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

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 498


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 498 of the 1933 volume:

EL RODEO FIRST EL RODfO PRINTED. 1(»S . l ' ' jl ' . L ERCHANT OF VENICE ' ' f ' Slfca. llA ' ' riii .T dbaMmTIC -»,-v " A - rv PRODUCTION. ' • " " ' " " " " fUBllCATION FREO CHASE S BRAIN CHUD As . CRABER VAULTS f TO WORLD RECORD " ' ;fV fIRST BAND ORCANIZED. 1915 , w THI OLD CrM BURNS DOWN k ' f S " ; " ro« THi toYi " ' .• ■ ' EL RODEO COPYRIGHT 1933 by THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA WALTER L. ROBERTS Editor PAUL M. HARWICK Business Manager r Ihr rnlranrr Ifduf »l EL RODEO 19 3 3 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA LOS ANGELES, CAL i DOHENY MtMOIllAL LH 1 1 F R E W R D ■OUR CAMPUS PAST. PRESENT AND FUTURE ' . HAS BEEN CHOSEN AS THE THEME OF THE 1933 EL RODEO THE REASON FOR THE CHOICE IS PERHAPS EVIDENT THE UNIVERSITY HAS BEEN GOING THROUGH A REMARKABLE CAMPUS EXPANSION DURING THE LAST DECADE TROY IS ABOUT TO LAUNCH A BUILDING RAZING AND BUILDING CONSTRUCTION PROGRAM Vv HICH PROMISES TO PLACE THE UNI- VERSITY AMONG THE FOREMOST OF AMERICAN EDUCATIONAL INSTITUTIONS IN THE MATTER OF PHYSICAL PLANT, EVEN AS IT HAS LONG SINCE PLACED ITSELF yj THE FRONT IN ITS EDUCATIONAL OFFERINGS wffr ADMINISTRATION BUILDING D E D I N TO THE TRO)AN CAMPUS OF TODAY, AND TO THE FUTURE CAMPUS WITH ITS EX- PANSION AND BEAUTIFICATION AS PLANNED BY THE ADMINISTRATION, THIS PICTORIAL VOLUME OF THE )933 EL RODEO IS RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED. lOOL OF ARCHITECTURE RATIO I N M E M O R A M GEORGE JOSEPH COOK ELMER R lONES FRANK rslOBLE EDWARD SILL FINLEY BOVARD ) E AN SMITH ALBERT L L CR ECOR Y H THOMAS WAi PHYSICAL EDUCATION BUILDING WALTER ROBERTS Editor CLARKE COSCROVE Assistant Editor GRACE EDICK Associate Editor EDMUNDO MADRID Sports Editor PAUL HARWICK Business Manager DALE HILTON Assistant Editor PATRICIA DOWNEY Women ' s Editor MUDD HALL OF PHILOSOPHY N N Book I UNIVERSITY Book I I WITHIN THE WALLS Book III ATHLETICS Book IV SCHOOLS OF TROY Book V ORGANIZATIONS Book VI ALLEY RAT I m i Night gives weight to the declaration that Mudd Hall of Philosophy is the most beautiful of America ' s college buildings. r At cither side of the of the Dohcny Libr.iry .i cluster of lights accentuates the quiet dii;nity of the structure. Darkness, scftling over the Student Union Building, brings with it a lull in the busy hum of daily campus life. id Twin lights frame the doorway of the new Educ.iHon Buildin? js darkness settles on the campus of Troy. Towering over the campus, the Administration Building as- sumes the peaceful serenity of a temple of learning. WS ilMMXftfiismw : afKH Brillianfly illuminated, Bridge H.ill Rives J promise of the hospitaliry that is to be found within its walls. f UNIVERSITY ♦Jl FACULTY ADMINISTRATION r l-:r ll)l ' I " " 0N KLKINSMIH. in behalf of the I nivcrsitv, tormallv acccptcil tlir I .Iwanl I-. Dohcny. Jr. Mcmoriai Libran, trom its don r- briorc a representative gathering in the fall of 9i2. The new strxictiire is an important step torward in the program tor the expansion of the Trojan Campus. Dr. Ri MS 1). ()N Ki.fixSm President of the Viiivnsily EL RODEO Troy ' s Prkxv Three nations dicortthtl hint The nfiv Dohiny Libruiy formally openril by the PresiilenI A MESSAGE FROM THE PRESIDENT T, Ills i, ' rcctin, is ,l,mvcii in ii year which vc all recognize as exceedingly difficult. But the very difficulties which have over- borne weaker men should bring a chal- lenge to you. I know from my association with you this year that you are not dis- heartened nor despondent. A wise man has defined character as the sum total of all that one has to overcome. What an oppm- tutiitv doe the very distress of the hour give tnr the establishment of sound and sturd character! i( Men an(i women are of necessity ifoing more and straighter thinking than they have ever done before. Mav you give leadership to those who arc willing to think. Ibis Tniversity year has been marked by the completion of the magnificent I ' idward L. Doheny jr. .Me- morial Library. Here is placed at your disposal, in one of the most beautiful uni- versity buildings in all .America, the re- sults of sound scholarship and the best which the noblest men of the ages have re- corded. .May you make this " best " yours, not for the sake of personal enjoyment, but that you may share it with others. | M desire for you is that you will make Iroy proud of you by the way in which you meet and conquer the difficulties of this most dilVKuIt ear. Ki ics n. V() Ki.einSmid Pnsidml of thi I nivirsitv • no,lor Rufus B. von KltinSmiil. PrrsiiUnl of ihr I ' nivcrsity of Soiilhtrn California, has gix ' en the I ' nivcrsity a remarkable administration chiiraeterized by sound progress and development through the years. Sot only is President von KleinSmid reeognited for his administrative accomplishments in educational circles, but such is the leadership uhich he gives in International afjairs that during the last year no less than three S ' ations — France. Ctechoslovaiia and the Sclherlands — hiwe conferred decorations upon him. The I ' niversity family and its great host of friends arc deeply appreciative of their President. 19 19 3 3 b L R C D, ' R. Frank C. Toutoii is vicc-prrsi li-nt ami director ot tlif i-diicational program ot the University. His duties include advisement and direction of curriculum changes and schedul- ing of classes, instructional procedures in the schools and colleges of the university, direc- tion of a scholarship program including the awards of scholarships to higli sflinol and junior college graduates. ADMI N ISTRATIVE Dr. Touton has contributed much toward the attainment of the present high standards which place the University of South- ern California among the fore- most of the nation. He is the author of many textbooks and magazine articles, and his achievements have brought him national eminence. 20 EL RODEO Ki-ci-ivinR his A.B. lU-nrcc in 1922, Hi-ury V. HnuT uradu- atcd from Soutlu-rn California and before becoming comptrol- ler, filled cfliciently the posi- tions of genera! manager and purchasing agent. In 1929 Mr. Bruce was awarded the degree of Doctor of Jurisprudence. Os, the highest ranking and most im- portant a(hninistrati e ollices in the I ' niversity is that of comptroller. Through this branch of the I ' niversitv are handled all finances. A complexity of duties neiessitates the hiring ot a large force which handles registration funds, payment of all Iniversity employees, rent of buildings, and of all requisi- tions niaile bv the I ' nixersitx. EXECUTIVES ' ' : -: 1933 EL RO ADMI N I STRATI VE Lx I AN Friiiuis M. B;Knii, counselor of men, is regarded with nuich aiiniiration and esteem. His activities vary greatly and carry him into all fields of service for men of the University. He is in charge of scholastic and social adjust- ments of these men students. He helps them in their vocational pursuits through letters of in- troduction to business men. Dean Bacon has served as President of the Faculty Club, as Chairman of the education committee of the college in which he is a lecturer, and as a mem- ber of the Kxecutive Board. Dean .Mary Sinclair Crawford has proven to be a friendly counselor to the women of the I ' niversity. Stu- (lents taking their problems to her can be as- sured of deep sympathy, understanding and in- terest. She acts as advisor for women ' s organiza- tions, helping them to maintain University tra- ditions. She also fills a place on the faculty as a professor of French. She serves on many com- mittees of civic nature for the citv and state. Dr. Mary Sinclair Crawford Drru, of Ifonun Di;. . s Crawford . nij Hacox They guard the walls of Troy 22 L RODEO EXECUTIVES ( l l rc-istr,ir. Ilicmii CM.nk. is tu lu- mmii plmiciitcil on the tcin.itit. aiui ctlkicnt v.i in which he pcrtorms his ilctailal ilutics. lie has complete charge ut rct,MStiation, of rft-oriliti i railcs, and of chfikiiii requirements and ere.l its for the various degrees offered In the liii versitN. Mr. Clark has heen registrar at S. C " . for ei.glit years, amf each year uc lind xa t ini provements and niaiis new metliods in the handling of matters ot registration. Dr. Bruce Baxter, Chaplain of the Iniversity, takes over the devotional periods at Chapel on lues days and Thursdays. These programs are hrna.l cast over the air and Dr. Baxter receives luanv letters Irom people in small towns who congre- gate at the linnie nt one who has a radio in order to listen to the services. Dr. Baxter represents the Iniversity in the churches of Southern Cal- ifornia. He is an oniaiiied minister, and this past year has officiated at filtv-live weddings and thirty funerals, most ni which had some rniver it relationship. Dr. Hrlce B.axter ( Jiiivtrsily (jliafilriin I 23 g P S ? = ' 1933 EL R( I Ml EL RODEO CAMERA . ,-,. v RODEO CATCHES FACULTY irr.nnr.iiT Doioi.At Ai 25 1933 EL R( PERAMBULATING POSES OF PROFESSORS 1j:Uov S. WKAti.Kim ,. _, , „ •hrmulry Ji HI i LJ 27 I 1933 EL RC PROFESSORS PAU S E Edwin D. Starbic wWisr RODEO AS CAMERA CLICKS 29 1 FEATURING THE FACULTY . K,! lift. Dr. lin.on liikis dian c of ntihlralwn for men. .it ridht is (I portion of tin (rond filiny into the neiv mcmoridl library. In the center, sunshine and shatloivs play upon the li-alls of Old College. At right center. Dean Craicford is caught hy the camera, ichile heloiv, Betty Gildner and Fat Vigne arc successful in catching Theron Clark. The man ivith the silk- hat is none other than Governor Rolph, icho attended the library ceremony . . . other scenes of uhich complete the page. (9 17 Iff I rar — STUDENT ADMINISTRATION t I, TROjAN. NMiik.1 ot thr s ' lriiiith ot Troy, majrs- tically guards the portals of the I iiiversity. The hron .c (ijnire. atop its peiiestal before thr Administration Hdild- inc commands the attention of .ill who pass by in the pursuit of their .1 uly tasks. 933 EL R( STUDENT P R E X Y Orvili.e Mohi.i;r Frisidcnt of the A ssoiiatcl Sitidciits _J K ' M( )HLKR has been ont of Troy ' s most versatile student body presidents. The reasons are that his interests have not been eonfined solely to tlie usual executive and legislative problems of a student leader. Fans of football and baseball know him as outstanding in these sprirts. He has also shown a deep interest in aviation. He is enrolled in the college ot commerce where he early became a popular leader. EL RODEO CiiRisTV Wkuh V IIKISTY Wckh, viic-prc ' sulciit tlu- -tiidcnt body, has in every way hllcd the iifficc of Troy ' s " first hufy. " As ollkial hostess in Troy ' s soeial life, she has had chari e of ori anizin ' iiid direetinii student body dances, hii eons and dinners. Her winnini person ality and sincerity in tlischari ini, ' thi duties of her office have made her ii uneijualed campus leader. but in no way hickini; in elliciency, Betty (jildner, one of Troy ' s chief con- tributions to the (Jallery of Beauty, has kept campus records durinLj the past year. Betty has shown lier interest in her work by the reijularity ol her attendance at meetinirs. HiTTV Gu.PNFR Secretary 33 933 EL R( Arnold Eddy Gt ' iicral Miiiuu t-r of the Jss(j( idtcd Students A RNOLD EDDY, General Manager of the . --()ciated Students, has direct supervisii)ii I ' roni a linaneial angle over all Associated Students ' ac- tivities. He acts in an advisory capacity to student ort anizations and keeps a close check on their hud ' ets. Duriii ' the Tenth Olympiad .Mr. Ivddv was .Manager of the Olympic Stadium and had charL,a- of the entire personnel of games held in the Stadium. 1 ncidentalh , his hohhv is ice hockey. GENE RAL MANAGER EL RODEO |_I-;() Adams, Assistant Man a ' j;cr, has a varied piD ' r.mi nt wnrk. Durini the football season he hires thf personnel and directs the working policy of the Los Ant eles Memorial Coliseum. Durini, ' the basketball sea- son, he does the same for the Olympic Auditorium. Mr. Adams also arranges the schedules for minor sports and acts as i ' eneral supervisor of them. | Ken neth K. Stonier, Mana,i,ar ol Student Publications, is the financial advisor for all campus publications. His finan- cial work includes drawinj up con- tracts and arran- Mnii buds ets. He is in- tluential in formin.i. the policies of the various publications and helps each to operate etlicientlv mm econoniii ally. Ki WITH K. SroMi R M,;n,u ,r ' . SliiilrnI I ' lthlunlu 35 " " ■ sr- 1933 EL R LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL I 1 1 1{ voice of the student boilv ol the riiiversity ot Soutiieni C ' alitoriiia is heard throuii;h the Le nslative Couiieil. whieh is composed of direct rcpresenta- ti es from all schools and col- let cs of the University. Voting members include the presidents of all colleges, all student body ollicers and elected members from the colleges of Letters, Arts and Sciences, and Com- merce. Faculty advisors for the past year have been Dean Bacon and Dr. A. S. Raubenheimer. Ex-ofiicio membership is ex- tended to presidents of All-Uni- Ix Circle Liit to right: McCulloch. Harmon- son, Allen. Roach. McCormic. Gild- ncr. Mohlcr. Welch. Garrett. Wood- ruff. Lloyd, McClung. Brown. Cis- versitv service organizations, all committee chair- men and the editors and business managers of stu- dent publications. |V ih ( )rv .Mohler as chairman and Betty Gildner as secretary, the Legislative Council has met every other Tuesday night during the past collegiate year. Meetings have been open to am member of the student bodv who wished to at- EL RODEO LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL tcini. llic Lc,L,M lativc Couiuil licar iiiDiitlily re- ports from VDtiiiL!; members in order to assure the proper and elluient liiiKtioning of committees and orj anizations. Semester reports are required o| ail ex-oduio members. The Council approves all ap poiiitmcntN made by the student body president b a vote lit the representatives from each college. I he C Muruil has made several defi- nite I banjoes in the constitution duriri}, ' the past year. It has abolished all class odkcs except the position ni AIM nivcrsitN I lass presidents. It has limited the amount of money to be spent in the Sprinj; All-I niversity eleition as well as the number of campait ti meetin)4 . The Council has also eliminated the Student e vs Committee as an unnecessary orj anization. § l-.very year the Council makes i roy ' s student government more ellective and more representa- tive. Iv Cmci.E A portion of the L rRialAtivc Coun- cil iliHcUMtt campua pr obU-nu. Left fu rioht: Bill Baxter. Pat Vlmir. Hnl Rnach. Ermn Elilrlilm and RcKina Crrardi. MORCCNTIIAU MCCUILOCII M0RRI8 Pa Lloyd McClunc; Lemnb McCoamc WrtLi 933 EL 0]is Hlasingham Clu. M E N ' S COUNCIL I HE Men ' s Council has initiated and earried through a highly constructive program during the past year. This body functions not merely as a dis- ciplinary board, but its work embraces every type of educational activity on the campus. The Men ' s Council has done much during the past school year to help young men to adjust themselves correctly to campus life. Helpful suggestions are offered if mistakes have been made and manv of the preventative measures adopted have proxen successful. The Men ' s Council also helps return- ing students to readjust themselves to campus life. Contacts with e.xtra-curricular activities are made through this group. { The Men ' s Council has had to sit as a disciplinary board on (ewer cases this past year than duriiiL; an prexious ear. Pen- alties for these cases are decided b the Council. Members have at all times taken a lrieniil atti- tude toward anv student who has appeared before the board. .Members ol this uroup are appoint- ed b the iiresident oi the student bod ,iiid Dean Bacon and a meniber iiip on this council is consiti- ered an honor second onl to that of the olhee of student body pre ident. 38 EL RODEO STUDENT WE LFARE I 111-; Stu.iciit Wcllarc COnimittcc has riKirc di- rect coiitait with stiuicnts mi tlic campus than any other comniittcc. Its main tmution is the place- ment n Students in extra-curricular activities in the Iniver-itN. The Committee holds personal in- terviews with all studentv Alter checking eli Mbil- it and hndini; out what work each student likes, the members of the committee are then able to place the student in the particular group in which he desires to participate, i ' Ihe Student Welfare Committee, the Freshman Advisory committee and the International Relations committee work toLcether under the executive chairmanship of Larry White. The Student Welfare committee it- self is led by Krma I-:idrid,i, ' e. who, with the mem- bers of her t roup. has been able to eltect man student placements. |( .Members on the Student Welfare committee inckule Hrma Kldridge and Larrv White, Harold Roach, chairman of the In ternational Relations committee, . rval Morri , chairman of the Freshman . dvisory committee, .Marion I ' lad, Women ' s Residence Hall president. Don Moorhu-en. . eneas Hall president, Dylene Johnson, l- " red I)oil;, ' e ami Kenneth Smith. 1933 EL R BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS I K Hoard ni rublications uiiKcrn itscll with all matter- (.(imicctcil witii student publica- tions of tlic I ' niversity. The nienibers of the Board include the editor and business niana.t M- of each publication in addition to three members, two senior: and one junior, selected b the Le, islative council, i ' rofessor Rov L. French, Kenneth K. Stonier, and a member of the Graduate Manai er ' s ollice com- plete the ,L!:roup. The presi- dent of the student body acts as chairman and calls meetings wiienever he sees fit. The Ix Circle Left to riyht: Cislini. Adams. Stonier. Allen, French. Mohler. Seth- er. Baxter, Roberts, Ashbaugh. Board of Publications elects and removes whenever necessarv all editors and business managers of the publications, as well as approving stall appoint- ments. 9( The Board, besides being an advisor y group, acts as a body to settle policy disputes be- tween the publications and the 1 ' nixersity. It recom- mends anv change in polic when the occasion de- mands. h ( Hi EL RODEO BOARD OF MANAGERS The Board ni Student Managers allows student control and management of major athletic teams and other student activities. Membership on the Board consists of a faculty supervisor, a graduate manager, the student manager of the activity under immediate consideration, and two men elected by the Legisla- tive Council. The president of the student body pre- sides at all meetings of the Board. |( The Board of Stu- dent .Managers has many func- tions to perform. It elects the managers of the debate team, play productions, and of ath- letic teams of br)th major and minor sports. The Board meets to I (insider complaints made be- tween the manager, the stafT .inA the (niversity. The Board decides ipiestions of policy to be .idiiltted. It .ipproves new ap- pointments .1 n d makes dis- charges whenever it sees Ht. Work done by the i iard is ac- count.ibic n the Legislative Cnunul. K ' Cmci.F. I.rft lu riuhl: narrplt. TkuImt. Tryon. Admiw. Friil, iith. Mohlrr. Hoi.p... Sirinmr. I Morrl.. Hlmhfl.M. ■mm ' - ' 1f RALLY COMMITTEE 933 EL F RALLY COMMITTEE rut rutr : Van Landing- m. Hushaiil. PoKt ' i. Sec- d roir: Han-ol, Reger. txTENDING the number .if rallies from those held just before games to every Fridav assembly period, the Rally Committee has given S.C. students many varied and enter- taining programs. These weekly rallies have been made up entirely of I niversity talent. T, H? Constitutional committee is responsi- ble for drafting all legislative acts after they ha e been proposed in the Legislative Coun- cil. After the act is passed, the committee must deliver a copy to the Secretary of the Associated Students. CONSTITUTIONAL COMMITTEE EL RODEO ELECTIONS COMMITTEE KI.KlTIONS lOMMlTTKK tirtt ,..»•; Hir,hft.l.l. Fin- - ■ton. Clullni. Broomtli ' lil. V. , Adnmn. Srrontt roir : Mcr- ' nr. M. Adnms. V »t. All.y. i. L.