ii t valuable asiet. The environ- ment Into wf icK you invite your patienti, lublly telU wfiether or not you are prosrciiive and succciiful. There are three factors of prime importance in the success of a dental practrce. The first can be considered as knowledge, sttill, and eiperience; the second as personality, the third, environment. Knowledge and training should of course be the decidrrig fictori in judging a dentist ' s ability. Unfortunately these are too often judged last by patients. They estimate a man ' s ability first by his surroundings, then by his personality, his sttill and training last. Fair or unfair, this method of mass approval is nevertheless a fact. S. S. White Equipment will make your office a modern operatir g room. It is graceful, dignified, will impart the proper atmosphere, and give a uniformly dependable service. The Urn! brings the automatically warmed sprays, the mouth and antrum lamps, cauter- ies, warm air syringe and cut-oFF with graduated atr pressures, and thermal instruments, close to the Field of operation for comfortable and efficient operating. It will extend the limits of your services and certainly matte your time mean more dollars for the hour. The S. S. White Dental Mfg. Co. 211 South T«,l , , Str Ph.i.dtiph,., p.. 467 c 5: 3Bl " - r TTTt cnT j =_2ir: 31:: - - T Try TTrTn - -rrsrr ;;3J- -rrsr -yrnr- i ■ , r -— TSTg l yT ' v—; I " I ; — nr i » " ITT- • " •niy " SaiX i- TUT IX Lil UriL Tr _ ;_ ' fJfH TSfT HET- -j rr :ni :a£ g imVsmPTT rr : " S N X Gamm.i Epsilon 3-16 Ganzenhuber, John - - - - 89 Gardner, Jack 274 General Organizations - 425-440 Gentry, Byron 274 Gentry, Carl 98 Gilliland, Casey 137 Glee Club 203 Godshall, Harold 311 Golf Team 327 Graber, Bill 288 Graduates 42-69 Graduate School - - - 98-100 Green, Jack 244 Greenburg, Jack 105 Griffith. Homer 2 59 Guirado, Edward 109 Guthrie, Jim 296 Gym Team 327 H Hadlock, Frank 75 Haight, Raymond - - - - 78 Hale, Dean William G. - - - 104 Hall, Bob 249 284 Hall, Marion 93 Hall, Wcndall 122 Halstead, Cliff 287 Hammack, Harold - • • - 250 Hamman, Frances - - - - 135 Hammatt, Harold .... 294 Harrel, Dean 183 Harris, Ford 107 Harrison, Dr. W. P. - - - - 118 Harwick, Paul 180 Houser, John 108 Hawkins, Trevor 194 Hcinrich, Elijabeth - - - - 136 Herr, Claire 136 Hertzog, Walter 94 High School Relations Coram. - 36 Hilton, Cecily 232 Homecoming .... 77-78 Honorary Organizations - 377-424 Honorary Music Club - - - 400 Hopkins, Peggy 278 Hotel Universe - - - - 218-219 Hunt, Dean Rockwell D. • - 98 Hunter, Willis O. - - - - 242 Huse, Margaret 227 I Ice Hockey 323-325 Immel, Dean Ray K. - - - 90 Intert ' ratcrnity Council - - - 3 56 Interfraternity Formal - - - 210 International Relations - - - 95 Intra-Mural Sports - - - 329-334 Iota Sigma Theta - - - - 371 anssen, Armand apanese Trojan ( ohnsor Helei John ones, Gle ones, Paul 106 ones, Howard - - . - 243-251 ungquist, Anne Lou - - - 229 unior Class 70 71 unior Prom 208-209 oslin, Howard K. - - - - 250 Kappa Alpha 340 Kappa Alpha Theta - - - - 367 Kappa Beta Pi 116 Kappa Delta 365 Kappa Psi 395 Kappa Sigma 344 Kappa Zeta 412 Karrle, Fred 279 Kirtland, Richard - - - 105-106 Knights 383 Koenig, Al 294 Kuchel, Thomas 81 Lambda Kappa Sigma - - - 420 Lambda Sigma Nu - - - - 147 La Touche, Dr. A. C. - - - 121 Lavering, Margaret - - - - 227 Law 101-116 Law Faculty 104 Legal Aid Clinic 110 Legislative Council - - - - 26-27 Lemere, Mary Jane - - - - 234 Leppe, Lester 85 Letters, Arts, and Sciences - 80-81 Lewis, J. Arthur 198 Lindsay, Robert 73 Lipsey, Margaret 228 Livingstone, Arthur .... 195 Mc McClung. Dean Rcid 1 McDougall, Bettv - McGeagh, Bill ' - - McKibben, Dean P. S. McKenzie, Kenneth - - - - 289 McNaughton, Duncan - - - 292 M MacDonald, W. Ray - - - 214 Magee. Ted 187 Maginnis, Helen Peterson - - 99 Mallory, Tom 248 Maltz, Herman 131 Mangham, Carlos 109 Marlowe, Helen 23 5 Marks, Royal 83 Martin, Bill 290 Maschio, Jean 214 Masters Thesis Play - - 222-223 Matthews, Hal 200 Mcdhery, Bud 30 Medicine, School of - - - - 92 Men ' s Council 30 Men ' s Glee Club 203 Micciche. Joe 189 Miller, Lock wood 192 Miller, William C. - - - - 215 Mills, Juanita 180 Minor Sports - - - - 321-328 Mohler, Orv 253 Morehouse, Jacqueline - - - 226 Morehouse, Mort .... 