«i.. Third roir; Ti. nli.n. 1, Ortm. Thk 111-] I-;k-(. tioiis (.oMiniittcc londiuts ;ill cini- piis elections ami receives petitions from those students desiring to run tor ofike. Amont; the cHkient elections were the special election of All-l ' class presidents and a presidential straw vote. Thh Xati al Students Federation of America studies problems of student ijovern- ment. publications and finance. Questionnaires re.t ardini;; student affairs are sent to other universities and answers are filed for future reference. M Cmuni ■a C) airmam I 933 STUDENT UNION COMMITTEE III Sgi-iS=g - ' . - ,. „ ,- COMM. MMl Welch. Mohlcr. b0i Adams, Ed STUDENT UNION COMMITTEE Zuckerir Second n Eddy, Bacon. Committee Chail I HK Student I ' nio on committee has ehar jje of all repairs and assignment of rooms in the vStudent Inion. It also determines the policy of the social hall. ' I " he committee makes a tour of inspection of the Student I nion build- ing every two months. I HE Iniversitv Publicity comm to create better feeling among Pa universities. This committee collect licity concerning Southern Calif pearing in other university public; t in a scrapbook. ittee seeks cihc coast ts all pub- orni 1 ap- ation s and ■fSfc •.IVERSITY PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Berls. Rittler. Fostur. 1 UNIVERSITY PUBUCITY COMMITTEE EL RODEO NTERNATIONAL RELA HO ONS INTERNATIONA I. RELATIONS COMMITTEE firit row: Elilrliluc. Roiich. Dry. Srrond row: Bncon. KInif. von Kli-lnSmiil. Lulu. Echivtrrln. Nnwikl. Whiti. Snrir.nt. T nti.rn.itinn.ll RclatiDiis Lonimittcc has .IS Its .11111 the development of international undcTstandint and i oodwill on the e.iinpuv Durint the past year the eoniinittee spon-oreil a reception for foreign students and hiiuheon mcctinj s with well-known speakers. K l.l.riXCi a record of all important cam pn- .utivities, the Historical committee col lects data on such events as the dedication o the Doheny library. The committee arrani e this material for the Ilarr) Lee Martin hook which is known .i- " Trox . nn,il-. " " s H I STO R I CAL COMMITTEE i insTORICAI. COMMITTEE 45 1933 bL BEACH DAY COMMITTEE BEACH DAY COMMITTEE First row: Love. Garrett. Cislini. Second row: Jones, White T HE Beach Day committee was responsible for all arrangements for Troy ' s first annual ditch day held on Election day. May 5, at the Deauville Beach club. It conducted and awarded the prizes for the volleyball and l; meets. A supper dance followed. IT is the duty of the University Relations committee to guard the school from unfavor- able publicity by checking publications from other universities for such material. Every effort is made to promote cordial relations be- tween S.C. and other national colleges. i fi fl i ' l UNIVERSITY RELATIONS COMMITTEE Garrett, Woodrurt, McCorniic Trau. Barnes UNIVERSITY RELATIONS COMMITTEE L RODEO UNIVERSITY SOCIAL CO ' ' TTEE UNIVERSITY SOIIAI. COMMITTEE Firtt row: Jonii, Wflch. Gorhnm. Second row: Vlakv. Frnur. Moritinthnu. WiKlir. I HK Inivcrsity Social committee takes charge of all social functions of an all-univer- sity nature. These include digs, such all-uni- versity dances as Homecoming and the Spring Sports dance, and all teas ami enter taitiments for other universities. T I 1 !•. 1 r(. hin,in Advisory committee is com- posed of representative students who act in an advisory capacity to incoming freshmen. During Freshman Week this group contacts new students, assisting them to orient them- selves oil campus. S FRESHMAN ADVISORY COMMITTEE 19 3 3 EL R CAMPUS CHEST COMMITTEE Campus ( Chaiim i e ORGANIZATIONS COMMITTEE Monosmith. Smith. Ram Z.-llilt. Min.r JiW f8 p Ak m H 1 p-l; P l llu rAM Prs rUKST il Lc l .. -... II; -M.l.i. Chase. Imn, (-..iih. Hroom- fi.lil. Rickard. Srcmld tow: Hanel, M. Adams. Tucker. V. Adams. Third row: Mills. Moss, Ruff. Bailie. Stoddard. HE Campus Chest committee conducted the Community Chest campaign on ' I roy ' s campus. One day was set aside tor stuc ents ' subscriptions. The committee also took care of the individual sorority and fraternit} • do- nations. T, IK Ort anizations committee has jurisdic- tion over all organizations not under the rules of the Interfraternity council or Panhellenic association. The group may discipline all or- ganizations which violate university regula- tions. ORGANIZATIONS COMMITTEE LlKK a hiiKc toy on wheels .n modernistic Trojan horse toure«l about the Colisemn as pan ot the Home- coming Parade on the niemorablr lay ot the Cardinal and (lold triumph fiver Notre Dnme. The horse was but one ot a number ot spectacular tloats which took part in the welcome of retiirninjt alumni. 933 EL RO M Ij Trov Welcomes The Homecomer T if float s iown at upper left represents a championship drive; and the adjoining picture is of the band in action; Edtvard S. Shattuct acted as toastmaster at the Football banquet; the Tro- jan warrior has the •women at his feet ; " boop-boop-pa-doop " at the Stag Rally; tri-cycle built for fwo ; the spears are not as dangerous as the Thetas; Homecoming floats shoii- the Trojan •wa rhorse before and after the depression; Christopher Alumnus in !932 discovers the ixorld is flat; IVinona Love and hotu vie love it; it ' s the schnozzola. -?f ' ? L RODEO ALUMNI EXECUTIVES Frank V. Ono Gcm ' ral Alumni Prtiiiltnt I ' icr-prrsidenl Aluu i.l WIS ( lot Gil .lltllllj LxilUtlfl Sit n til, y .llu. D R Ir.iiik N ' . )tt i. prcsiilcnt of the Alum- ni A.NMiu.itinii. r.uliiatcil trom the C ' illc,i;c- of Medicine in ' 21. Since that time he has be- come a prominent Los Ani eles doctor ami has the distinction of being the younj est man in his profession to be a member of the Ameri- v.m College if Physicians and Surgeons. |( Carl B. Nirsching. Alumni vice-president and member of the class of 1 I( formerly president of the L.. . Board of Public Works, is now Harbor Manager. )( Lewis (iough, .Ktiiig executive secretary during the absence of Frank Hadlock, is a former Trojan stu- dent body president and member of lending campus honoraries. 51 19 3 3 EL R O ALUMNI W ITH fiftCL-n hundred alumni anticipat- ed during the week. Southern California opened its ninth annual homecoming cele- bration December fifth. Decorated in car- dinal and i old, with a sprinklini, of the Notre Dame colors, blue and gold, the cam- pus presented a carnival appearance. Jack Smith, student chairman, supervised the pro- gram of student events during the week. Franklin S. Wade ' 08 was general chairman of homecoming. i( The grand prize for house decorations was awarded to Phi Kappa Tau. The competitive fraternity and sorority prizes went to Kappa Sigma and Alpha Gamma Delta respectively. In the homecom- ing parade, given in honor of the visiting alumni and sponsored by the students, Kappa Alpha Thcta received the grand sweepstakes prize with a graceful representation of a Grecian ship returning to Tro . eta Tau Alpha ' s float was awarded the prize for beauty and that of Delta Delta Delta won honors as tlie most symbolic. Kappa .Al- pha ' s contribution was winner of the prize for the most comical entry. Outstanding events of Homecoming ' eek included the women ' s hi-jinks, the men ' s stag rally, the men ' s and wonienV football dinners and the annual parade. ■!■ Mohhr and Dran Crnmicll cauoht by till- Kimna ill ihr litim,i iimiiui Ixuiquit EL P ODEO T, Otis Bi.AsiMiiiAvi Mfn ' s Football Dinnrr III-, nun ' s stau ' . .1 sparkling affair held in Hnvard Aiiilitoriiim. boasted a huge attcnd- iiHc. Charles Irwin, comedian, acted as mas- ter ot ceremonies. The entertainment leatureii Winona Love, seductive Hawaiian soni stress, I lelen Kane, Ray Bradley and Virginia Dab- rK , jiniinx " Schnozzle " Durante and Buddy Rogers. Ihe music was furnished by Stanley Smith ' s Biitmore orchestra and Ray C ' an- lield ' s I ' aradise Islanders. Climaxing the events of the week were the men ' s and wom- en ' s football dinners, held in the gymnasium. The men ' s dinner, deccirated in both Trojan and Irish colors, was a huge success. The pre- siding oflicer of the evening was Frank W. Otto, Alumni president. Kdward S. Shattuck acted as toastmaster. Honored guests included President von KleinSmid, Coach " Hunk " .Anderson of Notre Dame, Jesse Harper, Coach Howard Jones and the fathers of Tro- jan football men. )( The women ' s football h.inquet honored the mothers of football men. )n the program were .Miss Clara Stephenson, who gave an address of welcome, .Mrs. R. B. von KleinSmid, toastmistress, Mrs. Carrie Jacobs Bond, composer of the song, " The Ijid of a Perfect Day " , which was sung dur- ing the evening by .Mary .McCormick, noted .Metropolitan Opera Company star. 53 1933 EL souther ufornia alumniPreview ALU M N I REVIEW I UK Southern California Alumni Review alumni and is published monthly during the is the odleial ma, , azine school year, ■ll-kno vn the ,G;eneral colle-e cir- major ' acihe es on lumni eles, the periodical is a member of the American Graduate Group, to which all magazines of this type belong. The Alumni Review is also a member of the Graduate Group, which consists of all the important university alumni magazi the coast. i( The famous paintings which have adorned the cover of the Trojan publication during the past year are typical California scenes, printed in four-color process through the courtesy of the Stendahl Art Galleries. Dr. James David McCoy, editor, graduated from the College of Dentistry in 1906. Well-known as an orthodontist in Los Angeles, Dr. McCoy has found time to devote to the publication of the magazine. Arthur E. Neeley ' 30, a graduate of the C )Ilcge of C »iimercc, acts as business manager, handling the advertising accounts. Josephine Clancy ' ice A " 2, managing editor of the Review, has held that position for the nine ears. I ' he as- sociate editors are Alfred Wesson A ' 24, Dr. Herschcl (ilick 1) " ! ' James Mussatti, A ' 23 and Cecil Carle A ' 24. i( The magazine each month contains a variety of arti- cles, including accounts of campus life and events, personal items of the alumni, news of professional organizations, athletic stories and other items ol interest. Articles by professors on pertinent subjects are a feature. l-Mitiirial coinnient ,ind news i Men ' s and Women ' s Clubs are also incorporated in the journal. Alumni living in .ill parts of the world are reached by the magazine and are thus given an opportunit to keep in tout, h with the events and people of the I nivcrsity. !( )K ri . ' 1 " K iiulrc.l arc thoM- stiulcius « t i»c lot it is ti) Irciiiicnt flu- «|uict patio of tlir Mudil liall oi Phil- osophy. Ill this sinltrrcNJ tUKiL, .nt by a patlrrn of sun- light and shadows, finds thr i !ii| cr atmosphere for a speculative inquiry into a long n ■ :Iccted text book or an umlisturbcd chat with certain sotnrone. 1933 EL RC FRESHMAN C LAS S HE class of 1937, Troy ' s latest arrival on the campus, soon overcame its shyness and surprised its elders with possibilities of future political and athletic leaders. Dick Parker, shining example of the talent of his class, showed considerable initiative and executive ability as freshman class president. Although his duties have not been extensive, he prom- ises to be a campus luminary. Dick helped to organize the freshman-sophomore brawl and directed the freshman bonfire rally before the California game. He received the cooperation of tlic entire class in his en(ieavors as class proidciit. The freshman class contributed considerable talent to the annua! underclass play, ' ' The Jade God, " anil assured the cam- pus of future actors. The class also has one of the strongest track teams that S.C. has seen for many years. Such men as Red Abbott, Foy Draper and Dick Applc ' j;atc will be called upon to lill the shoes of XA ' Nkoff and Parsons. Other athletic stars include (iene ISIako, tennis ace, and future Li;ri(liron star such as jim Saunders, King Hall, I ' ctc Long, and Joe Hurst. Frosh rccii-v,- Iradi- W sKl IS!l uo-iii n Rt . ,™,«,«, i. 56 .- Pp i Sp L RODE SOPHOMORE CLASS T from the class III. MiphoiiiDrc J;iss has been one ot the most active Dti campus diirinti the past year. Bob Lindsay as president has been lari ely re- sponsible for carryini; out the varied pro- 1, ' ram of the s roup. During the fall semester Hob visited I ' .CL.A. on several occasions .ind made speeches, the object of which were to promote better feeling between the two universities. Bob led the sophomores to vie- in the annual frosh-sophomore brawl, sophomore men, under Bob ' s direction, an all-university smoker for Hrst year nun. The Si|uires. an organization com- pn.seil of outstanding; sophomore men. had charj e of card events at football ijames and were responsible for uardinij the war tla nd buildini; br)nfires before the major foot- They also assisted freshman men .(juainted with Troy ' s tradition . Prominent vS(|uires include Bob .McNeill. Bob nauj, ' h, Jack Stroni;. and Jack Darnell. The sophomore class held its aiuiuai daiue uspices of the Sophomore club Ferraris. presi«lent. as hostess. The dance in the nature of an .All-l " dii:. torv Ihe lu-ld ball -a me; in L ' ettiri ' r under th( with ' eli 57 1933 EL JUNIOR CLASS ,lll-V Junior Class Pnsid T, K junior class of the riiivcrsity o1 Southern California contains the future campus leaders of Troy. Not only are most of the Amazons, Knights, ami all memher- of Mortar Board chosen from this -roup but the student body officers as well. The eves of the campus are on this -roup from the time of the junior I ' rom until sprin- elections. Their activities embrace sports, dramatics, debate, journalism and music. |y Roy Johnson, as all-universit junior class president, directs the entire pro-ram of the junior class with the cooperation ol the various schools and colle-es of the cam pus. His is not a one-man job, as he has the assistance of many committees and campus leaders in carrying out the units of work planned at the ix ' -innin- of the lall semes- ter. iV Roy was elected to the ollice of president after serving as head ol Scpiires for two semesters. He was also elected to Kni-ht- at the end of his sophomore ear, lie is enrolled in Commerce. His social fraternity is Sigma Nu. W . all iniirs nf llif Jay Ihf Trouin iambus is a rrnJrz- viiut for informal sodal gallirringt T HK class of 1934 was host to the student body at the antuinl junior J ' rom held on November M) in the Blue R.iom ot the Biltmore hotel. Roy Johnson was at the head ot the reeeivint, ' line eontainini his assistants jim Riikard, l-ois White. Jack Wilder. Otto Christensen, Bob Love, Dick Veamans and Wendel Hellman. Favors were leather photo folders. Entertainment was furnished by Jack Oakie and Stanley Smith and his orchestra. Gene Quaws and his band played for the balance of the evenini;. . n- other hi j;h-li ' 4ht of the activities of the junior class was the junior class play. " Old .Man Minick, " witli Xorm.ui WriL,dit in the title role. The play made famous by Chic Sale was different trotn the usual run oi u lleLU ' dramatic productions and it met with de- cided favor with the entire student liotiy, | Prominent women were elected to Spooks and Spokes, junior honorary. Roberta von KleinSmid was chosen president of the uroup and others were .Mary Cianfoni, Gretchen .Mayer. Jean .McGulloch. Jactpieline .Morehouse, (jenevieve IMaijman. Jo Pelphrey. Dorothea l ' ur».ell. Lyda Richman. Marion Richanlson. Edith Schiller. Harriet Louise ' I ' outon. Christy Welch. ' esta Wiley and Betty ' onk. Sii ma Siu;ma. junior men ' s honorary, included (iordon Cl.irk. Homer (Jriflith. Ford I ' almer. Roy Jr)hnson. Sax Elliot, . aron Rosenberg. Bob Love. Julius Bescos. Otto Christensen. Fred . y res. (lalen Shaver. Ludlow Shonnard. Barney I ' aubian. Bob Erskine. Francis Cislini. Walt llalverson. John Leach. Tom Crawford. Lawrence White. Bob Wiico.x. Wendell Sether. Dave I ' ackard and Bob Russell. 59 1933 EL TAXLEV Vine, senior in the College ot Dentistry, was all-university senior class presi- dent during the past vear. He was elected to this oirue after demonstrating his executive leadership as Dental junior class president. As president of the class of 1933, he represents a graduating group which has been active in all phases of campus life. Stan is a member ot Alpha Tau Epsilon, dental honorary, and I ' si Omega, dental social fraternity. SENIOR CLASS P R E X Y i«» - L RODEO I ' ltivrrtily UaJi-ri liil promtHftil arl in yrn i uiilion ifrftnunifi. I inirl, Ihf i rii.l , tllion proi iiion •nl. • llu nm f ' . w, HEX June approaches each year, every senior looks back on his collei;c career as something which will never be relived again in his experience. Because ot this t.ut the traditional Ceremonies nt Senior week sceiii almost sacred. They seem the inevitable culmination of all the pleasures and happiness that college has to offer, and the beginning of a dif- ferent world of contacts and experiences. With Baccalaureate exercises opening the events of the final week, each senior participates in that week ' s activities knowing his collei, ' e life will soon W over. II SENIOR CLASS 61 f-jHih ' 1933 EL 62 • wW " SENIOR CLASS I(AVUUM K. Abbott FlIEIlKllICK R. AllLBORN Maurice D. Au rich WXH nf tiu nu ' inbcTS of the t radiiatint class walk throu Hi the iv chain held b junior class Amazons dressed in white. The retirin;;- K- most impressive events of Senior Week is lv Day. On this da ' hit.h IS . niazon president presents at this time the mvsterv baii; to the new lead- er of the service .L roup for women. Traditional enmity between the junior and senior classes is wiped out witli the smoking of the peace pipe In the two class presidents. Senior women are feted by Delta Delta Delta at the annual I ' ansy Breaklast. ihis breakfast is a national tradition of the sorority. ' I ' he act of walking thnuiudi the l ' ans Rini; automatically announces the enu;aL;:ment of that senior woman. Sen- ior Ditch Dav is the da on wliich ambitious juniors tr to prevent outstanding; senior class members fidiii participating in that da " s events. Little success ba been achieved in this bv the juniors in the past but each ear the seniors are on the hxd out for an triendl ar-uments that mi ht arise. )( ' i ' he hnal and most important event of Senior Week is Ljraduation. The exercises are bcL un with the enior torminu a pro- fession in front of IJovard auiiitorium. Led b the all umverMt senior class president carr in the lla ' j;, the class as a unit m.iiJies to the Los Anj cles .Memorial Coliseum in I-Aposition Lark where the i,Maduation program is i iven and diploma are distributetl. RAY.M0N1) R. AiinoTT— Educotion. Senior ManoKur of BBscball. Slirma Siirnin. Siirma Tnu. Prosident of Bull iin.l ChHin. Fri ' shmiin A 1- viKoiy CommiU.i-. Vurslty Basketball. » Fkedf.iiick R. Aulumik -Enginccnna. Kappa SiKma. Chairman of Amirican hociuty oi Muclmnlcal EnKimcH. » MAiri.iCB D. Au «ic, Inlc,natio,ml lirlatiom,. StcicUu-y of ArintoUOian. Drama Shop. » Mauoi.m S. ALa " " " ™R- ..f( r«. ArlTand Science. Secretery-Trcamr.r an.l Prixldent of Trojan Y.M.C.A.. Pr idont of Blnckstoman. L|;Ki»lat.vo Councl Pi Si«ma Alpha. Cosmopolitan Club. » Paulino L. Ai.isa.u. 7„«rr«. . rt, r,d Science. International Relations. Treasurer of Cosmopolitan Club. La Tertulia. Y.M.C.A. L R O D E C r r f,«, ; III,- ( S E N O R CLASS T lis car cuh nicinhcr dI the class nf ' .v has maii thiiiL, ' s m lnoU back upon as he awaits his turn to receive his diploma, ihere Hashes be- fore his eyes the senior play. " Haytever, " ' L,nven in April, which was composed of talent that startol trainini; in the underclass play, " ' e ' ■e Got to Have .Mone , " back in r 29. Then the names of their leailers come to mind. Ihere was Patricia ' i ,Mie. Amazon president, .Myra lane .McC ' kin . . ma .on vice-president. Hrma Kldrid, i;e, .Mortar Board president, Re, ina Gerardi, president of .A.W.S., Kvelyn Wells, head of Tanhellenic. Christy Welch and Betty (iildner, student body olliccrs, Virginia Smith. " S . ' .( . president and women ' s editor of the Daily Trojan, Patricia l) iwiu . women ' s editor of Kl Rodeo, Mary Jane .Mercer, W. .. . president, and jo Pelphrey, vice-president of the GolIeL, ' e ot ((unnurce. ( )utstandini, ' men are recalled in the persons of Orv .Mohler, student body president, Joe Bushard. head of ' I ' rojan Knights. Remin,i,non Mills, head of Blue Key, Bob Boyle, president of Skull and Da.-, ' ,i, ' er. Walt Roberts, editor of HI Rodeo. Quentin Re er. editor of the Daily ' [ " rojan, Bailey Kdi, ' erton. yell kinu;. Tay Brown captain of the football team. Jerry Xemer. captain of the basketball team, Pai e Parker, head of interfraternity council. Krnie Smith. Troy ' s K ' i all-American, and leil .Mai ee. famous author of " Chiseler ' s Statuette . " V ■ Publlc»lloB». D.IU Slum. Pi. All t—ttttm, ArU and Scicnert. ■) i ■ It CAKLrroN G. Asdkiook Cam t 63 WITHIN THE WALLS PUBLICATIONS A CiRDl 1 ' or Trojiui c -cil iii.iilc a crrcmoeiy or the tirst run of Kl Rodeo by appearing at the print shop to sec the initial sheets as they cann- oil the press. Kl Rodeo, the Paily Trojan, Wampus, I ' l zskin Review and the Handbook are Troy ' s outstaminit; student publications. 1 933 EL : OC AiinurriNOT Jim R. Armor Mmiikiin A M. Arrows L1, business prnblciiis of student publieatiniis are under tbe capable diree- tion of Kennetb K. Stonier, I nder his supervision are tlie Dail ' Irojan, VA Rodeo, Wampus, Pigskin Review, tbe Inivcrsity Handbook and tbe Summer ' I ' rojan. 1 Mr. Stonier works direetlv with the respective student edit(U-s and business managers anii with tbe Student Board of I ' ublieations. 66 staff. It Bl ' RTON WAR.. Van ANI,RR.MON-Phornme„. Knppa Psi. ProfcMlonal Interfratcrnity Council. Wampus. EJ Ko ' k. r,„,„nrrcr Scnii.r Ice Hoekuy ManaKcr. Prt« Hint of S. C. Chapter Amencnn MnnaKcnuntAssociBli.... -.„--- - Fullerton Junior ColleKc Phi Beta. Anslyn Epsilon. Council r Knin ' a Aliilin. •t .IlM R. ARMOR -Commerce. Siuma Phi Epsilo DEO PIGSKIN REVIEW I 111-. ri,-M iii Review, tlic (illKi;il m.i-aziiic ot r.S.C . has come to be regarded by Southern C ' aliforna fans as a necessary i uide to all .i ames. In the Review appear names and pictures of the players of both teams, and special articles about tiie competini universities. .More than 125.000 copies were sold this year, M.itt Barr was editor-in- chief of the Review, and with no M.ill mher than a few contributors, had entire cliar e of the editorial work. Kenneth K. .Stonier, graduate manaj,a-r of -tudriit publications, mina ed all of the business affairs. The most prcicntmu I ' iu ' skin Review ever published .ippeared for the New Year ' s dav .u;ame with Pittsburgh. Lari, ' e sections of the book were devoted to special articles about academic life at Pittsburgh and South- ern C ilifornia. IV C ' lever four color cartoons were used on the covers this ear, and spei las llauuditon. Thmu-h uted by Polly Nhite ai freshman write-ups. la out pat es with sketches were di ne by Doui - t the vear stories and articles were contrib- Al esson. I ' rank Hrcese ■ nvered all the 67 i»vi(j» V AsiiBMiiii .lrr i»r -(«rr. E«lllnr of Wrnnpuo. Troj«n. El Ro ).h . .S «rTUnr of r,.ll.Tjr of Arrhllrrturc. Trrn«ircr of JmSv- i. mUnU. It Leonard M. AHHtn—Ultrr; Arlt anH -iri«rr«. Prr-M -d Clob. W«t.r Pnlo Squa 1. Gcmwn Club. El Rndco liusini ' M Stnff Sccrrtnry of Zt ' lA Beta T«u. • AlirB Cauixs AiiiiiJ;v-K«li««H o " Tmnsfcr fmm PiuMdvnii Junior Coll«ii». Mphn Dilta Pi ' . Ynuna Worn. n ' . Clirl«ll«n Ammx-UIIoo. • Vxuum J. Ai Ki:« UlUn. I.f aurf Srirmrrm. Phi Mu " K«p|.» K»pp«. k Ckoiiok H. Ma i.Jintt- Ullrr,. ArU aiuf Srir merm. S im» T.u. B of SlKina Tbu. 1 Simw T«u. Pmidrli! 3 19 3 3 EL ROD E L RODEO CONSIAMINE AVDEEV SOUN W. Bagdazian Hubert C. Bailie a. Bailey, Jr. T , .l.OM E. Ballou ALTHR Roberts was editor- in-chief of f:i Rodeo this year, lie be, i;an work with his staff early last II to make publieation possible in . Ia . N ' alt has had two ears pre- ious e.xpcricncc on I ' l Rodeo staff. I le is well known in niaii other activities, bcin a ineinber ol I ' hi Sigma Kappa and ol I ' hi Ikta Kap- pa, Phi Kappa I ' hi, and Kappa eta. 68 .„ It SoUN W. Baohaziax— P wriiiaci . ft Welfare Committee. Council of Forty, Sisma Tau. of Eta Kniipn Nu, Secretary of American Institute Electrical Christian ' AMOciation. ft Lvnbon E. Ballou— .Irf iifrrhirc. D.lUi Phi D.lta. CONSTANTINE AwKE —ICnoineering. American Society of Mechanical Entri! Bailie— Commrre.. Trojan Squircn. Trojan Kniphl , Blue Key. Studen A. RAiinv. .In. :ii,;i i ' crin|jr. Corrcspondinii Scci Young — • " • • RODEO E L RODEO r All, Harwkk siKxcssfiilly han- ,11c, I .1 .linkult job in his m.ina c- nunt Mt all business and financial pr..blcins ol HI work this tar. Paul ' s work (.(insisted of solii- tini, ' advertising l " r the bo ik. and c.pinu ' with all financial matters. I a nieinber ol Zcta Beta ' I ' au, Pelt.) Si nia and the . dver- Clui). 69 KvniKRiNK Base f.fl(«-r.. An, and Sr.Vnw. Tnin.fcr from r. (( " r. ,lr» " and .svirnrr.. Phi Hupp. Tiiu. Tn.n.fcr from L» K Rod« . Troj.n.«n». Alph« Chi Alph. •.« „ ' j! ; ;,, Eri . ball. University Hamlhnll Champion, ft Damp N . BAKkLEY J.. " i i iL : ;3SL3: f i .4 T .m DAILY TROJAN 1933 EL AM, JB Walter B. Bebminoham Dale W. Black Otis H. Blasingiiam LEEW. BOI.KMIAMEB LJ UENTIN Re cr, cdit.i chief of the Daily Troian, has to hi credit many imprnveineiits in th(. editorial policv of the paper thi; year. Through (Juentiii ' s efforts am a capable supportiiij, stall the ' l " ro- jan has attained a high rank among college papers. Quentin is a member of Kappa Alpha, Trojan Knights, Sigma Sigma and By-Liners. JAMES A. Bebmingiiam, 3n.—EnumccTino. President and Sc-crHaiy of SiimiB Gnmmn Ei sil.. i™ A I M E It Waiter B. Bebminoham — Commircc. Knppn SiKnia, Diiimn bhop. • l am. Dcl ' ta Chi. ' Vlcc-Pn«i(lcnt of ProfLMional Interfratirnity Council. A Otis H. Bla.sinciiam ( Basketball. Trcaaurtr of College of Commerce. Studtnt Welfare Committee. HomecominK Comm College of Commerce. Blue Key. ik Lee W. Bodenhameb — CoHixicrcc. 11 Kappii .■ ik-ma. Homi ' cominit Commit- . Ill Ml, rimrmacil. Pivsident of Phi ■„m.... ,r, . I ' lisiik ' iU of Kappa Alpha. ittcH ' , Mins Ciiuncil. Rally Chairman of Phi Sitjma Kappa. R0D60 TROJAN DAILY V 1 Mor jnth.iu jr., was Inisiiifss manager ol the I)ail Trojan the tir t semester this year. In this position .Mae had entire supervision of the husiness staff. His work covered the handling of advertisini , and the financial problems of the paper. .Mae personally took care of all of the paper ' s larger aeeomits, and by his many contacts with business manai ers of the lar.i, ' er stores . reatlv facilitatetl the work of the second semester business manai er of the Irojan. | .Mac has had previous ex- perience as business manai a-r of the V M VA Rodeo, the l ' 31-32 I ' ni- versitv Handbook, and the Summer Trojan. He is a transfer from New- York Iniversity and a member of eta Beta Tau. Durinj; the second semester Francis Cislini took over the position as business man- ai,a-r of the Daily ' Trojan. Fran initiated two new advertisin.n features, the Trojan directory and the Tri.xi Irojan shopping news. Fran will also have charge of the business management of the Summer Trojan for 1 33. He is chairman of the A.S.I ' .S.C. Flections C )mmittee. and A member of I ' hi Kappa Tau. and Alpha Delta Sii ma. 73 ARI H. BoNll.MI— Commrrrr. Truiufor from ComiUnn Junior Cotlrar. Tr»rk. It jAMr, " n Kappn Poi. KniahlJi. Squim. Junior FocMlmll MKnnm-r. Junior Truck ManaiRT. Fmhn . FlyinH Souadron. |) HrLKN M. Boncv- -l tlrrw. ArU anH Srimcrm. Tmnufcr from ll rhiuelurr. Proldt ' nt of ColkKc of ArchlL-rturc. D.ll« .Sl nn« Phi. Sivnut Slatnui. Skull m Slinna DrU». It Beii.n.mui N. Botxton -Com p«rr«, A.M . Pi Kapp Alpha. 933 EL DAILY TROJAN Art CiKRi.icii OkVKRAL changes have h c c n II the style and editorial pol- icv (it this year ' s Daily Trojan. Be- cause of these changes and the care- ful and faithful work of the staf ' members the Trojan is now ranked as one of the best college newspapers in the United States. " Sky " Dun- transfer from Santa Ana J.C. displayed so much ability that he was made managing editor in his second year at S.C, " Sky " had charge of the copy desk, supervised the work at the print shop three nights a week, and was head of By-Liners. Wen- dell Sether was the assistant editor, and besides his regular duties wrote all of the Trojan copy for home- Kiniing week and the Junior prom. Reporters were directl under the supervision of ■ndell. The -ports page was edited by Art (jier- EnnoRIAL SlAKF ASHBAUGII Adil GulUm.N J. lilUKESJlAN Jack O. Bratton Edward W. Bkedenbeck Makhs N. Bkedstees Day Editors I iii. t Foster. Marvin Miles. GcorKC HoodinEhaus. DeWitt Millci. Jack Prankish, Tom Lawless. Herb Stats. Joe Cook. Night Sport Editors Ed Madrid, Day HodKes. Roland Appleprate, Dick Nash, Dan Sullivan, Frank Breese. Department Heads Les Korit ., book review ; Ted Maitee, columnist : RoKer Minahan, political columnist : Martha Sherwin, radio columnist ; Kathryn Moss, editorial secretary. HoEiilNdllArs : r;,i; . Cordon J. Brakesm k Edward W. Bki;i I ' i, Alpha Delta Sin VN — Commercf. liNDECK— LcKci-l na. Advertising Football Manager, ft Jack O. Bratton— PhoDrmci . Kappa Alpha Pal. Pharmacy Orchestra, lootball Manager. « pJ_;J._ . , ,; j ,_f p , j, , j Martin N. Bredsteen— r i .».crr,.. Delta Siitma - ' - - • • ■ " • • ■■ " ' = Society Chemical ril E-ngincrrmu- Phi SlKma Ki RODEO DAILY TROJAN James Asmiiai cm IrllUtlnr luh, anil a lolumn. " Signals Over " was written daily by him. Krncst Foster was feature editor and three ; times a week coniiueted a eo lumn entitled " The Political Observer. " This ear tor the lirst time the women have had a rei;ular pa e, ap- pearinti every Friday, under the edi- torship of Virginia Smith. Dorothy Wiesinger for the past two years has served as theatre editor, . eting as Troian da editors were George lloed in-li-ius. Marvin Miles, l)e i tt Miller, r.)m Lawless, llrnest Fo-ter, ja k Frankish. Herb Stats, and Joe Cook. !( Francis C ' islini had charge of the business stalf. ' irL, ' il . llen. advertising man- au ' cr, handled all advertising ac- lounts. Harry Shifman was copy manager the Hrst semester and |a ( )rem the second. Adrrrtinna Manawr Mamaurr Bob LlNniiAY - Mike RAniN - JAV Onr.M - - Harhy SlIlrHAN Draxy TiiENno%E llARHIET LEMIIKA HKIXN ASIlEIWON Mnry Allen. Mnrv Atlco. Helen B«IU-». Betty 1a-v Bon- Ruth .M- T Olwn. aemM (teorite Rnb«-i Sherwin, ! • 75 n BW)SNAI»-I «rr.. ArU and Seine,,. Dell DdU DeJU. Tic Toe. A. W. 8. J.lnet. Fr hm«n Oub A«Ut.nt. • 1 ..«s_Scfcool of Kd.eoi.on. Tr.n.fer from Compton. Vle Pre.Ment of l)elu Pil K«pp. T " ' ; " " ' !!, ' ,°L ;5 p. •, KKowN-teMer.. Irlii and Scirvrc. Slinnn Chi. • MoMUS U Bwan:i-riu,rm,r». Vle.-rr..ldrnt of ' „ ' ' " J ' Praidcnt of Stnior Clii». Rho Pi Phi. d R. x» Chi. SiKnu Sis 933 EL kQ lillMHi 1 M lilKU C ,X • i M U SlA.NLtV E. JjJIOW.N Wall,xce M. Brown TllOMAH OlIJIEIIT BlIlICE GEurmriL Bkcnjes Mahcaket E. Kpiyant AMES Ashbaugh, senior in the ( )lk■gc of Aahitceturc, was cditor- m-chief of the Wampus this ear with the exception of the Hrst issue, which was handled b the former editor, ' I ' ed Magee. Jim not onl did all of the work for the magazine but .ilso supervised tlie art work. I le has foi- the past two years been art editor of tlie D,iil Trojan ,ind tlie Wampus. The editor is prominent in the College of . rchitec- iiiie, being president of liis sopiiomore .ind senior chisses, and secretary " I the college in his senior year, lie is a member of Delta Phi Delta, honorary art fratermt . ' i ' he business management of the humor magazine was h. nulled by De.iii llarrel, who .ilso businos manager la-t year. supervised all matters, and h.ui direct charge of the solicitation of advertising. The campus Wampus sales were un- der the direction of A.W.S., because piohts went to the scholarship fund, but Dean took care of off c.imiiu circul.ition. lie h,is had pre- vious experience as l)usiness man.iger of the I).iil in 1931-32. 76 .Stanley E. Biiow.s-Commeree. Phi EpiUon Pi. |t Wallace M. Buown— SnoinecriMf . Vice-President of SiBma Phi Delta, Vice- I ' realdc-nt Amirican Society of Chemical EnKinvLMH. Tranufcr from U.C.L.A. K T. Giluert Bruce— tot««rii, lr(« and Seirncm. Trojan Bund. A GEliTliinr BnilNJES— -cHctii. ArU and ScienerK. Trnnsfer from Citrus .Junior ColliKi ' . Universily Orchi ' .si™. |) Marcahet E. Bryant - .cttcro, .Iris and Scimrcn. Epsilon Phi. Phi Knpi ' u Thclu. Ituliim Oluh. R O D E C M . ili.uiL,a-s were ni.uic in tin- W.iinpus tlii in .m cllort to create a ma.i azinc of local campii iiitcic-t. Only stories ami articles written by S.C. authors were useii. liu ' ninni)er ot exchange jokes was also cut ilnwM. anil campus humor uscd. Hob Rn--c!l made a versatile assistant ciiitur. tor he not only hclpc.i to ni.ikc up the maL a iiie, but also wrote numerous feature articles ami contributeil a lari e amount ot art work. Bob Boyle, associate editor, handled most of the art layouts and illustrations. Douijlas Hale, associate editor, created and edited the " Spartan I ' ai e " , a pai e devoted to " articles not ood enough to make the Hrst strinj " . Both associate editors wrote special features alon with their regular work. Frank Breese, Polly White, ' ill Ridings and Charles Van Landingham were popular contributors. Ihere was no regular stalT of contributors as everyone on campus was invited to write and hand in their work for publication in the ' ampus. The busi- ness staff of the ' ampus was small but efficient. The work of mailing and subscribing for other humor magazines was done by Lenore Klmore. exchange editor. I ' he business manager had two assistants in the Held of advertising. Bill Severns, who handled local advertising, and Bud Madson who handled national advertising. Circulation was managed by Margaret Laton. Simeon Baldwin was general ..rtice manager. 77 vivsl S. BlcknEH- ««■«. ArU amd Srirnrr: D»IU Zctji. Trmn.frr from (Icrirjcntol C. I ntinir. K DoUMiKi M. Buujjck -{x lrrn. ArU ami Seirxrr: Outdoor Club. Y.W.C.A.. .• »n ) Fn-«no SUU- Collnrc. Ontlorr •nH »ma Shop. Phi Sicina. A Katmbkivc .. Outdoor Cub. Y.W.C.A. • WlLUvo ■icrmjto D. CAICA1WULK—I ' t armmrf. 1933 EL m ELI .ABErH Caup Dorothy C. Campbell Wariien a. Canoeld Gertrude Janb Cannell James E. Caiiiso .a STUDENT HANDBOOK I- VKRAL new features added to the attractiveness and usefulness of the University Handbook this year. ' Hiesc hand books, or " Frosh Bibles " as they are called, are presented to each entering; freshman. Thev contain all infnrination concerning; the departments and activities of the school and student life. F ir the second time V irginia Smith and Mac Morganthau have served as editor and business manager respec- tively, of the handbook. Joe Smith was assistant editor. In tlie handbook are welcoming messages to new and returning students I rom the President, Vice-president, Dean of Women, Counsellor of .Men and the President of the Associated Students. The Trojan Oath, con- stitution, history, and the all unixcrsitv traditions are explaincti. l " or the lir t time the handbook w .i divided into sections. 78 i.i .AiiCTii Camp I.HUrt. Arts and Scionces. Kappn Delta. Transfer from Whlttier CollcBC. tt Dorothy C. Campbell- ..». -s. „d Scuncca. Sc i-r.t«ry of Slirma Delta PI. Treasurer of Beta SiKma Omicron. Vice-President and Secretary of Pi hurpu . ' mi u Tertulla. Ik Waiifien A. Can field— EnjinccrinD. A.S.C.E. Il Gertrude Jane Cannell— Miunc. Phi Phi. Mu Phi Epsi on. A .I, E. CARlnozA—Eneineerino. President of Beta PI. Secrc tary of Nu Alpha, Sigma Phi Delta. Phi Lambda Upsilon. DRAMATICS I III ' . M-riM- it mystery whiili tVatiirccI the weird pro- iluctioii, " Tlir Jailr Ciod, " w.i ' . caiieht by the cainrrainan in this striking photographic stmly. Florcinc Dickson, who stepped from understudy to the leading role almost over- night, turned in a remarkable performance in this play which was a uint in the vcar ' s dramatic program. 1933 EL RODr P LAY PRODUCTIONS STAFF V.M. I KAN K■Co Mn,uuicr RODEO (iR|-:. l ' ..I tin- uc.lit Ic.r the SU..ll.• nl tlu- pl.l piM.IlK llnllv .ll-p.llt mciu imist t, ' .. ti) W. R.i M.ii Donald, plav proiliutioiis iliiiitm. Assistiiiu him were- Hill lloppc ami ' al Jtan McC ' ns. (.•i)-inanat,aTs ot play protiiu tions aitivi tics, to whom the . rcdit ;;o(.-s lor haiuiliiiL; the ilillKult task ot sta ill the major dramatic proiliutioiis. W ' allie I ' Vaser. play productions manai er last year and manai er of this year ' s underelass pla . assisted Moppe ami .MiC ' ox in the teJi- nicalities of the prodiietions. Ann H.w- tosh served as Daily Trojan press repre sentative and aided in the publieizinu ' " ' the plays. Bernard HirshHeld managed the advertising and took eare of all play proiiiH tions business. 81 ,l£k Vv K didn ' t wear peg tops, nor did r)ur L;uiy of the Kvenin, wear a bustle, but the curtain had barely rattled up be- fore we were witnessing a real, dycd-in- the wool villain (Mr. Baughn) a shv heroine (the ever graeeful and dark eyed beautx, .Miss Cianfoni) and a " because- my-lieart-is-pure " hero (Mr. Swarth- out). i " The Streets of New York " , billed as a " Spectacular Melodrama K - traordinary " , and directed by Norman Wright, gave a rousing send-off to the dramatic year. George Ordansky gave a fine performance as Badger and .Miss Thomas did an excellent portrayal of the austere daughter of (Jideon liloodgood. Mr. Baughn, Mr. Ordanskv jfjj . . . II ilyiil-in-l ie- wool-villian D IKIAIOK UnrniluM i;, :i h,,,l ., I,.,,.! mil to I C ' dnsiilcrin;, ' the l.ut that she hail V Kii.nliiiatc an In.lian fakir with the jjout, a jailc ih which popped up at the most uncx peeted times ami some miscellaneous charac- ters thrown in for mystery. |( Jhe production sulTereil another setback: two of the princi- pals became ill. . t this nvmient Florcine Dickson and Kdwin Dunning offered them selves to the jaife yod and the show went r)n. They Kavea(imirable performances despite the fact that twenty-four hours is a short time in which to learn lines. 9 Without doubt the honors of the evenin;, ' j, ' o to throaty-voiced Xancy Ruff, playing ' the part of Perkins. THE JADE GOD The Gardfner and Pkrkinj . . . honors go to throaty voicr ilAv Tever " Cast ' , complicalions St 84 HAY FEVER HAY FEVER ' CAST Diplomat ------------ BUI llopp, MvRA Arl XDEL ----- Xay Kfilcr Saxdy Tvrell --------- Richard Miller Jackie Coryton- -------- Olive Laivrence SoREL Bliss ---------- Caruth McCord Judith Bliss - - - ,1 , £. Ilcndrirks David Bliss ---------- Norman IV right SiMox Bl.iSS ------ Erlin Bartht Maid ------------ Barhara llanun Vv H rctirct tlic tact that a Linnplctc review nl two of the major proclvu tioiis eaiinot he written ' I ' lie Senior c hiss phi , " Hay Fever " and the Sehool of Speeeh proihietion, " Komeo and Juliet " have promise ol heinu the hevt dramatie eltorts of the vear. N ' e sineerelv hope that they keep their promise. 9( " I ' v hVver " is at the present time well ah)ii in rehearsals uiuier Director MaeDoii- alii. The Blisses, a iieur uu lamily of writers, dramatists, artists, ete., are the stormv center ahout whiih the pla re ol es. A strange eoiiuidenee pops up; each memher of the family has invited ti)r tlic wctk-ciid what vc nia term the lover, and my. my, the complications that set in. ' ritten by Xoel Coward in a racy, sophisticatcci manner we are looking forward to an evening of miking entertainment. Since under nr over-state- nieiit ma result from comment on imiividuals of tlie I i t, we will let well enough alone and merelv n.ime the ery competent group of players. A r the time ot thi- writing, the School o! .Speech production, ■Romeo and Juliet " is in the early stages of casting and rehearsing. We are con- fident that Miss Florence Hubbard, the director, will e(]ual if not urpa - lur work in last ' s pla " Twellth .Xiuht " . .uul is ,ill .invone ask. Fortunately, James Luneburg, discovered in " The .Mchemist " , is to play Romeo. The others in the cast, including . far Cianfoni who will pla Juliet, .ire well known to i.uiipus playgoer and -hould m.ike tin- the pl.i ot the year. HAY FEVER 85 F lll ehar,utcrizatii)iis did little to pull " Old -Man .Minick " from the dead. A poorly written play at best, we are not surprised at the obvious lack of enert y on the part of the east. PMna Ferber and Geors e Kaufman, we are ashamed of both of ou. ' e will, however, feebly eoni ratulate the players for their heroic work in rehearsing for several weeks on such a decidedly futile opus. (See Daily Trojan, November 22) Tlie play winds tortuously through a plot about an old man (Miniek) who finds himself very O L D MAN M 1 N 1 C K 86 SWAKTIKU T . rxuhfrani s i rmuli ill the w.iy ot the oimu; pcuplc with whom he is liviiii . He leels pretty b.ullv ahi)ut it. Somehow, other old men from ;in old folk ' s home enter upon the siene iiiul by this time we (the .iiuiienee) .lie li.ivinu ,i l.iir e.i e nt tlu- jitters. 