198 Morgenthau, Max - - - 179,190 Morlcy, John 179 Morrell, Bob 245 Mortar Board 389 Mu Phi Epsilon 411 Music, College of 91 Musical Organizations - - 197-206 Musick, Jim 249 N Neeley, Arthur 78 Nemcr, Jerry 279 Newell, Kenneth 77 Nichols, Allan 192 N. S. F. A. 37 O O ' Donnell, William - - - - 91 Odonto Club 128 Olscn, Alonzo Y, - - - - 92 Olson, Emery E. 97 Orchestra 206 Order of the Coif - - - - 380 Organizations Committee - - 36 Ormsby, Dink 245 Otto, Frank 74 Outdoor Club 429 Out. ' tanding Greeks - - - - 3 58 P Palmer, Ford 267 Pan-Hcllcnic 360 Pan-Hellenic Formal - - - - 211 Patterson, Tom 183 Payne, Jim 291 Peterson, Ted 135 Pharmacy 84 Phi Alpha Delta 112 Phi Beta 398 Phi Beta Delta 3 53 I ' hi Beta Kappa 378 Phi Chi Tlu-t,. 406 470 N X I ' hi Dclt.i c:tu .w: Phi Delta I ' lu IN Phi K.ipp.i I ' l.i 579 Phi Kappa P-. 548 Phi Kappa T.u, 54} Philosophy 87 Phi Mu ■ • J70 Phi Phi • 409 Phi SiKiria Kappa 541 Pi Bi-ta Phi .169 Pierce. Bill 278 PiK kin Review 189 Pi Kappa Alpha }42 Pi Kappa Si ma 407 Pinckcrt. Erny 249 Pi SiKma Alpha 427 Plaehn. Alfred 268 Plakc. Max 244 Poetry Playhouse - • • 216.217 Pre. Med. Society ■ - - -423 Pritchard. Lawrence • - • -19? Proctor. Harry - • - - 77. 9? Professional Intcrfratcrnity Council 391 Psi Chi 428 Psi Omega 146 Publications 177-90 Quill Cluh R Ralls. Morgan 122 Rally Committee 34 Raymond. John 196 Redfield. Hazel 1 Religion 96 Rho Pi Phi 419 Rocknc. Knutc 241 RoRcrs. Dean Lester B. • - - 93 Roberts. Harold W. - - - - 198 Roberts. Walter 180 Rose. Jack 180 RoscnbcrR. Aaron - • - -2 9 Russell, Roycc 187 S Saunders. Lloyd 19? Scott. Dr. W. W. • - • • 22 Senior Class 40-41 Shaver. Gaius 248 SiRma Alpha Epsilon - • -337 Sigma Alpha Iota - • - - 417 Sigma Beta Chi 408 Sigma Chi 338 Sigma Delta Tau 376 Sigma Nu 3 39 Sigma Phi Delta 394 Sigma Phi Epsihm • - • 34? Sigma Sigma 388 Sigma Tau 3?4 Skcclc. Dean Walter K. - - • 91 Skull and Dagger 386 Skull and Mortar 381 Skull and Scales 387 Smith, Ernest 2?? Smith, Pcarle Aiki.i 16 Smith, Virgini.i 190 Smull, Myron N4 Social Welfare 86 Societies ■ - 42? Sophomore Class 72 Sororities J59J76 Sparling. Ray 2?8 Speech 90 Spencer. Herbert 122 Spooks and Spokes - • - - 390 Staeblcr, Dean Laird J. - - - 84 Stock. Emil 194 Stephens. Edna 1 36 Stephen-Hassard, Quintin - -129 Stephens. Barry 2?0 Stevens. Lawrence - - - - 2?? Stewart. Alexander • - - - 198 Stewart. Jim 297 Stokes. Stan 286 Stonier. Kenneth K. • • • 2?. 178 Strong. Alta B. 198 Student Administration - - 23-38 Student Union Committee - - 34 Student Welfare Committee 31 Subject. Henry 131 Swimming 3 26 Tappaan. Francis in? Tau Delta Phi 3?l Tau Epsilon Phi 3?? Tennis 309 Tennis Squad 311 Theta Psi 349 Thompson. Rod 277 Tiegs. Dean Ernest W. ■ • • 94 Touton. Dr. Frank C. • - 16.80 Track 283-298 Track Squad ■ ■ ■ ■ 288-289 Trojan 183186 Trojan Amazons 382 Trojan Knights 383 Trojan Squires 384 Trojan Women - - - - 22?-240 Trowel 1 • ' Twogood. Forrest - • ' O Upsilon Alpha - Univcriity C illcgc Univer.ilv R.l.r,,., Van Osdel. B .b 298 Van Velzer. Marion ■ - 134 Vignola, Al 291 Vine. Stanley 131 Vines. Ellsworth 312 von KleinSmid. Or Rufus B 1?.9? von Seggern. Anna • - - 10?-lll W Wagner. Juanita 226 Wampus 187-188 Water Polo 326 Weathcrhead. Dean Arthur C. 88 Wehner. Dick 296 Welch. Jcddy 29? Werner. Erwin 76 White. Hyrum 194 Willey. Robert 1 28 Williamson. Frank - ■ 266. 291 Williamson. Stanley - - ■2?1.248 Wocssner. Art 286 Women ' s Athletics ■ - - 236-240 Women ' s Debate 232 Women ' s Glee Club - - 204-20? Women ' s Residence Hall - - 433 Wright. Helen 206 W S G.A. 226-228 Wykoff. Frank • - 284, 286, 297 Xi Psi Phi 14? Y Y.M.C.A. 434-43? Youcl. Curtis - - - 270. 281 YWCA ::9 Ml 2cta Beta Tau 347 2eta Phi Eta 416 Zcta Tau Alphi ' x Zidell, Jack - 471 • •••••••• FINIS ; .f ' ' iMi M m c.

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, 1929 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.