1 Wn-ht .is Old M.iii Miniek dill rather well and appeared to sulTer aeutelv from kiilney trouble. (Jeori e ()r- dansky as an enfeeiileii nlii person from " the home " ,i,Mve a conviiu iiii; perform- aiue and seemed to have trouble with his hearint;;. Maxine Adams and Jack Swart- hout as Fred and Nettie Miniek took the leadinu; juvenile parts, but the exuberant spirits of yinith couldn ' t seem to raise the dead weii ht of age and disease that crept throui,diout Hovard Auditorium. .Mary 1 i e II d r i (. k-, Bert Sherman, Richard riiares and Peggy Barton completed the For the most part, the players wan- dered on and off the stage without ac- complishing anything. By this time the audience began wandering off. The; ' ' nnt come h.ick. ' t such pla s .IS tiiis id )iily hope such pla s .IS tiiis will accomplish the only good that can possibly result a better choice of plays in the future. We liopc wc have not been too harsh. Luckily tiic 1. 1st have iiad opportunity to redeem themselves. .■ C10K ORDASSKV nijnhl.d old fersnn from III. ftayfri vsaniirrr.l and o§ 87 Jil ANO, COSSLEI.O . . parli-d by poison niDLEV, StI.I.KRS, HEI.I. ■-.i-as iUlcrcd rj.-ith drad and dying 88 H E WHO GETS SLAPPED N McCLUNC, SWAKIHOLl . . . Regrr c iutkUJ smugly A I i(). . i, c ri.. ; rc ' iuly won their laurels. N. ( ' . 1 ' . sat in sc- iiirity. ' Ilif players, i lad in stanties and pink tii hts, moved listlessly about the sta i, I lied damply throuuh their tears and were liii. ' .Iix shot ir pnisiined, a littiri end. i}. Ki ' ' cr (.luiikkd stmi.i, ' l ; he enjoys plays ' .4 i h.idi . §( Lar e mobs dumped hca il on, iliittered the staj c and shuffled oil into the inadei|u.ile winj s. (Jeor e Or- dansky, in the title role. He, eried throuj h more tears and received slaps. It was all vcr sad. jean Sellers i ave the most eon- vinein.ii; perfr)rmanee of the evenin;.; ehar- aeterized by a charming ' naivete. W ' herj the last slap had been iven, when the sta e wa- littered with the dead and dyinj, ' , when the i host had been t;iven up, the audieme yawned, rubbed its eyes and went home, and .Andrvev, the author, turned orrowful- 1 in his ifPave. ■W fc THE ALCHEMIST Oo.MK years ai o " () rare Ikii Johnsdii " wrote ■ ' ' I ' hc Alchemist " . intended to be a satire of eontemp " iary aflairs, the play was writ- ten with such breadth and skill that it adapts itself to a revival in any period. |( The audience witnessed one of the most intelligent dramatic efforts in many years. Bully entertainment from begin- ning to end, and how it was accomplished with so little, will al- ways be a source of wonder to us. The intimacy of Touchstone Theatre and the simple, but elfeetive sets undoubtedly had a great deal to do with the success of the play, but the sincerity and au- tlienticity were made possible through the efiforts of Dr. Frank Ba.xter and Mrs. Laurabell Dietrick of the English department. Mary Elizabeth Hendricks accomplished the impossible; she co- ordinated and timed the whole thing to the Queen ' s taste. We discovered an actor in James Luneburg whose excellent technique, flexible voice, and intelligent understanding of the role of " Subtle " carried the show. Helen Schloesser gave a lusty perform- ance as Dol Common. She looks rather well, we thought. Bill Brannon as " Drugger " rolled the audience in the aisles. You amaze us. Bill. Maurice Luis gave a broad, and thoroughly enjoy- able portrayal of that ra,scal, " Face " . The supporting cast did everything that was expected of them, and a great deal more. Slbtle, Drlgger, The Widow, Doi., Face . . . discovrrcd an actor . liulty intcrtiiinmnil I TROJAN WOMEN M. II (It tin- campus .utn u rccrnrs its im|ictus tiir()in;ii the efforts ot Tros ' s r.. m , members of which have entered into all phases ' ■ : i.leiit affairs with tell- ing results. Kven the precin. t : athletic endeavor, sup- posedly masculine in charactci. lias been invaded by the feminine contingent, as t ' u- above scene reveals. 1933 EL ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS RORF-RTA ' (1N K.I LOUING W. Caksey .Iran F. Carnine ' . I iXHT L. Casey I HE Associated WonuMi Students is the name given the body which includes in its membership every woman on the campus. Weekly meetings are held by the members of the A.W.S. Council in which all major women ' s organizations are repre- sented, i During the past year this group has con- sisted ot Regina Gerardi, president; Catherine i McBride, vice-president; Roberta von KleinSmid. secretary; Patricia Downey, treasurer; Christy Welch, A.S.r.S.C. vice-president; Evelyn Wells, Panhellenic president; Virginia Smith, Y.W.C.A. president; Patricia Vigne, Amazon president; Mary Jane Mercer, W.A.A. president; Betty Jones, Chief Justice of the Women ' s Judicial Court; and chair- men of both permanent and temporary A. ' .S. com mittees. i( Besides carrying on its own activities, he Council serves as the coordinating unit for all women ' s activities and groups. . s a part of this co- .)i-(liii,ition work the point system was revised this ear. The purpose of the revision was to eiiuali .e the distribution of extra-curricular activities among S.C. women, to interest new co-ed- in campus activi- ties and to limit the field of those women who par ticipate in acti ities at the sacrilice ol their ship standing. VIGNE Eldridce WELLS 92 William H. Cakus— iet««r». lrt« and SeimccH. Siitma AlphB EpHilon. President of Signrn Alpha. Three Y » Elmer O. Carlson— Letters. ArU awl Scirnns. Vice President of Kappn Zet.i. Phi Rho Smma. • Lorim -M.rr.. Phi KnppB Tau. Librarian and AssisUinl Mananer of Band. It Jean F. Carninb— L.((or». .Irts aiirf Theta. CJulll Club. Etiquette Club. « Aliiekt L. Casey- ;, ((rr«. Arln and Sciences. Siirma Nu. Blue L RODEO ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS W, nil .Miitnlnitinnv tn the A.W.S. Scholarship Loan Uiiui a one ot its main objectives, the Council has directed the sale of the Wampus toward that end this year. Funds earned on laxi Day were also ,u;iven to this project. As an incentive tor participation in ■[ " axi Day. Iniversity plaques were presented to the Miroritv and the ' 41 rl who earned the most money tor the tuiui. i Since the het innin of the first semes- ter the Council has sponsored a series ot events to whiJi ail members of the A. ■.S. have been invited. In September, the annual tea honorini; new women students was ;;iven at the home of President and Mis. nn KleinSmid. Durini; Freshman Week the W.S. -upcrvised an .issembly for freshman women ,it winch time Dean Crawford and various women i.mipus leaders were introduced. In November a Soul; Fest was held in the Social Hall. It was char- acterized by the sint ini; of sorority and fraternity -oni s and cups were presented to the winners of the inter-sorority contest, i Particularly honorini; jun- ini collei e transfers, a tea was held in the Social Il.ili in February. In .March the annual all-Cniver- -ity women ' s assembly was held for the purpose of nominatinij A. N ' .S. otlicer- tor tlie en uin year amf new officers were elected in April. D.VL CHA—Commrrcr. Griuluato of Choiwn Christian CoHrKr. Trmnif.r from Norlh»,,Urn Unlvcnity. Prr»ldcnl 1 Club. Conmopollun Club, ft Wiluam J. Cii ms Pharmaet. li Trxxrwx P. II. CiiAXO— »tcr.. ArU an, r StudmU ' Club, CmmnpiiliUn Club. IntrrnationAl Krlntiona Club, SiKma Pi Alphn. Alphm Eta Rho. ti Pari ... ArU and Scirnrr,. 7.rU T«u Alphn. Mu Thct Ep«ilon. Tie Toe ft EMEirx L. Viwat—Mtrehanilitinff. Vic I Knpp« Alpha Th. ' U. Advprtldna Club. Tic Toe. § 3 3 b L R O j JUDICIAL COURT Marv Khi, JuJifial C, V OM PRISING the only official women ' s dis- i ipiinarv body on the campus, the Women ' s Judicial Court of the A.W.S. acts for the entire group of L ampus women. The work of the court parallels that performed among the men students by the Men ' s Council. i( Duties of the court include the enforce- ment of liouse rules and the revision of these rules whenever necessary. Women who consistently vio- late regulations such as disregarding hours and smoking on the campus are penalized. In fixing pen- alties for broken rules the members of the court en- lieavor to make their judgments fair and unbiased. In every case presented to the court the severity of the penalty is based wholly upon the nature of the Mllense, taking into consideration the previous record Ml the offender. V ' " • ' ! c ' ffort to perform its duties ,1- elVuientlv as possible, the court not only meets (line to trv cases, but also holds a monthl meeting with sororitv housemothers and sorority presidents. ihi- i (lone in order to help each group solve the particular disciplinary problems which confront it. )( Since it fulfills the capacity of campus advisor and since it has the power to inflict penalties, the Judicial ( )urt is one of the most important govern- ing organization- on the campus. N M. ClIUNG— £.0»( !r«, ArU arid Scirnfrn. ChTncsc SludontV Club, hm Tcrtulio. Co.mopolit«n Club. International Relations Club. » M. Ohest Cianponi-Miwic. Phi Phi, SvmXnic Khylhm Orchctra. » Mary A. CiAxroNi-Spfcrfc. President of Schoo of Speech. Spooks ,md Spokes, N.C.P.. Zcta ■ ' Eta. Underclass Play. School of Speech Plays. » Thcmas B. Claiik-C. ncrcc. Phi Nu Delta. L RODEO Y. W. Rl ril I.AVKACA CorrfSt onJitty SrtrrUtry M Mlll-.RS nt the ■. ■.C■.A. WLTc stmuil.iir.l to cnthusiaiitii. ;utivit Inr the hnol c,ir l) i)iuiii iiinj; the fall semester with a hnuse nt their dun in which to hold business and social tiiiu tioiis. | Su uatcd on thirty-sixth street next to the W onienV Re- ideiKC Hall, the new headquarters have proven of easv access and have been an ideal place for women ni the campus to do their work or to rest, ' arious L;roup of both men and wonien have used the house constantly throughout the year for their meetings, attracted by the spirit of friendship ami cordiality characteristic of the ' . ' .C.A. A housewarming with cabinet members acting as hostesses, attended by faculty members and friends of the organization, made the hrst social affair of the year a decided suc- cess. The annual Hi-Jinks, with Jeanne d ' Arc as the theme, was featured by the spirit of co-operation and enthusiasm shown by campus women. ' irginia Sniitii, prc-idciit, was chosen to portray Jeanne d ' Arc. while ll.irriet Louise Touton acted the tra- ditional role of Helen of Iroy. .Many effective and original skits were presented. The World Friend- ship group won first prize, followed by Iota Sigma Theta and C ' lionian Literary society, winners of the secorul .ind third prizes respectively. 95 Charles R. Cl.vv- Krfiii-rtfirm. Tmnsfr Rh.. ihi ft S.11 ■ tree. Trojan Squlrca. Trojan Kniirhu. H; Scrlppa CollcBc. Alpha Gamma Delta. H -Pharmaev. It Goiioos O. Con:, J«.— t- ' Gamma Simna. President of M n ' » Dom nittrr. A SKLMA Vlrr-PmMpnt of Junior p« r»l. Vi »-Pn-»id.nt of 1933 b Y. W Eu .AhETii WKi-iJi Cole Marvin W. Cole Mary Alice Colt Zella Ellis Coltrane Joe U. Cof)K I IIK outstanding; affair of the spring semester was the benefit mven in Bovard auditorium, March 28, with Richard Hallibur- ton, famous author and adventurer, as the guest speaker. Following Halliburton ' s story of his many thrilling experiences, a reception was held in his honor in Bovard. 1 ' i ' wo new groups have been es- tablished by the Y.W. this year. They are the World Friendship roup under the co-chairmanship ol Betty Sargent and Katherine Kinzy, and the Choral Club di- rected by Joy Camp. Members of the Choral Club presented pro- grams at various churches and clubs. i( Officers of the Y.W. in- clude the following women: Vir- ginia Smith, president; Betty Gil- len, vice-president; Ruth Laveaga, corresponding secretary; .Margaret Giles, recording secretary; Jose- phine Pelphrey, treasurer. Be- sides the elected ofhcers, the Y.W. C.A. cabinet includes many com- mittee chairmanships. Under this plan the work of the organization is arranged so that every member will participate. C. 96 student News Committw. RODEO W. W Marv Jask MfKif l ' r,iU,nl pronintioii Its primary aim the ami centralization of women ' s competitive sports the Women ' s Athletic Association has. durint the past year, offered every woman on the campus an oppor- tunity to participate in both indi- and team sports. N ' om- cii who enter into the sports pro- L,Mam planned by the association are given ' .A.A. awards consist- inu; of felt class emblems, sweat- -hirts with the W.A.A. emblem, S.C. sweaters, and the A.A.S.C. rint . The first award is j ivcn to members of winninj; teams; the second to women who participate in seven sports, two of which must he indi idual sports; the third is dership, scholarship. p. i tMiianship and technical skill; .iii.i the last is given to the out- standing senior in W.A.A., one of the requirements being that she be .1 wearer of the S.C. sweater. IV Among the sports listed in the W.. .. . program are rillery, ten- nis, swimming, volleyball, fiehi hockey, archery, golf, ilancing, handball, and baseball. 97 trill and Seirncrt. Phi LwnMa Epsiln K.lit..r El Rodeo. Pmidcnt Pn-Mcd Soelctjr. Dnuiu Shop. TinlcrcUM Piny. Junior PUy. t itrmv»«»nia. • »|A«T ANN l.rttrr: Am and Seirnerm. Pi Bit Phi. Amnion.. Women-. Judicial CnirU El Rodro. I ;i. Trojan. H WILLIAM Pllll - Arfhitrrturr. Scmnib. DrIU Phi DrIU. Clncm« Lcmnic. H B«rcx M. C i Tom—l tr,.. IrU »md Sritnett. TimnmfT 1933 EL VOLLEYBALL Row : Chiistopherson. Bailey. Wilson. Second Cambell. D. Wilson, lartli, Steckcl. Olson. iphomorc class began their series of victories in tlie interclass volleyball tournanient, tOllow- ins; a hard-fought schedule in which they were closely contested by the -cnior class. The winners of the tournament were judged on the basis ot the total points made by every team entered in the contests. Thus the team which had the largest total score for all games played was declared winner of the tournament. 9 Vesta Wiley was manager of the volleyball tournament and members of the winning team included Helen Tucker, Margaret Wilson. Enola Campbell, Elaine Olson, Kllouise Steckel, Dorothy Waggoner, Dorothy Wilson, Virginia Chris- topherson, Barbara Gerardi, Gwen Bailey, and Beverly Cain, captain. 1 Finalists in the inter-sorority basketball contests were Alpha Delta i ' i, Delta (Jamma. Kappa Alpha Theta, and Delta Delta Delta. Betty Jones was manager of the basketball tournament and Delta Delta Delta, the winner for the second consecutive year, was presented with a plaque engraved with the name of the sorority. Members of the winning team were Barbara Gerardi, captain; Mary Jane Mercer, Mary Alice Colt, loan McMaster, Eileen Gannon, Nancy Monroe, Margaret Gannon and Margaret Gray. CONSUELO H. Chuwlev dorih c. cumhin-s Marion Darlington David C. Davies Robert Bower Davison INTIiR-SORORITV BASKETBALL First row: McMaster, ButK: . E. Gannon, Monroe. Second row: M. Gannon. Colt. Gei- nrcli, Mercer. Gray. 98 1. Ci.owLr.v-Commrrcc. Delta Delta Delta, Tic Toe, Phi Chi Theta. ft Dorus C. CUMM.N8-M«cai.o« D ' - ' J™ " fhop. Hi Jink., ft MARION DARLINOTON-£,«« rr.. Arl» and Scirac. Beta Si " - " Om.cij Presulent Epsih Phi Bct_« Kappa, Alhenn. ft Davii, C. Davies— ' harmaci . President of Junior Class, Skull and Mortar, ft Robert bower Kap„a Ai " ha. Sieniu SlKma. Blue Key, Delta Phi Ep.ilon, Senior Football ManoKer. Ball and tha.n. l.esid Chairman ot Junior Prom. Board of Manaaers. RODEO Glt, DltATE BASKETB. Om.!. Willlnm.. McColli. D KFI-lATlXCi all their opponent., the incnibcrs of the Graduate l).t ketball team proved vietorious in the elimination tournament held in eonneetion with the annual interelass women ' s basketball tournev i( ' I ' his sport pro cd very popular this year with every class havniL; representatives in the schedule of ames. I ' articipation points wen j iven to members of the winninji team, these points being counted t.. ward the winning of an S.C. sweater. §( Many of the women on tlu Graduate team were on the successful Senior team of last year. l ' l,i crs on the team included Dorothy Allan, Florence Hill, GIe -u Strange, .Marian Hall. X ' irginia Williams. Bessie McCoilum. .in. I Family Cost, captain. )( The tournament was manageii b Wilson. )( Among the individual sports played by women students .m tennis, dancing and golf. The golf tourney was managed by Margaret Gray, and awards were given to Jean ' illiams, winner; .Mary Jane Mercer, runner-up; and Helena Dingle, Ksther Brown and Mary Eliz- abeth Nelson, i Dancing was managed by Gretchen Mayer and the major activity of the year was the Dance Drama given in Bovard in the early p.irt of .Ma . under the direction of .Miss Ruth Price. UaBERT De La«a -Commrrrr. Simw B«U Chi. Trmlr unH Trmiuportntlon FrmUrnllir. nr«ilr Tcnnii Team. C rl in of T. I .»m Ik Dorothy L. Deuwan— J llrr«. ArU and Srirnrr: SccrrUry of DrlU Zrlji. s rrrUtrr of Phi EMa. Youns Wooicr « nri:.tiim Aiuocintlnn. |k Loiiar E. Dinky— i llm. Arts awf Seirnrrt. Thria Slomii I ' hi. Trmiufrr Inm txmir B™rh Jnn. Colliuc. Trojan SmrT. ||PAI-|. V. Deyoc— Commrrw. Trmnufcr from Pomoim Junior Coll. f-. Yoonn Mcn ' i ChrMIan A.-vx-imli " It ANNA M. DiLvos—LeUm. ArU a ' ' 1 933 E Eleanok W. Dixon lucii.e m. donaiioe R. Lee Doni y Mkhrert J. DONNER 100 {_) ISRl ' XiARDIXG traditional precedent in re-ard to the upper class- women, the sophomore hockey team succeeded in defeatinii; the senior hockev team in the last, fast-moving game of the interclass hockey tour- nament. iV The hockey season, under the managership of Beverly Cain, opened lanuarv . and continued until February 20. Members of the winning sophomore hockey team include: Virginia Christopherson, Helen Van Buren, Gwen Bailey, Helen Tucker, Beverly Cain, Evelyn Ilauber, Dorothy Wilson, Enola Campbell, Dorothy Waggoner, Rosine Leidholt, Helen Rayner, and Emily Cost. Beginning on .March 3 the singles of the handball tournament were held on the handball courts of the Physical Education building. The winner of tiic tournament was Helen Van Buren while the runner-up was the manager, June (iehan. . 11 women who reached the third round of the contests received participation points. Point winners were Erma Deauville, Anne Reid, 1 lelen Van Buren, Ruth Jacquemin, Enola Campbell, June Gehan, Bev- erly Cain, Mary Nelson, Margaret Wilson and Evelyn Hauber. Be- cause of the excellent facilities in the new g innasium, handball has be- come very popular among Trojan women. I RODEO mmm M Miintoyll. Edily. Cullii. I ' .mi. Drnwn. Allum. Houmn. llall- kin. Uin.-. UxDl.K the ..)-ni,iiia-crsliip ot ' ir-iiiia Christ. .phc-rson lor intra- mural swimming ' aiui Marmicritc I.ilinsim tor intcrclass swimminj; practices were held in the l,ir-e po,)! m the Physical Kdiication biiild- iiif, ' durin,-; March and April. i:ntrantv in tlie swimmin- meet in- cluded . iartha Baird, Kathleen .Murph , Uaiielle Rowlev, Mar.u ' arct Chase. Ivsther Brown, Ruth jaequenun. N ' ir inia NN ' iliiamv Mary Carter. Audrey Austin, Mar Miet Stephen - and M.iruaret Mi Kay. )( Rccof nized as a competitive sp,,rt tor women for the lirst time in 1928. archery is now beins, ' offered as a sophomore j ymnasium credit. ' I ' his year the tourn.iment beuMn . !) and was held on the Dental field, Participation pnnu- were -i .|i to those entrants in the tourna- ment whose scores totaled over ltt() points, Columbia round at 40, 50, and 60 yards. Seventy-two arrows arc shot with six arrows in (li bt. 12 rounds, every four rounds chanj;in r yardai e. i( To take part in the tournament it was necessary for skirls to be present at seven out of twelve possible practices. Hntrants in the tournament were Helen O ' Brien, Esther Brown. (Aven Hailev, Hillic Cutler. Harriet Shattuck, Doro- thy Behlow. Mary Ivlizabeth Xelson, and Ruth Jaciuemin. manager of the sport. BmanI KU ' M i» uwd lir Tro- jNn cvwhU m» thr «rfnr tht ' ir hockry comiM-titlon imi: l.rllrrt. , tIa .n,. ..n!.. Pi Knl i ' « .• ianii.. Alpl » MvRir. I,. PRAKB l.rtU,,. .Ir I ...nn SinlT. k Ili ' llKKT W. Itini ami .V..»f... Tmn.f.i ft..m i:.e.UA.. K « Chi Alphn. Women., filiu.r El U««l. . Tmj... a aiirf . ; -irii -r«. DclU Z.ln. Thrtu SIbttia Phi. S T.l . Cnmmrrrr. BrU Gumrnn i limu. All ' hn KuM ;i Mrrthandtiiitiu. Buiiin -»» MnnAmr Trojan. 11. U K«i. MEN WANTED ll lof. I hi- fi-lloiv hiding in the pothd pal in is Joe Busliard: Ihe sirrn is Jam- MiP iec. Symbolizing Trojan ivomen. At right, a cute little package is a cute little package any place. Thctas come to attention as a feiu heroes pass, liclow them, Gildner and I ' igne decide that foreign entanglements are best. She •was only a professor ' s daughter but she knew all the answers. .1 pair of .Imazons find Troy ' s benches arc dusty. Is there a man in l ir crowd f Left at bottom, four rail-birds go to Stanford. I i, golfer is Mary Jane Mercer. Caroline Ferrey takes lead in - ; Man of Ilrr Oiin. " Don ' t ask us •what Joe llushard Is doini in Ihis picture— even Christy Fox can ' t answer thai. VS» MUSICAL ORGANIZATIONS A SFA nt sliinint; instrimicnts. rach backed by a campus imisiciati, providctl a colortiil intcrludr between halves at the Trojan );rid wars. .Mrhough the Univer- sity band is brst known to the p iirral public, the other musical or ani atiiins arc no Icsv lapable anil worthy of acclaim. MUSIC DEPARTMENT • - 1 li ) William Rohkrts 1 usual ()n iiitiziitio?is T HK Department of Musical Organizations is the central operating agency for all campus music groups. Created by action of the University in an effort to correlate the various vocal and instrumental activities, it places under faculty instruction and stu- dent management the Trojan Male Chorus, the Women ' s Glee Club, the University Chorus, the Trojan Band and the University Concert Orchestra. Harold Wm. Roberts assumed the leadership of the department. He is assisted by J. Arthur Lewis, instruc- tor of x ' ocal groups, Alexander Stewart, instructor of the Orchestra, and John T. Boud- reau, instructor of the Band. ) This year, in the absence of Mr. Roberts, who is on sabbatical leave, Alta M. Strong has been acting department director with full con- trol over all department activities. In addition to these faculty members are the stu- lient ofluers, appointed because of their interest and upon whom rests the responsibil- itv for the success of their organizations. Mol- MixED Chorus Firnt row: Kendrick. C; Morsan. Tyler, Taylor, tcr. Van Ht-lk-n. W;. McClain. Danner, Wn Boyt ' tt. Second roiv: M land. Keylon. Thoml) . i roues, Johnson, Dyer. KG. Bolton, Chamber. , dro, Enyeart, Carnes. Third row : Gastrich, ridfcc, Badham, Olsen, ridfcc. Anderson, Elliott, Por- ter, Frankel, Gould, Camii- bcll, Karr. Rhodex. Fourlh row: Heinzman, Adest. HuKhcs, Foo, DunninK. McAllister. Van Pnttin, McCormac, YounK. rifll, rmu: Dumpf, Prosscr, ILui ley, Slonaker, Millil .i, Schmidt, Johnson. Si. in row: Fraser, Goldman, (nil " - fin, Bluestein. Eubanks. Ahil, Scudder. Fulton, Shepard. MUSIC DEPARTMENT n I I ' m I mi lit Sii Kldiy B l-X ' AI S1-; the .Icp.irtiiKiit is nri,Miiizcil with the iilc.i ot oflcrirm • " i opportuiiits |i r self cxpresMoi) to the l,ii ' 4e t mmihcr n students possible, as well .is serving as a (.nii- tact .t roup lor the I iii ersit , new expansion has been the order ol the ear. The Tro- jan Civic Chorus, whuh :s the successor to the Olympic Chorus, featured during the Olympic i ames, and the Trojan Preparatory Band, an outgrowth of the etiually fa- mous Olympic Hand. ,ue two of the newest additions to the music groups of the cam- pus. In .uldition to the e two organizations which arose out of the community interest in the Olympic games, the i.inipus dem.uid for an orchestra plaving popular antf semi- classical music has resulted in the cre.ition of ,i new group, the Trojan Symphonic Rhythm Orchestra. As well .is of these larger organizations, notice must be taken of the growing number of smaller vocal and instrumental units. Trios and .|u.irttt- serve to provide additional musical outlets for student talents. W. DUNI.AI- I A. DUTCIIEK . ' J. EllEIII.V •-,— ,— . ' ' ' m .; roir; Boudreau, Robinson. Second row: Carney, Girola. Polzin. Hoaiiland, Sanderson. Marks. Baron. Dunn, Hard- Itini inir: Havward. Jones. Bullard. Snyder. A. Rosen. Hall. H rt.r. Bruce, Biggie. Webber. Fourth row; ,is. Mill .. W, Leedke. Wright. Burnight, Wells. Cooper, Iv, Davis.|.son, Wallace. Fith row: ,1. Siggins, Haver. anski, lliiililles(..n, McMichail, Martin. Roson. Theno. Buck. muson. Sixth row: Plumm. , . ' ,: I.i ' lanfoni. Welling- Cassell. Maclntyre, Frasei . V , A , ndee. Macker. H. Siggins. Bonsi i i l l I 1. Olson. Lipp- Ferlazzo. Gilbert. R. Kii.p. i ' ' ' ' " i row: Boyd. 1. Conrad, Coburn. Phelps. Uui ;h l.u.i- v. . Smith, Johnson, oft, Eld.-r, Biller. Le Claire. Niiilh row: Rinnan. Millikan. Wright. Halley. Angst. Frederick Robinsox Manatjrr TROJAN BAND H 1 oiliest, and because of its widespread publicity, the best known of all Trojan musical organizations, the Trojan Band, is a feature of the I ' niversity of Southern California. First to present a reall collegiate Oim aggregation of musicians, playing typical collegiate music, the fame of ' i the band has spread throughout the I ' nited vStates, paralleling the school ' s •i e to prominence. The songs of Southern California, as pla ed b the I ' roj.iii Uand, have carried to millions of people all over the world the hull of the Trojan spirit. Affected this year to some extent bv the trend the times, the band nexertheless has been oiu ' of the most consisteiitlx ' i ' rojan groups. At the football games, in fact at ,ill athletic iver the radio and on the concert stage, the Trojan Han.l been luird b an eager and apprei i.itixe audience. )( The long period of -tnig ' le which preceded the present successful .tchiexements is an indi- i.ition of the fact that the band has " .irrivciT " and the music, il representa- tion which it offers for the I ' nixersitx need- no .iiiojogies. 106 M.MIOAIIET V, Ul I.I.KV Comnierct. GL- Club Prenident By-I.imrn. mittee, Extrnvagiin74i -Education, Alpha Chi Omega, Zeta Phi Eta, Amazons, Spooks and Spokes, N,C,P. k Geokoe Dumpf .. j Freshman Basketball, it John W, ' — CJtcrs, Aria and Scirnccs. Managing Editor of Daily Trojan, s. - I) Mbi.ha a, DuTCIiEii— f-;rfiiro(ioii. Alpha Gamma Delta, Manager Glee Club, Amazons, Home Coming Com- i ' ' ft fy ■i OllIN J. Ebeiiuy— C Kiriiiaci . Treasun r of Junior Class of Pharmacy. Tiansfer fiom Pasadena Junior ' Uilf College, i-. l Trumpets: Gene Carter. C. M. Clark. Hon V). Hickman. I.. V. Iloanlaiul, J. 1.. Llpinaii, V. J. Mar- tin, G. E. Morse, J. S. Munson, Morris Parncss. W ' ni. Peterson, A. Rosen, A. M. Rosen, I ' . N. Silva. H. B. Snyder, Richard Thompson. Raymond Thompson, Wm. Wallis, Stillman Wells. E. ' . Veo. Trombones: R. F. Bartholomew, Robert Biller, Tvlcr II. Coburn, Frederick Griffin, R. E. Johnson, B. Le Claire, S. Mavcr, L. B. Stallciip, Phillip B. lilden. Itarilonrs: llal Bovd. Edward O. Conrad. E. VV. Holland, Chas. M. Phelps. F. E. Smith. Olwe: . . I.. Pazcn. I ' umlo an.l Flute: H. N. Boege. 1.. V. Carney, Eugene P. Oallon, R. E. Hall. J. E. Kaufman. James . ' . Kreiitcr. Everett Shaw, John White, liorns: Ed Bradv, Lloyd Cooper, Fred L. Davis, Lawrence Lee, Charles McClean. Uiijs: II. . HRst, Robert R. Hallev, O. E. Mason, Marvin Polakof, James West. Clnrin.ts: R. L. Cassell. W. E. Chapella, G. W. Cramer, Jr., Les E. Harris, S. C. Hayward, B. R. Hickock. R. Huddleston. NL V.. Jones, Wm. Mclnlre. Oscar Miltz, Chas. O ' Haver, John C. Plummer. Fred Robinson, David Rosen thai, II. E. SiKK " s. Jerry Sin«ins, .Austin Snyder, La ' on frbanski, Thomas F. Wright. Wm. W - man. Saxofhnn.s: R.ibrri Biggv. Gilbert Bruce. Robert Burnight, H. B. Chadsey, Gasper Farla 70, Harold Frrderirksnn. irtor llrrler, Don II. Houghten, Riidv B. Kipp. Sidney NLnnkowsky. Robert Olson. Robert Pel el. Ri.b.rl Warren. John R. Weber. Paul W. Wendell, liassoons: B. G. Buckley. Cleo Bullard, William Leedke, Robert McCaw. Drums: Sam K. .Apoliana. Leon Baron. D. William Dunn, Nicholas Edwards, Charles Kipp, Jacob Marcks. Kenneth Polzin, Edmund Rose, Rowe Sand- erson. Ogicrrs: Loring Carney, manager ; Robert Burnight, assistant manager; Leslie Hoagland, assis- tant manager; Ona Conrad, librarian; William Wyman, assistant librarian; John Weber. assi t i " ' librarian; William Dunn, instrument ro im manager; Robert Hallev, assistant instrument riMim in • ager; .Austin Snyder, assistant wardrobe room manager; Richard Huddleston, wardrobe room m.m 1. Li BNER - .r t«-r«. Art aKd Scirnrr: DfltJl Zcl It Fr. nc»» E. EcKiiTBOM— ;rfuea(ioii. BcU Ch«t. EIretions Committ . -President of American Soeii-ty Mrchnnienl Enirinn Ep.llon Phi. T. 107 Ytnjna Wooirn- rifrf., .Irl« OH ' IV. Eim-iAirr . 19 3 3 EL R GL w , a • ' ■.s( roir: Shipanl. Ciions, FraSL-r, Gnliiman, Mc( ' m-mac, Baun i ' arktr. Schmidt. Dumpf, VulUm. HauKh. S.rorirf roic; Youni Baker, SlonakcT. Hcinzman. Eubanks. Dunning. Join-s. Va Patten. Millikan. Al P.KF FRASKU MALE CHORUS Lowell L. Emmons Maician K. Enyeart Rosalie Josepiiine Eiiuos INLIKK any other school in the liiitcd States, the rniversity of Southern C ' alitoriiia features a novel siii inii; .i ' oup. Known as the Tro- jan Male Chorus, the men ' s voeal organization Hlls the spot ordinarily occupied In the average college glee club, and in addition it acts a s the singing unit of the band and in all other w a s supplements the band pro- gram. The two groups often appear under single leadership. Such an arrangement consecjuently provides little opportunity lor comparison with other glee clubs which attempt only formal music. It is to the credit of the .Male Chorus, ho e ' cr, that it can provide a formal con- cert or act as a dramatic company if necessarv to put across a stunt at a football game, which b the way is no small task in itself. Or- iginalh a part of the College of Music, the .Male Chorus has always been noted for its musical excellence and the more recent association with the band has furthered the record of the org.ini ation. In school and out the .Male Chorus is noted for the (|u,ilil of its progr.mis. ri a:,?;«:«T ' v-iv -? ?:? y j - -xyz-rni ' KliMA ELlililr.i.r l.itUrn. Art and ScirnciH. PriHiclunt of MoiUr Bonrd. Pri ' sident of Alpha Chi Alpha. Leitishitive Council, Chnir- man of Stu.l.nt WHfare C «nmitU-e. A.W.S. Council. Intcinational Relations Committw. Y.W.C.A. Cnbinol, El Ro U ' o. Trojan. I) I.F.voiiE K li-initr rmiiriitrrr. Alpha Gamma Delta. WampuH. El Ro lir,. |t Lowell L. Emmons • Mrriirmr. Transfer from stj,nf....l lit.;-.,. If. |(Maiii v K KnVEAFIT f.rfiirafion. Glee Cluh. ChorUH. J| Rosalie .lo.sEl ' ll ink Eucn.s I., II,,,,. Ailn anil Sri nrr.i. .Mhena. W.A.A.. Y.W.C.A.. Elijah Chorus, Ere»hman Club. RODEO I X the l.uc III .1 ,:,Mc,itl ifiiiKCil 1)11. 1: 11. llic M.ilc C ' Iimiuo. uilli tin- b;iiul, this year iiiaiic the iiiDSt picteiitiniis nt all it sprin.i tuiirv 1{ ai ranijcnK-iit with the West C ' oast Theaters inana eiiient. the tniir was in corporateii as a novelty act and was so presented to the tlieatre audi enees ol C -ntral and Northern t ' alilornia. In plaee of the dilVuiiltie extensive traveling the tlieatre tour alloweil the Trojans to appear In tore a new and more receptive ,ii;roup and in the lorn shows a day to i u ate tiirther triend im thf I ' niversity. I K.llAN M.M.K ClIORlS FinI Trnor: Adnlph C ;irl .ii.. K.lnii llrin inan, Ciillurl Kuhn, Arlliiir Slirparil. Srron,! Trnor: Fred- crick Baker, Carl HIaiul, llimh Conlev. nmilcy, Aubrey V.. I ' rascr, Sylvian (;oldinan, JiuKon Slonaker, Thomas VmiiiK. Unl llass: GeorRe Pumpf, Kdwin V. nunniiij:, Richard Kiibanks, John FerRuson, Ceorfie Millikaii. Richard Parker. I.eland Schmidt, Walter Schiimarm, I awrence Smith. Sfcomt Itass: Russell Averv, IrviiiK S. Baum. James I,. Fulton, Robert Hauch. Carl Humphreys, F.arle Immel. Janus Van Patten, James Taylor. Offin.s J. Arthur Lewis, instructor; Aubrey K. Fraser. manager; Robert llauRh, assistant manaRer and librarian; Thomas Vounir. ns»iMarit manacrr and li- brarian; lla! McCormac, accompanist. MALE CHORUS 109 K. EricK.ion- Arrhilrrlurr. TrrMuriT of Alphn Rho Chi._ It F«A Ijiw Major. Community Chc»t, Tmn»ftr from U.C.L.A. . TrvnsuriT «n l Vlet-rrt-nirtimt Athena. Socrt ' tary Alpha %% ' . KfOTiK MrrehatidUing. Transfer from Pasarfona Ju EsKKN.uiv l.ritrn, ArU and Pi. Alpha DrIU SiKma. 1933 EL O M E N ' S GLEE CLUB ()NSIS ' ;. ■ L ' iiuicasint in nicinbcrship each year, the W ' nni- iii " - Glee Chill is the answer to the question of activities for many an C ' . woniaii. ihe opportunity which membership in the club presents IS recognized by tlie women of the campus and applicants are always awaiting tryouts. As a result of the popularity and the interest which nat- urallv follows such an attitude, the ' omen ' s Glee Club has been acclaimed as one of the leading women ' s choral organizations of .South- ern California. 9i Through the stimulation anil development of the o- cal talents and the additional opportunity for instrumentalists, the club has acquired a number of small groups within itself which tend to en- hance the programs which it presents. %Kal trios, string trios and quartets, as well as the strictly choral numbers have been the reason for the popular acclaim which the group has won. Viciuii FbiMbbKU :Li,M BuuTON M. Field ' yiW Maiiion R. Flad . JJ| VoiNoFoNoFoo -sUi . W. FOIIKMAN JlJ Managr rirst row: Chambers. Kendrick. Foster. Van Helben. Waldorf. Carrico. Maitan, McClain, Rehor. Aldrich. May. Second mv: Taylor, Dyer, Arrowes. I iimpbcll. Carr. Ernycart, Landrn. Darnipr, .Tames. Fox. Thud row: Gast- lich, Badham, MottridKC-. Ols.n. .Ichnson. Tyler. Bird. Dutcher, Targo, 110 Victor Feinbekc— Z,c«er«. A.i .:. d . ' -.i. m,-.«. Kappa Zeta. Prc-Mcdical Society. Orchestra, tl Burton M. Fiei.o—LcUcra. Arti Science: Transfer from Univ. ,iy ,.t Miehimn. Debate, Bowcn Cup. ft Marion R. FLAD-LrttcM. Art, and Sei«i«f«. Student Wel- fare CommitUe. Alpha Kappn D.lta, Trojan Outdoor Club. Transfer from Macalester CollcKe. ft YoUNO FoNO Fo -tc«(rr«. li( ScienccB. Transfer from HastinRs CollcKC. Nebraska. Chinese Club. Cosmopolitan Club. International Relations Club. Y. M. i ft BVRON W. Foreman— Commerce. Transfer from Menio Junior Colleue. University of Minnesota. Delta Kappa Epsilon. tjECAl ' SE of the enthusiasm of the women ot the ort anization the | club has been able to aceomplish iiuu h musicallx. This year a number of special arranj ements of late musical hits were prepared tor the fjlee club to contrast with the classical and semi-clavMcal numbers. As I a conclusion to the activities ot the sea-on the women phinned a concert, tour ot the southern part ol tiie state in which the outstandin,«i features] of the semester ' s work were presented to hii li school and college audi- ences of Southern California. Pkrsonnfi of tiik Women ' s Glee Ci.ib tfmhfn: Ilrlrn Anderson, VirRinia AUIriilgc, Marcelina Arroues, Kleva Bailham, Helen Hinl. Dnro- ihv Bovftt. Jov Camp, I.oU Campbell, Carmel Chamber . Alice Carter, Melba nmoher, Mary Pver, Vfariaii Kiiveart, Pauline Foster, Pauline Gastrich. Glenna Gould, Mary James, Evelyn Johnson, Mar- Karet Karr, Evellvn Kendrick, leanette McClain. Helen Morgan. Edith Mottridge, Nelda Olsen, Veva Keeder, Josephine Rehor, Katjierine Rhodes, Ilazele Targo, Ann Taylor, Barbara Tondro, Marian | Tyler. Vivian Van llellen, Marv E. Waldorf. Ircomfitniils: Dorothy Danner. Irene Robertson Pill«. O ' ffiffn- J. .Arthur Lewis, instructor; Nelda Olson, manager; Jennette McClain. .is istant manager; Evellvn Kendrick. librarian; Kleva B.idham, lihr.nriaii. [■ ' OSTT.K -EdunlinK. K«pi « AlphA ThrU. Pnnhcllcnlc Rrpr. pa Siumit. |t rAlUSE FoUTKIl— Mmie, Kduralion. Phi B »mniittrc rnUtivr. I ». rUon.i.. ,....v „. CoHcire of Music. Frmhiimn Ailvltory Committee. It En " i Coliene. SecrcUrr of Phi Mu. « Maikici! D. Fraide — Com merer • . ' " iiv iR E psllon. Senior Tr«ck M.n.Ber. Bo«r l of Student MuMsers. Ball .nd Ctam Alphs Theto. HUtorloU Committee. Trojan Women ' t G tv Cluh. Exreo- . r,. ArU awl Seimer: Tninsfrr from 1011— e« T«. Arf and Srimi-rt. C.Bir FontlMll and Track Manacrr. 1933 EL T tlK rnivcrsit C ' diKcrt Oix licstra, wliith : uiulcr the mu super visi(Mi of tlie C ' ()llc;4e ol Music and uiuier the inauat ement of the De- partineiit of Musical Organizations, attempts to fill the campus need for classical music. That they are successful is evidenced by the critical ap- proval of leadiii ' . musicians wiio find the work of this ,L;roup entirely professional and thoroughly satisfxing. Concert Orciiestka Personnh. ;.,,«,. l„ ci)h Blake, Salvatorc Crimi, Mark CJoldmaii, Emamiel R. llciletz, Lc)iu Houlaiul, Jacob Ma k , Dorothy Messenger, ' crncr Montgomery, Betty Moore, Margaret Olson, Shirley Senford, Fred- ( riik Schroeder, Jean Marie Smith, Louise Trammell, Simon Waranker, Helen Wright. I ' iola: Albert Hiokiiell. Cello: Helen Bird, Patricia Hosford, Martha Jenkins, Km in Larison. liass: Evelyn Kuck- ,], Marv Elizabeth White, Kenneth Winstead. Fluli: ] .in Uvn M; k Hrl.ii Xm.onk. Ohor: Robert AlK-n, Llovd Rathbun. Clarinet: Cleo BuUard, Kelita sl,,, ;,,i. ;„ « W illiini l.cedke, Robert NKCaw. Horn; Edward Bradv. Tnimpel: A Ro eu, s,,„,l,. ,,,.,, -„„, Cassin Clark. Drums: Louis Giroux, Leland Green. Officers: William,, n..Mi.i-ri ; K..l„,i McCaw, assistant iii,iiKii;cr; Marv E. White, sccretarv; Kenneth WinMeaa. studcnl aircctnr; I ' rfdtriik Schroeder, li- W. i.L. ru U. l-itASKl: Fked R. Fobnivall joii.n h. gan7.bnhuber Rl III n, nANZCNItlREK ORCHESTRA WlI.I.IAM LeEDKE Manager list roa- : Lui dkL ' . [■ ml. Olson. Kichanl. illard. Schroeder. limi. Waronker, Gir S«nf,„-,l. H..W- 112 1.ACE D. FitABI Drama Shop, MIN H. Can ;it -Kilueation. — Educatii II Siieech. Pluy P roductlonB Miinnufr. Siitnm Sittmn. Rally Commito It Fred R. Fuiinivali — Law. Trunsfi-r fioni Pomona ColltKc. " ' NIIUIIEU — Enuinterinu- President ot Enuin. Transfer from Chaffcy Junior CollcKe, Bi- ll. Glee Club, Executive Commlltec of Collet ' .M.C.A.. N.C.P. Play. President of Aeneas Oratory. Vice-President Y.M.C.A.. Track. inK. Siitma Phi Delta. Etn Kapim Nu, A.I.E.E. Rl ' TH G. Ganzkn- Siuma Omicron. Y.W.C.A.. Pi Kappa Sinnia. » Myrtia A. Gaiidnkk of Music, Siltma Alpha lota. President of Graduate Lodtte. TROJAN DANCES A ' l 1N(1 ti) tlu- rinthmic strains of a nuHlcni dance orclustra, Troy ' s smart set ushcrr.l in the spriiiK social sca-son with a brilliant event hci.l .it the Brraktast Club. As in the past, the social calriid ir upheld the tradition that Trojan aflFairs must of ncit-Mf be the last word in r.niartncs-. F EATURING two nationally known orchestras, the Junior Prom, annual event of the Junior class, held in the Blue Room of the Bilt- more hotel, November 10, was one of the most brilliant affairs of the year. Gene Quaw ' s orchestra, com- ing recciitlx from Xew York, fur- nished rliytliiii for the dancing, while Stanley Smith ' s Paradise Is- landers, then playing in the Garden Room of the hotel, gave several in- termission numbers. Among the 1 ored guests were Jack Oakie, Joe E. Brown, Richard Arlen, and several other picture stars. Favors in the form of cardinal and gold leather souvenir photo folders containing the program of dances came as a surprise. Patrons and patronesses in- cluded Dr. and Mrs. Rufus B. von KleinSmid, Dr. and Mrs. Frank C. Teuton, Dean Mary S. Crawford, Dr. Francis M. Bacon, Mrs. Pearle Aikin-Smith, and Mr. and M Arnold Eddy. JUNIOR PROM Roy Johnson, chairman of the Prom, fhuls llrlina Dingle ' s smile most charming. Helen Fraser and John Campbell consent to pose for El RoJeo ' s Plakc. coMMrnii: ml Cliiiirmiin ■ - - - Kov Jiiii Jim Ric nets Lawkk Ultra jAt-K Wiiiit. . Fitvori - ■ Orrn C ' liRisits o ' - hh ion WKSiiri.i lltiiMAv B irtilioni C.AI.KS- Smavik m I m:..i M ft, . siimMAV JfSMs I i(ily . RonfRi l.OM rliiinm.n: Hick Ykamas .1 Phi ia Chi .omhinr at till- dancf. Shfrm Jfnirn tfami up «• ; Helfti .litis ivhiU Ih, younii laJy t azinif loulfully al .lllon (iarrrll is nonf olhi-r than l.ttlf M.Ph.:-. FOOTBALL DANCE Grorge Iloedincjhatis and Elsia Blow viere among the prominent couples present at the dance. Much in evidence at the tiffa were Phil Doran and her escoi sub-chairman Cislini. I ' lii e I ' arker i cneral hair man of the l-oolhali Dance. H, loXORlXG the Trojiin football team, tlic animal Football Dance was held in the Fiesta room of the Ambassador hotel, Febru- ary 17. Hal ' ayne ' s orchestra furnished the music, and Phil Harris, Leah Ray, Lee Nor- ton, and the three Ambassadors entertained, lohii Miljan acted as master of ceremonies, and Jackie Cooper conducted the drawing for prizes, which included an autoi raphed football, an S.C. phuiue, a leather jacket, a crested rin , and a cigarette set. Proceeds from the dance, sponsored by the Tntcrfrater- nit Council, Facult club, and Mother ' club, went to the fund. I PANIC PARADE l SI-. u! ilcinaiui .iriMii.i; tnun (.i.L» 1)1 the ' i ' aiiii Parade " last year, the service orijanizations, Trojan Knii hts, .■s, Amazons, and Blue Key. ai ain stained tue this ear. ihe Los Anj eles Breakfast was aLjain the location, and Sherwood ■ with his Manhattan Music entertained, nal attire ot sports clothes or ridinij; were in voi,aie tor the eveninu, ami a d.mcinu ' contest staged. In keeping he " depression " kevnote carrieii out. and ) the " hank holida " which was just pre- sirip issued h the university was ac- 1 in payment for the hidv Dout hnuts and were serveif as refreshments, while the itions were consistent with " hard times. " uccess of the " Panic Parade " was due Xi Bailie, ch.iirman. Myni Jan, M.Clun,, ,iiJ. Ilitilii- in llir P A N H E L L E N I C Filling the Blue Room of the Rilt- niDic hotel to capacity, the Panhcllciiii. tnrnial Iicld November 18 proved to be one ot the most colorful ever staged. Pan! Pciidarvis and his orchestra fur- nished the music. Attractive program white mother-of-pearl bore the new I ' an- hellenic crest on the front, done in bronze metal. Patrons and patronesses included Dr. and Mrs. Rufus B. von KleinSmid, Dr. and Mrs. Frank. C. Tou- ton, Dean ALary Sinclair Crawford, Mrs. Pearle Aikin-Smith, Dean Francis Bacon, Dr. and Mrs. William Rice and the house mothers of the sororities. Eve- l n ' ells. president, was in charge. an. I s,.ma Tunt.y n CO.M.MlTTl ' .l-. General Chairman -------- Evf.i.yn Welu Orchestra . . . . Christy Fox Decorations Kathryn Weiss Refreshments Dorothea Holt Tickets JOY Camp Location . . SoxiA Turney Publicity Mary Frax Hay-ward Patrons Mabi.e . Hachtes Proi ram - - - - - Jeax McCulloch FORMAL n„m lurnry and Su,,,irlt. II Irr.l I ' oulirn. foit far llir (,!, ' , liiiinipliii at llif Janii-. Smilint) Cliarlri .lllrn Irlli hit farlnrr thai llir Janet it really a tuccfit. Dilla Oamma ' s S irila Hunt Iri.s to liijf Hyrun l ,r,man from ih,- i nl- iuihl. F Oi.LoW l. (j tin- tall I ' arilRlkiiic formal, a spriiit; informal daruc is spon sorcii each year by the combined sort)ritics. I ' he Riviera country club was the scene on May 12 for the 1933 event. As in the past, proceeds from the ticket sales were wcn to the Panhellenic loan fund to aid girls throuL h the university. Hostesses included livelyn Wells, president of the organiza- tion, and the presidents of the sororities. r.itrons and patronesses were Dr. and Mrs. Rufiis H. v.m KleinSmid. Dr. and Mrs. I ' ( " . I ' outon. .Mary Sinclair Crawford. Dr. Franus Bacon, Professor and -Mrs. Ivan Benson. Dr. and Mrs . Frank Ha ter. .Mrs. I ' carU ikin-Smith, and the house mothers of tlu- various sororities of the association. INTERFRATERNITY FORMAL Gi-mral Cliiiirtnan COMMITTEE General Cliairman Jack Smith Co-Chairman - - - Francis Tickets ------ Howard Ai.i.kv and Jack Rose Orchestra - - Whitney Smith Publicity ------ Roberi Love Location ------ Jack Entertainment EuRn Bids and Programs -------- Jim Rickard Reception ----------- Dean Harrei, Arrangements ---------- John Mason Troy ' s allraclive Cliurlullr Dunn foscs is.ii i m-tliai. man Francis Cislini at the Creek letter formal. I ' uhliiity Chairman n, kfi, V. tenth iimiual Intcrf ratcrnity for- mal, ta c l in tlic Sala dc Oni of the Los An-clcs Hiltmorc Hotel, April 2S. far exceeded those of the past in size and wealth of entertainment. I ' nder the eo- ehairmanship of jack Smith ami l " rancis Cislini, Jimmy Cireer ' s nationally known ai i ret ation of fifteen persons was pro- cured to entertain. Dancing was enjoyed from eii ht until one, durim which time a delightful supper was served. PfAx IIarrki. Reception Chairman INTERFRATERNITY FORMAL BARN DANCE w, irally l-nurr, Jrrs.u-J « . l,k, (tty slit l-i ' r. trys ti irn n ' a i-ynrthr McCannon. 1 i rri (; ' S ramh was the scene of the annual " I ' iti. htnrk. I ' roni " of tlie Col- lege nl C ' oniinercc, held October 7. Fol- lowing tlie usual custom, the dance was a costume aflair, and prizes awarded for the most comical included two pii skin sweaters. Novel bids for the dance were in the form of a road map showing the lo- cation, and on the back was the program. Roy Johnson and his campus orchestra furnished the music. Arrangements were under the direction of Alton Garrett, president of the College of Commerce, assisted by Bob Dubbell, Charles Clay, and Sherman Jensen. Patrons and pa- tronesses included Dean and Mrs. Reid L. McClung and members of the Com- merce faculty. ltrov.n, ' lla Baker and Iluijli Milis wore the prize u:in- iiing costumes. n • r ! AVIATION DANCE Ivialion nalahln iliol al l ir aviiilioa Jan,, %i,tr. Iifl o righl. Orv MoliUr. l.irulfnanl timlnrt. I),. Ilill, Jot RiH,lonr. hrr.l H ' tnilo%u. Caflain Ira ( Hakfr. Hill l.nvy iitiil lis •arlmr ,,ipiur,,t lli, {•lizi- as ill, ' luinnimi Jiiin,- loiipli-. l)I)I (j ,1 ruw ill-univcrsity dance to the social cal-, Aipli.i a. Rho spoiisorcii an aviation liancc, March 11, at the I iiited Airport in P.iirhank. through the special permission ol the 1 niteil St.ite-« lominission of airports. Previous to the occasion, several c Mnplimen tary tickets were droppeil over the campus Imm the Goodyear blimp by joe Ri ndone, president of the fra tcrnity. and Orville Mohler. Several noted aviators and enthusiasts indudini Ruth I ' llder, Mr. and Mrs. Hen Lyon, and Wallace Beery were honored L;uest . I ' eatur in:, ' the proi ram for the evening was a dancini; contest, the prize beint a miniature silver airplane, and a draw- ing, ' for lucky numbers which ,i;ave the winners of hrst place a complimentary nit ht airplane trip over Los An ,ii;eles. and the others in rank a sweater, a book on llyini, ' . and letter openers in the shape of propellers. Krnie Smith ' s orchestra furnished the mu- ic. . rranL, ' ements for the entertainment were made h Kathervn Klieber. man. OTHER DANCES nf.-Pn-sicUnl Chruty Ifrl, , ant Dean Bacon off icially turn over a part of Troy ' s contribution to the Community Chest represenlali-vi . Tlir canned goods were used as ad- mission tickets to the T hanksiji ' ving di j held in the If ' omen ' s Gym. ORKMOSl ' .imoiiL; nthcr uni ■L■r it tiaiuos carried mit uiuicr the direction of Cliristy Welch, ice-presideiit and social chair- man of the student hody. was an all-university informal held in the Fiesta Room of the Amhassador hotel, April 7. Proceeds from the " digs " held throughout the ear were used to finance the dance, and hids, limited to (1(1, were sold for fifty-five cents. Jack Crawford, the • ' Clown Prince of Syncopators, " played for the pro,ij;ram numhers, ami novelty numhers were i iven h the three Amhassadors, Phil Harris, Dorothy Lee and Leah Ray. 9( Monthly di,ii;s in the gymnasium were more successful-than ever this vear, and as well as furnishin , a gonti time for everyone, they aided in supplving lionations for many worthy causes. Each month the ifecorations and theme carried out a major day of the month. Hallowe ' en was ohserved in Octoher, while in Xovemher the I ' hanksgiving " dig " rec]uired for admission canned goods instead of the regular quarter. The football team was feted in January, and Valentine ' s Day remembered in February. Proceeds from the St. Patrick ' s " dig " in March were given to aid the homeless in the Long Beach earthquake, f As well as university dances, each college had its own social affairs. Those of the College of Den- tistry included a fall informal at the Elisa Ryan Studio, and a spring formal honoring the newly-elected officers at the Elk ' s Club. In the College of Architecture the Beaux Art ' s Ball with Ted Dahl ' s orchestra was a gala event. The College of Music for- mal was at the Miramar hotel. An April Fool ' s Dance at the Bev- erlv Hills hotel is the annual inf(n-mal of the Professional Frater- nities. i A. kWARDF ' .n a haiuls.«iu- tropr V iitn Hu toii, iiotcil nuition picturi- actor, Trojan libators won tiirthrr honors by dcfcatinc Stanford in ' ' v feature debate of the year. Always a power in the ; ■ I i of lorensics. South- ern California maintained the sa :v high standard set by t ' oniier reprcsei.i ,ti es. Ai.w Nkhoi.s FORENSIC LEADERS ' iin(n ' DiIkiI,- Managci WiiKiii Hernaro Men ' s D I bate Manaiji II AI.iii Xicliols bewail the car witli a ;-(lua(l Loiitainiii on!) one veteran (k ' bater. The imtahle siueess of tiie season i-- a lastin tribute to the ability of Dr. iehols in developing real foren- sie leaders. It relleets the teaehiiiii; of the true art of debate. 1 As Varsity Debate .Mana-er, N ' orth Ber- nard deserves eommendation. CJixinu liberall of his time and eneri v, he ellkiently handled the eount- les- details which were re(]uisite to the nianv activi- ties ol the Trojan debaters. |( C ' hiellv through the outslandinu work done b .Mar K. Duekwall, Women ' s Debate Manager, S.C. Mi-ed debaters have just eoncluded the most e ten -i e and suceessful sea- son in their historv. IVh. l( IVb. 20 Ffb. 28 Mar. 2 Mar. ) Mar. It) Mar. 14 Mar U, Mar 17 Mar Jl Mar _ ' l Mar. 2S Mar 2 ) Mar _ " • Dll 1S1( 1)1 I! II Oixiilfiital Collt-m- . Whittii-r C )llr;;c . . Caltfch Ixiyola Inivi-rsity . Rrillaiuls rnivtrsity . Rcillaiitls I iiiMrNity . U. C. I-. A L ' nivfrsity ot .Ni-vaila V. C. L.A I ' acific L ' nivcrsity . . Collt-EC of PacKic . . Lin(iclil Colli-tii- . . . I ' nivi-rsity ot Ari ona I ' acilic l ' ni cr it . . c DEBATE SEASON ,( ). I l.. l)l. ( tli.ii iIk Dt-mni ratii tree-plant- ing pro- ram was unly ilesi; netl to thmw the Repub- licans in the slia»le, Captain .Xmes Crawford and Lawreme I ' ritchard opened the (iel)ate season No- vetnher 7 l v arnerin a vd decision over Califor Ilia on Columbia ' s I ' aeiHc Network, debating " I louver vs. Roosevelt " . ' I ' he same evening twelve hundred " tori otten men and women " filled IJovard .Auditorium t i hear Captain .Ames Crawford and Robert North also support Hoover while trading i.ampaiL,Mi promises with the California duo. James Jacobs and Clinton Jones paired off with Stanford speakers on the Farm, respectively, to support and condemn the present administration. On Febru- ary the proposition. " Resolved: That Communism ill Russia Is a Failure. " was sustaineil. 6H ' 6.v. wJKii Crawford and North upheld the aflirmative ill a return debate with the Stanford Reds. The .Metro-CJoldw n-.Mayer Studios presented lar e sil- ver plaijues to the two universities in recognition of their research and courai e in debating this cjuestion publicly. Walter Huston. .MG.M feature actor, pre- -intci the .iwards and presided over the assembly in Hovard. I ' hc contest was repeated the following day over radio KFl. brini nn ; S.C. a favorable radio audience decision. { nivfrsily of Soutlifrn C.iililnrniii iiH.I SlanforJ drbaltri are ointly linnorrj by llif Mi-lro-dolJ ' v.yn- Mayrr rffrrsfnlalivf, H ' allrr Uuiloa. 1933 EL RC 1 DEBATE (. m U.ijiKiiT II. (;aki ni:ii Alton B. Garrett Pauune E. Gastricii DOIIOTIIY E. Gathiiioht T, HP] forensic season began in earnest when fifteen squad members gathered around the conference table witli Coach Nichols and worked out effective cases for the national Pi Kappa Delta question for 1933: " Resolved: ' I ' hat the United States Should Agree to the Cancellation of the Inter- Allied War Debts. " S.C. teams have debated this question some fifty times this season with (ucr thirt -tive western colleges and universities. At this waiting, Roy Johnston, Russell Nixon, John Ray- mond, and Manager Worth Bernard are preparing for several inter- collegiate and exhibition tilts on the topic, " Resolved: That Mr. Hearst ' s ' Buy American ' Campaign Should Be Condemned. " Mar- t II . gens and Trevor Hawkins comprise the team which so success- fully opposed war debt cancellation this year. Declaring that in 1918 our debtors promised " We will gladly pay you Tuesday for a hand- grenade today, " this duo defeated Whittier College, California Tech, I ' niversity of Red lands, and Stanford, lost only to I ' .C.L.A. by a 2-1 decision at Westwood, and met five other institutions in non-decision contests. Agens, only a sophomore, shows analyzing power anil plat- Inrm ability that mark him as an outstanding forensic leader for Troy during the next two years. I he forceful speaking and ready wit of ilawkins also will be a real threat to opponents again in l 34. J( ' l " he convincing style and general forensic ahilit of Lawrence Tritchard. in his second ear on the varsity, made him tlie colleague of Ames Crawford on the dillicult allirmative side of debt cancellation. After winning 3-0 victories o er Loyola and Redlaiuis I ' niversities, ami drop- ping a 2-1 verdict to tlie Bruins, these men switched to the extensive northern debate trip. l ' " ollowing a imanimous win over the Lniversity 128 Robeht M. Gaiiiinkii -Letters, Art» and Seieneea. Pi Kappa Alpha, KnlKhts. Blue Key, Simna Siirma, LcKislative Council, Rally Com- mitteu. Election Committee, d Alton B. Gahkett — Commerce. Priaitlent ot Phi Kappa Tau, Squires, Knights, Blue Key, SiKma Si«rma, President ColleKe of Coinincrcc, Intcrfraternity Council, Alpha Knppa P»i, Trojiin Business Stall, ft Pauline E. Gastrich — MiMt ' c. Mu Phi Epsilon. Betji Simna Omicron, Honorary Music Club. Glee Cluh, Trojan Trio. Senior Class President of Colieuc of Music. I) DoiMTiiY E. Gatiiright— Letters, ArU and Sciences. Epnilon Phi. Phi Beta Kappa, ft Fred C. Gav ey— Letters, ArU and , ' Delta Chi, Squires. DEBATE ol Xcv.ul.i, they 1cp;iitcii .-n Minh 2il to ' - C ' nllc-c ..t tin- T.u ilu , after which they atteiuleil the Tenth Annual Cunterence ot the I ' acilu Forensic Lcai ue at the Tniversity i)t Oret on. March 24-25. and then visited the foilowin,-, ' : Oregon State, LinHeld Collet e. I ' aciHc Iniver sity. Colle,i,rc of Pu et Sound, Iniversity of Washington. Washington State, Iniversity of Idaho. Whitman College, Northwest Xa .arenc College. St. Mary ' s. Iniversity of San Francisco, San Jose State Teach ers College, and Fresno State College, returning to Troy April 14. IV At the I ' acihc Forensic League Conference, S.C. was one of the eight entrants in the debate tournament. Debating both sides. Craw ford and I ' ritchard defeated Oregon State, Williamette Iniversity. an.i Whitman College in the preliminaries, and lost only to ' hitman in the semiHnals. Dr. Nichols and .Manager Worth Bernard were also in at tendance at the Conference, where Bernard won third place in the or atorical contest, speaking oti ' -Cnimhling IMlIarv " At the Taciti. Province Debate Tournament of Pi Kappa Delta, at College oi the P.i cilic in Stockton, .March 23-2. inclusive, James Jacobs and Clinton Jones, (iebating both sides of debt cancellation, won second place out ot twenty-two competing teams. In the preliminaries, the i ' rojans be.ii Stanford. San Jose State ' I ' eachcrs College, Cniversity of Redlands, San ta Barbara State Teachers College, and Cniversity of San Francisco, losing only the Washington State tilt. Tliex won the semifinals with Pa cific Cniversity by a 3-0 vote, but lost the championship event with Fre- no State College by a 2-1 decision. Both speakers received silver ke - as second place awards. The fine showing made bv these men, both in their lirst year of varsitv debating, indicates that the will undoubtcdh 129 D M.VRClERtrr. Giuireatii— Brfurolioi.. ZcU Tiiu Alphn. rr.iii.lont Women-. Rr Wmcr H«ll It BsTTr M. GiLDrttm—MutvKo,,. K«|ip« . lph» Thi ' U. Pi K ppa Siirma, Frnhman Ailvl»ory Comniitt n . Vlc« PrniWcnl Junior Cl«» . Amuoiu, Chairman al Worn, n ' llocnr- r..minit BanqULt. El Rodeo. S rriUr - Ho ly. (t E r.i.YX R. G Tlxn-LrlUrB. ArU aid Srirnrr . La Tcrlulla. Slmna IMla Tau. PanhHIcnic R»i rrwntativc. 19 3 3 EL R O D achieve pnimiiicnt debate leadership in the ii Southern California forensic activities heti;in test for Extemporaneous Speaking!;, wherein awarded. Each entrant draws a topic from t t n ears. i( ■ach fall th he |].iw en t Lip Con- s her lo in,L cups are rre It e ents and is given two hours in which to were selected for the I awarded to Clinton | winners intluded Rov epare a speech. ' I ' his year eleven contestants Is from an ori,L,onal thirty-five. First place was :s. speaking on " Whither (jermanv? " Other hnston, Bud Field, [ohn Ravmond. Russell Nixon, and jack Laying. As captain of the Southern California Debate Squad, Ames Crawford has participated in some thirty debates this year, and over one hundred in his four ears of varsit activity. The constant high standard of his work, his superior effecti eness, es- peciall in refutation, and the ability to fight that much harder " when the going gets tough " — these are the qualities which have made Craw- ford a favorite with local audiences, and a constant threat to the vari- ous records of countless western colleges and universities. The debate squad loses a master forensic artist with the graduation of Captain Ames Crawford this June. With such highly competent men as Robert North and Russell Nixon, both of whom have participated in -c eral important debates this season, the S(]uad of 1933-34 should con- tain remarkable forensic strength. Roy Johnston, John Ravmond, Sam Colton, and Jack Laying are other men who have greatly aideii in the success of the 1933 season through their unfailing ability and co- operation both on and off the platform. J An unusual innovation was tried this year with the broadcasting of sijuad debates direct from the stage of r ovard . uditorium, over a local station. Large portions of the r.C.L.. . and Stanford contests on war debts were broadcast, with much favorable comment from listeners-in. Leon R. Goou .man- Jane A. G0I111A.M Rose Gottlieb Glenn Carlto.n Cough R.WMONR .|011 30 Sylvian Goldman— Commerce. Transfer from ChafToy Junior ColliKe. Glei.- Club. |i Leon R. Cooiiman— Commrrcr. President of Tau Delta Phi. It Jane A. Goriiam — Lcltcrt, Arit and Sciences. Y.W.C.A. Cabinet. HomccominK Committee. Chairman of Women ' s Hi- Jinks. Trojan Stuff. Wampus SUff, Alpha Chi Alpha. All-U Social Committee. Drnmn Shoji. |) Rose GoTTLn:ii — Lrltem. Arts and Sciences. Transfer from University of Minnesota. University of North Dalfotn. Delta Phi Epsilon. .School of Si cinl Welfare Associa- tion. It Glenn Carlton Gov an -Kducation. Transfer from Pasadena Junior CnlU-Ke. Beta Kiiiiim. Ailvi iti.sinK Club. Daily Trojan Business Staff. a EL RODEO TSSCT f n i £i rfn WOMEN ' S DEBATE NA ' I III .1 pn L,MMiii ot innrc tu cntx -live Inrc-iisii. (.ontots coiii- pk-tcd, tlu- NN ' nnun ' s Debate Sijuad has eoiuluded its bi,t4,i,a ' St and most successful e.i-nii. under the able coachin,t, ' of Dr. Bates Booth, with Ann lenkins as captain, and Mary K. Duckwall as manaj er. The tjuestion discussed was " Resolved: That the I ' nited States Should Ai ree to the Cancellation of the Inter-Allied War Debts. " Debates were held with California. Ociidental Colle,!;:. ' . Tomona Collej e, San Diej o State Teachers C .!k• c. I niversity of Idaho. Fresno State Colle, , ' e, Stanford. r.C.L.A.. and junior collet es. ) .Marjorie Benbow and Celeste Strack made up the nei ative team which won 3-0 victories from College of tiie Pacific and the I ' niversity of Redlands, and trained a 1-0 vote over the I ' niversity of Arizona. Celeste Strack, in her second year of varsity activity, is one of the squad ' s most ,d)!e speakers. Miss Benbow is a freshman of unusual ability and promise. She is the only woman wh.i placed in the linals of the Ames Cup Contest on . pril 6. I ' hyl lis Norton and Jetta Barker, hotii experienced debaters, handled allirm ative contests, and were chosen to repre-ent ' l ' n ,it the Pi Kappa Del- ta Debate Tournament at Collei e ol the Pacific in Stoekton, .March 23- 25. Debating on both sides, these co-eiis won three of their live debate with women ' s teams from other western institutions. In the extem- poraneous speaking contest of the Southern California Women ' s Foren- sic Association held at California Christian College last fall, .Miss Nor- ton captured second place. )( Marian Richardson. Bernice Holtzman, Hlizabeth Hitchcock, Helen Schouller, and ' ir, ;inia .McFarland com- plete the personnel ot the women ' s si]uad. (iiKNNA Ck)llJ Matir. Prmiili-nt of S -nior CIum It WIII.IAM S. Gr. iio» Commrrer. Trknufrr fror Knppii Siimu. Delta .SJimiB PI. |t S. Katheium hlHuralion. Alphll Delta Theta. Panhrllrnir Ripr GmmN-foMimrrfr. Trojun Hi . KAriimiNC CHAIIAH i:iir CTii r.nxx ' uniriiicK I. GMrriN 131 ■•ini riuh. Hlu. .Shop. It EiJ7Armi ( Y.W.C.A. d Knrnrmi Epdlon. FRESHMAN DEBATE I HE Trojan Men ' - Krcshni.ui Debate Sciu.ut is established tor the purpose of Kivinii valuable trainiiiL, ' and praetiee to future varsity ma- terial. The siiuad has achieved these ends in lar.u;e measure this season, as shown bv an extensive record of some twenty-six debates held with manv local junior coUet es, and tb.e freshman teams of several tour- year institutions. Debatim the war debt iiuestion during most of the car, . rthur C roman, Henry Reese, Fred Conrad. Erwin Kllmann, I ' billip Shacknovc, Andv Smith, and Manati:er Conley Thomas have completed an extensive season which future si]uads will have difficulty m equallini, Oroman, Reese, and Coiirad auspiciously opened the season when thcv attended the debate tournament by the University of Red lands. Groman and Reese took the negative side, while Conrad joined Reese on the affirmative. These two effective combinations won all four preliminary debates from teams of Pasadena and L.. . Junior Colleges, but dropped a contest in the semi-finals to L.A.J.C. Erwin Kllman, I ' hil Shacknove, and Conley Thomas also deserve commenda- tion lor their exceptional debating skill. On April 6 the prelimin- aries of the Ames Cup Contest for Freshman Debating were held with fifteen entrants participating. Arthur Groman, Henry Reese, and Erwin Kllman placed in the finals, which took the form of a debate on April 2S. The choice of three judges for first speaker received the E. Neal mes trophy. 9( As Freshman Debate Manager, Conley Thomas has Dccn largelv responsible for the success of the year. His efficient work found recognition when Coach Alan Nichols a ppointed him Acting Varsity Debate .Manager during the absence of Worth Bernard. 132 SiliiiLEV Cmrris -Education. ' » Walden Gmnis -Commerce. SiKitia Tau. • Milbub Cm Phr ' lSiVp " a " TauV TrnnZ-rfrom Univ " c7.ity of Chicn«o. » Fuancis E. Guinnev - Lettrr,, Arts and ScicHC»,. S " ..i „f K..nn 7,.t„ Phi LamlKia Up»llon, Phi Rho SiKma. » M.uiY Jane Hackett -f.-rf..™(,o... Treasuror of Dolta Gamma. to OrKaniie Stray Gii TROJAN MERRY-GO-ROUND LaS ' I " tari-wrlls to the unfortuiwto loft behind, the im- prrioiis note of the stcamboatV bl.i-r in.l oner more Troy shoved oflf on its annual niiRrati ■ ■ tlic bay rcKion. The boat trip, replete with roHickinj n, led the parade ot Trojan highspot which ni.ii ' p the college year. HELENS OF TROY Tin scltm, mdc of .u,t,o„ in Kl Rod,,, f,.r the fn- srntalion of oiilsldiuHiu smior noiiitii liris hicoinc tradi- tional. It has hini the endeavor of the stafj to ehoose imfiartiallv six graduating eo-eds ii ' hose records justify their selection. Pictured above are the 1933 Helens of Troy: at top are Mary Jane Mercer. Betty Cildner. and I ' atriria I ' ii ne: hehm- are Regina Gerardi. Evelyn II ells. and Christy Welch. MAIDS OF TROY For the first time El Rodio is l risfnting its ronccfition of tampus beauty as personifidl Ay six eminine members o the student body. Chosen iLilhout regard to elass or affiliation the six uomen shonn above arc considered by the staff to be the outstanding beauties of Troy. They are: at top, Betty Stoddard. Cretchcn Mayer, and Char- lotte Dunn: below. I ' elma Leavine. Helen Tueker and Florine Diekson. i E T T Y G I LD N E R A Helen of Troy HlXAUSH SHE IS SI-CRETARV OF THE STUDENT BODY. AMI A MEMBER OF KaPPA AlpHA ThETA AND OF THl- Amazons. Kettv broight auimtioxal fame to 1 ' rov when Colleoe Htmor pcblished her photo- graph IN its pages. Recently she announced her INGAGE IENT, THE NEWS OK WHICH CAISED MUCH niSMAN- AMONG TliK RANKS OF THE TrOJ AN STALWARTS. BCAl SE SHi: IS M R JAM MlRllR, Dll.TA Dl-l.TA EI.TA. I ' RRSmFNT OR UKR HOI ST. olTCnivr, I ' RKSII I;NT ' W.A.A., FORMER MEMBHR OF THE I.ECISr.ATIVE OIXCII.. AND A LONG TIME MEMMIR OF AmA ONS. [AR j WF COMBINES BEAl TV AND IT RSON AI.IT WITH iTI Sl i: PARTICIPATION IN THE AFFAIRS OF TH I CAMPl S. MARY JAN E MERCER A Helen of Troy 137 I Urcaisi; shk is i ' ri:sm i: t of Amazons, mi-miu-r or Zi:ta Tai Ali ' ha, and activit ix a host of other t-AMlHS PROJECTS. POSSESSING MARKED IN ' lMVIDf Al.lTV. Pat Vignf has about her a certain- inoefinahle M AGNi-TlSM WHICH ACCOUNTS IN PART lOR THi: LARGE Ni Miii R (IF ) ' i:rsons which she ni mhi rs among her FRIENDS. Hl-CAISI- SMI IS I ' RISIDIM III r.WHEr.LFNIC. AND A MEMBER OF DeI.T.V (iAMMA AND OF AmAZOXS. CON- SISTENTLY I ' DI ' l LAR. KVELVN WeI.I.S FINDS I ' LEASl RI IN " I ' LANNINC, SOCIAL PVENTS BIT WORRIES ABOl T PRACTICE TEACHING. CHARMING AMI EFFERVESCENT. SHE HAS A VIVin PERSONALITY WHICH MAKES FOR HER INNl MERAHLE FRIENDS. EVELYN WELLS A Helen of Troy 139 Ill i iPII M I III REGINA GERARDI A Helen of Troy ALSi; -SHi; IS I ' RFSIIIHNT OV A.W.S., A Ml-.MHKR OF DfiLTA Delta Dhi.ta and or Amazons. Reser i:o, QUIET axd efficiext, Regixa Gerarpi is a student OF LAXGIACFS. HfR WORK IN THE AAV.S. HAS HEEN l)F SI CM A HIGH CAMUFR 11 I P IMk XAMK WII.l. RE- MAIN AS ONI- wouiin oi ' iM.xii M(iN(: iiiosi-: OF FAMoi s Trojan " o.mi:n. 140 lECAlSE SHE IS VICE-PRESIDKNT OF THE STl I ' l I ( " H R I T Y W F I C H ODV, A MEMBER OK DeI.TA (IaMMA. SOCIAL CMAIRM V-nr .IOII VV[;LV_n F DIGS, OCCASiOVAI. CHAIRMAN OF LEGISLATIVE Ou - HelsD of TtOV iL. AM) AN Amazon. Clever, versatile, and in- isTRKus, Christy Welch has performed her ITIES WITH A SI RE HAND. TeNNIS IS HER WEAKNESS. Mn G 1 W ' S ll l Ml- THK " RlC.HT tilRI. " . AM ' ,)M. l ' s ll UMn or HIS FIRST SWHKTHEART. ,,1 TIIK innl : ssdKs, I ' .RETCHEX MaVHR COM- HINUS SCllUl.A.STlC AlUllTY WITH A DEEP INTEREST IN ' CAAH ' LS ACTIVITIES. A AlEMRER OF AmAZONS AND PRESIDENT OF DeLTA GaM.MA SHE FINDS TIME FOR ARTISTIC nWCINC. HAVING PARTICIPATED IN DANCE RE- linn m m A I m; kor a i.wvykr. Thk i ' oint bking that this camihs drkam wears the pin of a law senior. Betty Stoddard exacted the role of Helen of Trov in the HOMEco •G float of her sorority, Kaim ' a Ammi a Theta. A delichtfi l blonde, she is .V sophomore and is a prchif of the st.atement not all of the BEAITIFI L GIRLS ARE To BE FOl ND OX THE SCREEN. BETTY STOD DARD 143 iiiiiii FLOREINE DICKSON iiiRii i. s . iARKii:s. A mi;,mhi:r or ) iic. . l ' " i.oRi;iNi-: I ' Rin-KRS coi.i.KOi-; i.ii-i-: I RI 1 R. Sl ' ARKl.lNG I ' liRFORMANCnS HlVIll l [.1 WO Tllr HlI.TMORE GAVI- INl ' K A- I AI.ENT. Fl,ORi:iNn STI-I ' PEO IXIO M v R Sl ' I.EXnin IIRAMATIC ACCOMI ' I.ISIIMI NT : CAMPLS PRODVCTiox " The JADi; Clou. " U.riiv (i MM Dfi.ta imckfi) a wiwir. Tiiirf. is . ' () RI I TI()N UETWEKN- CHARLOTTE I)l N AM JoSE- ■HINE DlnN. the motion IMCTIRE ACTRESS. LI.THOIGH THE LATTER WOl Ll I X1H)1 HTEHLV BE ' LATTIREO BV SI CH AN ASSl MI ' TION. A FREsn L N IN •HE College of Architecti rf. Charlotte has al- lEADV GLlMI ' SEIl THE TroJ AN I ' OLITKAL MVCHINFRV •HROl GH HER ASSOCIATION WITH A CERTAIN CWII ' IS BIG SHOT. Dark eves from the solth. Tampa, Florida, lost PRIZE WHEN VeLMA LeAVINE CAME TO SOLTHERN California. Possessing a perfectly gorgeols soi th- ERN DRAWL. VeLMA IS OCCASIONALLY SEEN ABOl T THE CAMPLS. MOSTLY WITH A " rED-HEAD " FROM LaW School. Among her first year ' s .activities .are participation in stanford trip affairs, -and jol rnalistic endeavor .as office " inspiration. " M)ME HAVE A MEMORY OK FACES. BIT Hflen Ticker HELEN TUCKER HAS A FACE FOR MEMORIES. EvEN THE NIGHT FALLS. Nn THE MOON IS L PSET. NeWLY ELECTED PRESIHEXT 3F W.A.A.. Helen is the second beaitifl l blonde ro hold this i ' osition. Kappa Alpha Theta proud- ly DISPLAYS HFR AT Rl SH AFF MRS. AMAZONS CLAI.M " ■ • ; A MEMBER. TaV BroWN J I ST CLAIMS HER- 147 • CAM W H P U R LhST I he pli-iisuriihlc iiipf t ' iiiii js ' jj (tim- fiiis lift ' hi ' oh.u iirr I hy the pdssiihj ycurs. thi pti I ' rinl rcioril hds hccii cfjuipilt-il iis i ptirt of the ' A),) •: RoJeo. The i-eernoe sludeui ■icill of ueeessilx niJ ,i eertnin phrtion of his time oeeiit ieil h routine -ichieh o ieenis it- self K-il i the ihsorf tioii of hiioieleJr e. There is, ho-.eerer. that phase of sehool life lehieh is ,leei,le,ll the ppi,site. It is this phase that forms the esseiiee of the p ir es whieh folloie. d " ■ •T . ■--.::;-■ Vll«» ' . ' rfl They participatni in llh LIBRARY DEDICATION Treasure Room A fortune in ineunahida 1 7%i :M . ., f Windows A n ( i ii r .Irlislic, colorful I J is I i nil uisheti faces RANDOM SHOTS . . MoL iHHiKCK Em:i;KTON- " Talk il up. frlloivs " Maxackrs Maeueus a i) Sia . t i, ' i;jiis in nil,- liaskr COLISEUM CLOSE-UPS Coach Chi.ektzos ' (iiL- till- psychotnijy is Philosophy ' s Piquet He rings the chimes The Uni.Y DucKLI . . . laid an etjij HANUMASltR Rum.i " The place is oun r ' HEN OLD TROJANS CAME HOME Til I — n Floats Avr) IIolsks T iiy mrl u:illi afiproval S, Jjr . ' I V WffCOME FOR GRADS [fours of fixina LOCAL QUOTATIONS OsE Mixirre to Plat ThiTf irere triumplu to be remembered GRID GLIMPSES Cliff Herd Ward Browxixg an =W ' B HAS BALL BDOWN; LOCAL QUOTATION □ qUARTERraYDsTOGOi «»N TO PLAY I g ? § s 1 OOHN 10 tOS TO CO 4S B»a OU»«TER PLAY „,M TO PL4T U s c sroet 8t 3u»tit«s 1ST ? 0 3R0 4TH TC 7 6 2 DOWN 10 TOS TO CC SC M S B H. 4 OUiPTt I niN TO PLAT II MiSLlI ruunf u GRID GLIMPSES dm lliRi. . sioulrj SlanforJ TROJAN CIRCUS 4t % RoRERT Francis Boyi.f. Kas magnificent . . REELING AROUND ii i-r - " y RMnsiRArioN --, aJArrii, plionr PUBLICATION POSES El, RODEOITES A Tin lor.s of pr.pcr, l ini- l ioiisanJ ' Rl-SSEl.I. AM) MASTERIMEI Tr ' uJ Id Jraiv ' u; ial lir thought Jnii " Skv " Dlsi.ap . pni-m as lovfly as a li Secretary McPhee Her Mistake MADKjri. Rom R]s. Testa ' I ' hy iiuinmrj tin- iiorks Col.LiMNMr SttMKII •. . . Ilrllo. Mirko i ; r irf taufhl her viorhiuf icnov Makwick . madf a JraJliiif PUBLICATION POSES T,!i Ions of pr.fir. three ihoinand RVSSELI. AND M ' Tr ' ud In Jraiv ' V.-luil he Ihourihl Madrid. Roihkis. Thsia They .lummeA the liorh Coi.L ' Msui Sniini •. . . Ilrllo. tirkr, -n,,,, «, ; ,,nv l„ ,hiin,„ out f ' " I rhal shot hi i f ; hry taught hrr KorUmf r (.T o llAXWICK lit maJr a .IraJliKf PRIVATE LIVES AND HELL AT TRO Apoli.o and P.a For talented (lirls only i %i 9 - Stcbext asb BoxFiSE Pile THUMB NAIL REVIEW A PAIR OF RACKETS AFLOAT AGAIN iHREE UXEASV PASSKXCERS Som, go by rail Leavike and Admirer suulht-rn exposure v;illi a Utah setting ' ltSI ' K ' l RA . .l.r.-l A Srxl ilofi, Tfmfilf n I Siiurn.isr. tiie Oh. " Yott ' rf dummy . . ? I ' ATHLETICS •r 11 ATHLETIC DIRECTOR r (). Ih Miu of .hi,!.. ' : h c Ml (, f. Southern Cilimriiia in I ' H ' A illi O. llimt- cr lia been co.uhin.L, ' at ' I ' roy for thirtcc-ii year-. In ' T ' " Gloomy " Cjus Hciulcrson asked Hunter to iielp iiini eoaJi the Trojans. Bill continued in this capacity until V 2- - when Jones replaced Henderson. Hunter beinu; named director of intramural sports, and remaining as chief assistant coach to Jones. The followini year Hunter was honored by beinj ap- pointed director of intercollegiate athletics. Having played fullback at Oberlin colle.i;e and with the Olympic Club. Hunt- er has been chief assistant to the head coach and has concen- trated his activities in teaching, ' b.Hklield men the intricacies of sidestepping, cutbacks, and hittin ' the line. I 167 R O J N OWARD Harding Jones has been at the I nivei- sity since 1925, his Trojans tying with Stanford in 192 for the Coast title, winning conference and national awards in ' 28, " 31, and ' 32, and tying for the conference leadership in 192 ' . i( S.C. ' s " grand old man " is Dean Bartlett Cronnveli, mentor of champions. Head track coach at ' ivn (or 23 years, he has had four T.C.4-A. champion track teams. { Francis Tappaan is assistant football coach, while T ddie Leahy takes charge of freshman track athletes. Dr. Walter Fiesler is medical advisor to Trov ' s athletic teams. 168 Issisliiiil Conch Issislanl Coach Edward Le.miv jisr.N I „rsily n«. M. Harrv kilhnll. Httsilmll Al IIKI.V IJkmm AssistnnI t ' oolhnll Cnmh Jl SI L •Sam " Barry came t S.C. tour years ai;.) and since then has beei)me Iroy ' s most versatile coaeh. Durin.i; the t ' rid season he assists with the loothall chores, and when these are linished he acts as head coach for basketball and baseball, with one conference basketball and two baseball titles to his credit. Forre t Twoj ood has an enviable record as frosh basketball and baseball ment-.r. Clili Herd and Aubrey Devine are scouts for tlie varsity eleven. . 1 ' esson is director of the athkti . luws bureau. Ci UK limn .lisitlaiil Foolhall Coach E L L N G S s Yell Kmy y, VAAj KiiiL; Bailey Kd crton ended his second year as head man at ' Vvny. (Jaining prominence as a yell strategist, lulgerton cnhirged on the moving card stunts in 1931 and they became widely lopied in 1932. Bailey ' s elTervescent spirit and c idieiaiue were caLiu;ht by the rontiiiLC sec- tion and his " All right, lellows, let ' s iiave more spirit, " became a familiar battle cr to cvervone. ihe Xew Year ' s game with Pittsburi di ended his colorful career as ell kiu ' j;. 170 VVlNSTliV DitW Ifsistani Yilt Kino , .l.U.d a tou.h to III, fiiit innfrv W nt tlu- liiK-st trin- ot cll Ichlcr-; cm ilic Coast, was the tribute p.iiil to Bailey Kdi erton, yell kiiii . and his two assistants, ' eston and Winston Doty. Althoui, ! the rootinu; seeti.)n diminished in numbers during the past season, the spirit was just as j reat and the rooters conducted themselves in threat style. The I)ot twins balanced thint s up and i ave Bailey wonderful support. Becomini a tradition, tlic nvniir .ird -tunt- a .iin added a touJi to tlic lolortul p,i e,iMtr which has become such an inte,i;ral part of football at Southern California. Mi- nute detail and careful plannini were resp insible for the success of the stunts. Trojan Knights and Sijuires cooperated in working up the novelties with Kdger- ton. I Wisiuv I)(.M U 171 m ■ A T H L E T C I rilLI-ri ' K teams arc like prima donnas: they need nurse maids, valets, servants, and llunkies, and Trov teams are no exception. Probably one of the most arduous tasks is that of football mana. cr. Bob Davison left an enviable record behind him as senior manaL, er. Jack Fraleigh was willed one of the most tedious jobs on the campus, as senior track manager. There is no end of detail to this position. Hemic Hirshlield handled the swimmiiiLi; team for the past season while Clarence Stringer and Ray Tauber were manai ers of tennis and fencing, respectively. Robert D.wisox Scnir i- Football Mnn u c KAV I AlllKR Fencing Mnniiij Hkrnaru Hirshkield SzLimming Manager MANAGERS Si ' i-NtiR Tr ov iiii ' jr Baskitbtill M(W(U t . l)I,I. (i the nccii ..1 the- b;i kctb.ill tc.uii v.i« " [ i.iKi.- I iMiii, who was responsible, to a icrtain c tint, tni the line Mueess of the team. ' I ' rvon sa ' the needs of the siiiiad on the Northern Christmas tour and accompanied the team on every trip. .Vrval .Mor ris. baseball manager, i ot his position by learning to chase baseballs. This is the initiation which every suc- cessful manat er must pass before acquirinj this post Bill Wilson had the .i, ' ood fortune of beini; named hocke manat er. while Lee Donley was m team llunke and Bud Lawson uolf manai er. I ( ' •ym Titirn Manaiif FASHIONS IN SPORTS 1. , half point every minute. 2. A eluif named Rosenberg. 3. Trojan stalicarts listen in. 4. Payne leads in the lotv barrier event (it the Stanford Olympic tryouts. 5. Bob Von Osdel, a Trojan Olympic star, finds the bar is over his head. 6. Dink, the goalie, stops the camera. 7. The galloping war horse. . Roberts ' power house. 9. A Theta ' s dream. 10. There ' s only one team tve like better ' n So ' th ' n Cal ' fornia. 11. Reaching for the moon. 12. Tror rallies to cook Bear meat. 13. S ' U ' ish, and Bcscos sinks another. 14. Bol s fare says ' ' It ' s good " lU u inv II TROY ' S OLYMPIC STARS Jk ' -k ' :5ii_ N, lOT the of Troy ' s pcrfoniurs in the Olympic Games was Mickey Riley, whnsr spectacular diving brought honor both to his count i and his university. Mickey was one of a rcprcsrntatiM number ot University of Southern California athletes ' !in participated in the Xth Olympiad at I. ' Angeles. w- y :«»-■ iV. N ■ . 3 - I XTH OLYMPIA 77 c Olyinfu Slailiiiin diiniii the KaU ver- sus It ' ist nii hl frj ' il ui l ( aim. in uliiih ninny ' J ' rnja i t riil stars t ' i ' ik part. ITs di.inip .1„P th Ui;AX Bartlctt C ' romwL- tnuk ami Held siiuad tared ratlur well i Vni Olympic (James. Altlinu-h 1 Wykoil. world ' s reenrd iinlder in the IDH dash and Amerieaii Impe iii the sprints, laile. to (luality aimmu; the lirst three men (nr en tranee in the HHI and 2lHI meter events, he placed in the 4linnieter 4 man rela , ruimmL; anchor m.m. )( bothered ! ,in injured h.iek all sc.isim, k(i|| m.uic .1 valiant attempt to retain his tiational title, but Kildie Tnlan. the Miehij au Miilni ht Kxpress, Ralph Met , .ilii, ehnny runner from Maniuette, ami the Ohio |- " lyer. (ieor;, ' e Simpson, thumiereil past hmi in the KHI-meter linals at Stanford and left l- " rankie out of the pieture. Broken-hearteii over his failure to i ain a place, Wykolf set- tleil down anil trained hard for the relay race. On the last day of the track and Held events on the eiiuiers of the Coliseum where four years before he had speil to his two victories over Charlie Paddock in the l ' 2S Olympic shames trials, Wykolf, takini the baton from little Hmmett I ' oppino. swept around the last curve of the track and fairly Hew down the home stretch, breakini the tape in a whirl- wind lii)i li to i ive the I ' nited States another victory in the i reat time of 40.5 seconds, a new Olympic and world record. )( Kdt ar . blowich, sophomore sensation in the quar- ter mile, also (|ualilied for the I6(HI meters relay team, . blowich, one of the most im- proved track athletes in the nation, ran sec- ond man on a team composed of Ivan Kuqua, . blo vich, Karl Warner, and Bill Carr. Tak- in the stick from Fuqua, bii? Kdi ar held the .American lead as he ran evenly around the track and althout h he misjudged his race and vvent a little too fast at the bci innini, ' . he Hn- ished quite stront ly and passed to XN ' arner. This quartet circled the track for an astound- ing new world and Olympic record of min- utes 8.2 seconds, shavinir about 6 seconds from Olympic I ' illafff, home of the vis- itiiig athletes from all parts of the world. ' i.zji.n. .ucT. D oc |Vf V Me ' , r -i .4 ' ' r ■.t - .-T rti- i-i m At top left, is Uncle Sam ' s mile relay team: Carr. luiqiia, AbltiiL-icli oj S.C., and Warner. At right. Buster Crabbe, upon winning his race, receives en- thusiastic paternal congratulations. The high jump- er is Bob I ' on Osdel. Mickey Riley, at right smiles for the camera, and beloiu, at left, smiles for the Olympic dignitaries icho award the medals. In circle. Irfl to right. Babe Diedrickson. Lillian Cope- land anil Stella M ' alsh take the stand fotlojcing vic- tories in the ivomen ' s ( vents. . tup, lift. Pill Chi, III fn ,i„„ i,,., i,,,.,nr , t ,„;„„ Tiiiillrrs. Hi f nil llirir liirn at the bar. Jcross from lliiiii is Ihc four hiimlrrd mrtrr rrlay tram uhich ii nsrnlftl the Vnitcd States: KirsrI. Toppino. Dyir anil I ' nink H ' yknj}. Thr hroadjumf rr is Dick liarlnr. niinther Trojan iintribution. Bill Grabcr, I.e.. -A ihampiun in Ih, foU vault, hits the rross- bar at thirlcen eight. .Ihloaiih reeeives the baton in the relay to earry ■ ' » tor the Stars and Stripes, hi eirfle, two Trojanf exehange eongratulations: I an Osdel nnd MeXaughton. CALL THEM CHAMPIONS Lillian Copcland is shoti ' ii nt the ufiper left hrtaking the liorld record for ivomen in the discus. At right, four U.S. aquatic stars: Riley, Crabbe, Madison and Coleman. In circle is Olympic high jurtip champion McNaughton, ivho represented Canada. Below at left is the Western football squad rvhich ivas coached by Howard Jones and Pop PVarner. At right, the mile relay team in an informal moment. ■AKjcrig ' THE GRID WARS|i Ninety -FIVE thousand heart s stood still as Hob McNcisll rrci-ivcd (irilTith ' s unerring pass on the coal line to score Tro ' s initial tallv : •J. 11 ist the Ramblers from Notre Danir. The ice hrokrp ll «a rd [ones men went on to score acain and hcl.l tli throughout the loi Ir test .sh well in check % , v V m I I . V I ' af] J % J 1 ' . ' ' jltM K - . ■ 1 V k 1 flH Wm ' M { - _ B| c UJ L.- _„ . A ' ' ' " i Vlk JHHbC iW!B? %l! 1 O u c H D O W h 1 lends-,, f j,j„thall takes a back u(,t m (, ' rif- fjlh luiiihlis II a louchilimn tlii ' iiif li the I ' A R ' I ' l . (i with ail uiikiiDW n iiu,intit u, r dvjcsc. as far as material was loiucrncd, Ilowaid Jones looked askance at his sijuad at the be- i inninLC ot the l ' - ' 32 eanipaii m. Jones ap- peared a little sad, perhaps, lor onl three 1 battle-se.i lied eterans trom Ins eh.mipion- 1 ship team returned. ()iil l- riiie Smith, C ' .iptain lav lirown. ,uid R.i Sp.irliii ' j, ' were lelt 1 rom ineiiior.ihle arra . ' es, there Piindiiii ' iniuin breaks loose as the Olynif ie senreboard records the first torn hdoiiit aguinst otre Da nil . wen- l,.iii StiMiis, Mill) |-.i-kim-. Iliirmr (inirith, Duk IJ.irhcr, I ' m.! Palnitr. Curt ' niic ' I, I ' Williamson. |i hmiy Dye. Aaron Rosenberg, ami Byron Cicntry. but sonic laikcii scasoninj ami polish. However, takinij heart. Jones later surprised everyone and turiieti out his ]i;reatest defensive j riii si|ua(l. whiih went through the season unde- tc.iteil .111(1 imtifil. Sutniiutry of Scdsoii Siores SniTHi-RX California.. SoLTIIKRV C.M.II IRMA. SoiTHI-RN Cam TORN I A. .Soi THr-RN C.M.IIORMA. SoLTHi-RX Cal ifornia. Soi tufrn California. SoiTHERN California. Solthfrn California. SoLTHERN CALir.)RNIA. SoiTHFRN California Utah .... W. S. C. (). S. C. Loyola Stanford California 7 Oregon Washington 6 Notre Dame I ' lTTSIll RCH I ' liuil Piiiiln Chdst Crjiiffri-m ,■ Shindiiuis SoiTHERN C.VLIFORNIA W ASHiNCToN State ... U. C. L. A Washington I ' California Oregon U Stanford Idaho Orego.v State Montana 1 .1 HX1 .667 .600 .SOO .SOO .230 .2CK) .200 .(¥10 .d . niiml I I Hit 1933 EL RO TROY ' S ALL-AMERICAN V_y A ' K of a lamil_ of six brothers, Ernie Smith, all-Aincrica this year, is the baby of the Smith family. The lis htest of the weighs 195 pounds and not one of them is under 6 feet in he Pa Smith probably remarks, " Ernie is just a chip off the old Starting out as a medioere player in his frosh year, Smith, vh( mean trombone as a sideline, began to show promise in his so year, and in his next season blossomed out as a reat linesman, up well in the Tulane eneounter Xew ' ear ' s da . Displaxing a iean promise. Smith played an outstanding role in VA i ' rojan to a national championship this season, llis taekle pla in the Oregon, ()re on State, Xotre Dame, and Pittsburgh eiumniters talk of the eountr . lie to ed with . otre Dame ' s Kurth ,ind and in the Panther elash. when one of the Pitt men passed a rem. ' Smith ' s beinLC " the little iiieeolo pla er from Ilnll wood, " I rni into the huddle and told his teammates about the ii,i t eraek, t cecded to get e en. l rnie is 2? , weighs 21.i pounds, ,uul wean brogans. .:g:.v -r ; , ' -j; n Taekle brothers ight. As I block " . ) slides a phomore showing 11-Amer- ' s m.ireh Lovola, the Krause, irk .diout e rushed hen pro- size 14 mifip I ' ANHY HiMCAXIAS l.rtUrs. , e KullERlN ' I. HALL — Education. TmnsfiT from Chttffcy Junior ( .11 , , ..uii Womt-K ' n Chrlntliin Aiiiiociaii..ii A iii..i i, i. ,i i.i. Lelti m. A rt» and Scirnci ' s. Vici-Pri-siili ' nt of Knpim DilUi. Vit.-l ' uM.I, ii of Di ' lta Phi Dillji. Younu Wuiiitn» Chii»tmii Auioclatlon. Drn mn Shop, t) Baiuaiia E. HAtiaex—Lrltrm. Aria and Scknci. rranafcr from Univcmity of WoshlnBton, Drama Shop, Alhi-iiii Literary Society, Alpha Ka|)pa Delta. It Rali ' Ii V. Hansen- Commoree, L RODEO I 1 Kl. (i with all the majesty ol a thorou.uhbrcil, 1 IMS . W.iihmse tiainplcd I ' tah, ? to 0, in the sea son ' s opener. September 24. on the nu-mnii.i! tiirt ot the Los Angeles eoliseinii. |oeke MmIi1i.i, (iritlith. and Warburton i,M e tlieir mount Irec rein, .mil the horse respomleil with live tom h.lowns. I ' om.iso Lie!) lime to S.C. and oblijuinjilv j;ave as (ine a rendi ti.Mi ol ' I he ' 32 Hoover Blues " as any erooner eould i,nse. h hewailin.ii his Loyola team ' s ehatues a- ainst the lleni, but Tomaso forgot to mention that Lo (il:i had pointed just tor this elash. On (Ktober 15 the Lions added i tew more i, ' ray hairs to the head and sev- lines to the already se.imed faee of the " head m.m. " ' In lioldiii- S.t " . r, toll in .i thriller. ' FIRST GLIMPSE rill- Loyola Lion at- ni ' .sl stain t eilril ihi U.nL Inunflnl hy I he II aril or SI- . I ' tali 187 Oean HANdON-Krfiiriltoii. DHU Gunnw. Y.W.C.A.. Trtimfrr from MIm Kulnnrr ' » .tI - ' I . Alpha K»pi » Pnl. M.nii Council. UnliiliitWc Council. Outdoor Club. Trojan Bu«ln.». a. Mary I Harxmeimj! i rr. Kappa DclU. Mardl Gnu Commlttrc. Hl-JInk.. Sappho. ■) Howarp K. Hartcii l.nrrt. Arit anH Sru-mrn % l r,«-_ ■L-Mrrrh,nHi.m„. Knppa Alpha. Skull and Daatrcr. TroJ n KntahU. SIbim SlBma. .Mpha Drlla Mema. Dally Tro ,n M aRpr. Wampus Bu«ln« « Manairrr. I 933 EL RC REItTltANI) C. HaKKIS KiiANC ' ES F. Hakiiwos Kenneth R. Haktixv Paul M. Hakwick Helen M. Haskell J he (jOiKjars arc sinnthirtil. Slniliijy. f; j?;g«2 ' ? ' ' ! r ' ?? ' : ? Beutiianii C. HAnitrrt --r iarmarp . Phi Dultn Chi. Skull nnd Mortnr. KIcction .Stnior ClaiiH of Phnrmncy, ProfcHsional InlirfiiiUTnity Council. It Frances F. HAUiiisoN .vdirufioii. IMUi Cnmnia. I ' l IvuDPii Siifmii. at Kknnktii R. HAmi.v. —Commrrcc. Trnnafer from Stanford. Glee Club, A.M. A. A Paul M. Hakwick— CumMc.c.-. ZeU Beta Tnu. Allihii Dilln SlKma. Transfer from New York University. Business MnnaKer of El Rodeo. Daily Trojan. Interfraternity Council, Leifinlnlive Cnuneil, Kliiilint Hoard of Puhlicationii. AilviTtininK Club. |t HELEN M. HA.SKELL — Lrttcrlt. Arts and Scienect. ' Iiiiirlr M.iciil. t.r ColleKe. Student Welfare Commute.-. Cercle Frnncais. L rod; COUGARS CAGED ti;;hrin;; Tro|.ln ckvin pud do ' W,i%hini;ton St.ifc .l(!(;rcg.if ii A. lumilKT C ' olisciin three C( indirei. tl tiiimipli rose ti) ' 4 t.uii R,i Troians, K1)1. . L ici c will. .1 (.l.kii ■29 " flashed aeross the turt nt thi- 11 October hrst. and hy blciikin )ii,L;ar puDts, which led directly or y to touchdowns in Jroy ' s 2n to over ' ashin.L!;ton State, its wearer reat heii, ' hts. The wearer was C ' ap- noiid •■ lav " Brown, leader of the who phi ed .111 inspirin ' j; Ljanie Igj Kit tackle that afternoon. 111 the openini; minutes of play, Mohlcr called on McXeish to toss a pass to Palmer which was good for 6(t ards and a touchdown. In the second half Brown put on his exhibition and with Grif- fith and Seixas fallinj on one blocked punt, S. C. scored on another break .i little later. Smith, (Milhtb. Mnhler. I ' al- iiK-r, and Sp.irlini, ' outdid ilicmselves in beatint the dan- gerous Cou- Mrs. Sanders of WashiiiL aon was smothered. Waltm E. Haskell Com mrrrc SrcrrUry of Amrrlnin Manaaimrnt A l»ON HAVnBN ,«•»» •«. ArU and Srimrr: Phi Kappa Phi. Pmidrnt nf Phi Epsilon. Pr«-sid«-nt of SoilaliUs Claiulra. Y.W.C.A. |l VnfilMA E r Pflta ZcU. Pi Kappa Slmna. CormipondinB SwrrrtJUT of Y.W.C.A. H Lu n s M in • l.ll Transfer from Oklahoma Univrmity. (i JnacrillMC R. HKM «.iatu.s — Urtu-f. Xrtm ■ Phi Drita. ZeU Tau Alpha. Traiufrr from Ocddrntal Coll. irc. Tic Toe. 189 •l Velma Dn. I Onidrnlal i Seirmrrt. PrwWcnt ■ 933 EL B E AVE RS BAGGED Oregon State falls short in a bid for the capture of the V Warhorse. . h hhr uas m the luitvrr ' s liiiir nil afhr„oo„. It. Maxinp. Henueiwon William I. Heniieiuion CJllAlK I,. HEMiIIICKHON KATllElrlNE M. Henze Gavin S. Herbert Bob tiHTZ Fullback JaSOX, in his (lucst tor the (Jnldcn Fleece, could not liave had more trouble in eapturinu; his prize than Paul Sehissler and his Ore nm State Beavers ha e Iiad in heating Southern California. With the Troians reputedl weaker this season, the Beavers again took their annual heat- ing in a game that developed into a defensive battle with two powerlul tr)rward walls battling up and down the held. Finally the Jonesmen eked out a Id to 1 1 uin which saw the Staters stubbornly resist otiensive after ollensive October IS, in the Coliseum. Sehissler might have grown old trying to beat ' I ' roy, but like " Doc " Spears of Oregon, and Knoeh Bagshaw of Washington, lin,ill decided to pull out stakes and migrate elsewhere. Better men than these have tried unsi,Kcesstull to beat the Headman. Orv Mohlcr was the leading light in the S. C. tri- umph, playing with hi old time sprightliness and in general getting in the Beaver ' s hair all attcrnoon. In the Hr t i|uartcr the Troi-ins were re- pulsed after Iwo .ittempts to siore .ind it w.iMi ' t until kite the second per- iod that the swuiiLr into action. 190 t sj?? : wmrs rr R. HENliKliaON— tetfrm. Arts and Srioirm. TiBn f.-r from Uni LiAM 1. HKStif.mux—Educal imi. Triinnfir from ChiifTty .lunii)i- Colli-k ' i-. it Hen e— Comiiicrec. Delta Ziln. Phi Chi Thi l.i. Trannfir from lAtnu Urn Kappa Alpha. L RODEO w MM McililiT ilippini, ' a pass, uood for -+ - .M I-. t(i I ' .ilnui. will! siR-akcil bchiml the Oregon sfniiiiiai). IroN MoiLiI the lirst toiulnlown. Ore- 1, ' OM State thrtatciicil in this i|uartcr and a ain in the third, hut threat detensive work by Captain Brown. Smith, Sparlin; . Tipton, Stevens, and Pahuer kept them at ha . Mohler ai ain tame into the piiture in the thin! eanto with a sen tional 4vyard run throui li the entire State team and placed the hall on the I ' yanl line. Here Krnie Smith was pulled out ot the line to boot a perfect field i oal. This was the (irst place-kick of the season .md -iinwed an otlur potcntiaiit hitherto un- known in the ' i ' rojan machine. |( I ' raiik Little. Bernie I lushes. and John Bianconi looked ood for Oregon State, with " Red " Franklin showing; flashes of real open Held running. For ' inn, (irimth. full. McXeish and Clemen-, li.ilve-, uMve S. C supporter- hope that Jones and hi- men had a real chance ai, ' ainst Stanford. Offensively the ' I ' rojans showed a powerful attack by marchint; up and down the field in real sustained drives on several occasions, but the scoring punch was lacking. t tiss ftiih Crnhr Hertcr. Jr.- Lrlirr: Arlt and Seiemrr: TnHwfcr from Miami llnlv. i Scmrab. || J ' RTP . . HEVVioon. J .—Commrrrr. Tr»n«f r from M. ■ r.r. Phi Kiippn I ' .i. BiiM-bnll. Il E. J " GAmma Siinna. BrU AIpHa Tii. • He «t Mr. 7 Kappa Epftilfin. r. Phi Kappa n 1 Cdach Howard Harding (oxks • ' He uses the huddle to muddle " H I OWARD Harding Jones, head grid mentor at S. C, completed Ids eighth success- ful season in V)?)2. His victo- rious Trojans have achieved national fame and Jones has assumed his place as one of the greatest coaches in the country. Except in 1925, his first year here, and in 1930, he has turned out all-Ameri- cans each season. His ability to teach his men to fight hard and clean has won him the respect of football fans throughout the nation. C H M N Hack roiu: UstliiiR, Harper, Ualcmaii, Wilkins, Packard, Tipton, Plachn, Gciifrv, Rcboin, Beard, Wotkyns, Shannon, BriKht, rouRlilin, Hardin, Lady, Jiirich. Middle roic: Harlan, Clark, Norris, lay, Williamson, Ridings. Hincs, Wehb, McNcish, Jorgensen, Seixas, McGinlev, Getz, Morrison, o, I I I l)l. (. pl.l m ' 4 ,ihilit .111(1 mspiratioiial lc.nlci liip wi re the attribiitc- whuh (. ' .ipt.iiii K ,1 nnui .1 •• I a " Urnw II (i 1 s p 1 ,1 111. ' Ihrou hoiit the season, phiy- int; one of the hardest posi- tions nil tlie line. Hniwn stood nut .1 a ' t.u kle and wnuld li.ive m.ide the .ill- te.iin had it not been .mother t.u kle alre.idy had been ehosen. Brown eonipleted liis final season on the ' arsity in .1 bla e ot . lorv. H E C i ' TAi Raymond " Tav " I rown III III! his It-am to a niiliontil title. N Hr.nMiInK, Love, D.ivixm ; hroni ro«i . (...iih Prvinc. Co.iih Jours ro.ich Jliimrr, M.ntlhc«s Voiicl, Hcscos, Clclncll , Karbcr, W.nrbiirton, Smith, RmenbcrK. Brown (C.nptain), Sparling, Palmer, Griffith. Stevens, Dye, Erjkine, Coaches Barry, Tappaan, Her.l. I 933 E T ROJANS TOPPLE Pop Warner ' s 1932 edition succumbs before the might of Troy, 13-0 r AILING to were in the Red haiklicld iiKi t dI the attcr noon. ThcStaiiloni downlall st.irtecl whci the line ennihinatidii ol Me.Xeish tn I ' ahiie went to work just before the lirst halt, witi " Bullet " l oh hurling a beautilul pass t( Ford Palmer .u rnss the Imliaii oal line the first seorc. Then a aiii in the third qi ter, GnrdieCLirk Hipped one to i ' .ihiur, for 40 yards to the s- ard stripe, ijoi Griflitli promptl tool converted. 4 ' r•3: K;■ ' v ' ■i ' 7 ■ir ' .:.-r;; ' ■?.- .x- v r ' - pressed h Stanlord ' s fam- ous " ra . .le-daz le " forma- tions, Southern Galifornia won its lifth straight ie- tory over the Indians in a v,iv,i,-ely fou-ht 1, to Jash at I ' alo Alto, October 22. ! -er time one of the il e I e p t i - e ' .irner pl,i - w.i- thrown at the Trojan 1 I lie, two or three S. G. _j, playeis would be there to ' " ' " ' 1 the stron-est ■arner ' -aI elevens si nee I ' P 1 , the Cardinals outu, " aiiietf the Southerners in xarda e, but wlien the reached ifanL;er- ous territory, ' l ' ro would rise up ill all its mi ' j;ht and smaek the Indians back. DriNinii, relentlessh to he 6- ard line in the lirst ir t e r, S t a n f o r d was thered by S, G. an,f heh] ih)wns. " Ros ' " Roseii- her-, l-. ' rnie Smith, Gurt " ' ouel, and Larr) Stevens Hovi. Hill— Com.,... ,r,. CymnnfiUc Team. Wnrnpus SUff. Awai l» Cnmmitt™. Junior FootliLlI Maiia .1, U„ll :,.mI Chain .Mi.l.a Hi,. Kh,. ELi .,snETn Hiu Lrttcrt, Ann and Scirnrrii. Epsilon Phi. CiTmnn Club. It RALnii 11. II11.M1.1; .,„;iii, , ,i,i) . . iiuiicuii . ssociii- ■ l■r IranHfcr from PomonH Colleuu. » Mauiiice J. HiNDIN— Coin™, ,c. . of Lnmlxla Giimmn Phi, ' ,vf(l$ Pr.«i .nt of Fri ' shmiin (Imb. Trojnn Bu»ini-88 Staff. El Rock-o Stuff. Commi-rcc Bnniiuct Committee. Phi ' • i |(fj nf Mechnn llliicliiitoninn Ki Knpp.i Phi. I) iJwiiiiiT C. ■m RODE STAN FORD TEPEE k-d.iiilc (.liters .IS the Ion hcldtup ♦ootb.lll w 1 111 ()i Molikr .ii rcitiiiL, ' . tli - " I roi.iMv tnol; iDiniiiaiui III the sitiiatinii ami outlnui ' ht the liuli.ii),. thrmiiihout. .Mohlcr w.i • injurcii. uhkli later laiiscii him to , ivc up Inotball tnr t ' ood. A 1 tc nia t i ii with Mohlcr was Honicr (irii- lith, pl.i iii iiuartcr ami lull. 1 lis kniliiii, ' ami line plui i inj, ' ii,y na imu h val liable yardage. ' •Sinnter " Warhurton ,i,Mve the i inuit a thrill ortwowith a i.impk ' ot beautilul runs. . s tor the line, its work wa tlu best thinj; about the eon quest of the Indians, tor in tliis battle the Trojan wall su.i.ienl tound itself and functioned in threat style. Holes were opened, inter- ference clicked, and defense perked u p considerably. Talmer, Dye, Youel, Smith, B r o w 11 , a n d S p a r 1 i n smeareif everything in siu ' ht to annov the Cardinal teair With l!nh h.rvkme pla in- ilelensive end, Stanford, time after time, f Hind it imp " -- sible to penetrate Trojan territory and was at a loss as to how to meet the stubborn S. C. defensive, i Poll Morbus. Kennv . tl1er- baui h, Hillman and Krnie Caddel were the outstandini, ' Stanford men. The Indians tried to .uain throui h the air. but only manat ed complete one pass r)ut of 12 attempted. They had thirteen first d.nvns to Southern ( lifor- ni I ' s eiirht. 195 m : ' .v from the ipid nun. In center, (Grif- fith gets off the hist • (■ • of the game as dusk falls on another Trojan victory. Edgerton ' s uhitc-shirted horde does its share (that ' s you in the middle). Other shots sut fly ' " lion and lots of it. I Cnplmn-elcfl " Cnt-cyis " Palmrr ,nlin ' f i(i-s onr off in the ilosiii niiniilis. .It t : lift Dran Crnmufll cr isrs his mniiiii- (• iLork for ti fose. .it right Pop II itr- rirr scans thi horizon in srnrch of his rnzzlt diizzlf. .Iilion shots shoii- uhnt hiipprns after that " hrtiitrn thi halves " seminar. TROJANS TAME 1933 EL R( lI-;. and un- tied, tlic ' l ' rojansspraii.u; an- ther surprise b erushiiiL ' j;reat C ' aliloriiia ele en ( )lymp!e St; without the serviees ot ( )rv Mohler, whose injury put him out tor the remainder of the season, the Herd, led b Homer (Griffith, acnuit- tselt in u reat sty winning. California mane a determined hid and suc- ceeded in cross iiiL, the Southern California ' j;oal line in tlie elosin " period, when, with hut nine more minutes to o. Hank Seh d.uh. Hear h.iifhack, tossed pass to Keefer on the 27- ker, then wafted other to Meek aeross the ne. It was the hrst time tliat S. C. had been scored on. i( With " Slip- horn " Krnie Smith barL inii; through and hloekin.if Wil- P ' p re KATiiEnrs-E O. !lnit,inTo.N- ,. f,i«. .lr(ii ami Srimcrn. k Doiiotiiy Hovey— Lcffrin, ArU oiirf SriViiciii. Clioninn Literary .s,., , u Younic Womi ' D ' h ■ hriBtlon A v,cilltion Cabinet. Co»moiiolltan Club, Gorman Club, World KriumlKhip Club. Hi-Jinks, it .Iack I ' . Hi lu... UllriK, Art» un,l Smcncrt. Phi Kappa P«l. Trojan Gli-c Club. » 1VIaiio, kbt E. Hudson— ■.-rfiiradMi. Delta Delta Delta, Voni,.n . thlelic AMocmii.m. Younit Womcn ' i Chrlntlan AHSoclation. It Maiiy Hyatt Hiiison— -(■((rr«. .Irlo and Scirncm. Secretary of Delta Delta Delta. RODEC B E R K E CCS b»,.i inro Tro A ,11 I R hl.Kkiim.i piml .1 lew mnmciit;. l.itcr, tlic Bear ai ain tlircatcncil. Init with tlic ball on the two van! line, the He rkclc iti were thrown b.u k oiisly t.) the 22- ard in.nk er. i( Cdniiiii; baik strrnvj; in the seeond half. S. C " .. with Griffith leadini , seoreil three tniuhdowiiv (Jrillitli received a llat pass and raced throui h an astonished Berkeley team lor the sec oml touclidoun with live or si men la in ' 4 liands on him but taiiin u ' to stop li Attain, intercepting a pa-s, Griffith raced 25 yards tor the third tally in the same quarter. ' I ' hen " Cotton " ' arburton stepped in. in tercepted a desperate heave, tucked the ball under his .. rm, a nd r a n 67 yards to chalk up Troy ' s linal touchdown. K Vith7n,(»(in per-on- ciieerin ' 4 them on. the Bears sta-cd a belated rall whuh linally ended in their beint, ' the lirst team to cross El Trojan ' s -oal line. !( It was a bitter bat- tle, with one thrill alter another, teaturini, ' passes, blocked punts. lon ; runs, and spectac- ular pla on the p.irt of both sides. V ' alianos .in. I Hank . ' chaldach played out- ....s roles even though their team lost. Schaldach was the hartfest man that Iroy had .L, ' one up a,i,Minst. bein.n adept both at running passin.1, ' . N D. HiiiiiE»— KiipmTrmo. Amrrlmn In«titulc of Mi n G«mm « Ep!.ilon. It Eixanoii A. Hl ' MntEMl-LE Inmm. riiREVS -f, ' ii0i ' iir -rtii0. Phi Kappa Tau. Nu Alpha. Baui S ii RLK» R. Hvar. Mrrrhandttitig. Tonni . Swimmini l.rttrrn. .lr»» and St 1933 EL R RODE WEBFEET SUBMERGED OicRon u dcltalird .11 the Tfopn clcv over .1 .1 point 3 minut s I 1( » l. (i real siist.iiiicil diiviiii, ' pnw- ir Ini tlu- lir t time during the season, the tluindeiin- li " " ts ot the ' IVojan Warhnrse lieat a rapid tattmi m the Coliseum j ricl- iron and poimded a lethargic ()re,ijon A ' eh- loot eleven intn Mdmiission, 33 to H, in the hii ,Ue t n ut the season. ()re.t, ' on tailed to live up to itx reputation while S. C " . rompe.l to it ea- viit.u . |V ■ith Grif- i SlHL (ith tossin;; a 40 yard pass to Bcscos, then takini; the hall over from the 7 yard stripe for the (irst score. S. C start- parade of touchdowns with Mrskine Mathews, War- hurton, and Clark scorini . I ' .isses were resp m ihle for he in.ijority o| the toucli- downs, with heaves lly- in.Lj all over the i,M-idiron. i( Touted as all-Coast mate- rial, Temple, Gee, Morj an. and Kotska failed to impress. Warhurton provided most ol li . ■ lllllllv 20! I I sfuiri: B. J.vcKiioN -«(rr«. ArU anil Scirmrr: Tmnnfrr f rom Cintrnary Collr«r. Shrrvci- . ' . L«il;liin« 7,ct» T«u Alph». • M J,wqir.MI.s ?d««««m. D.IU P.I K p[H . W.A.A. Cblnrt. » ItowaiT K. J M r - ».-.•- r T™n.fir from P.«.l.n. . i.n.Ki-. AdYinl.inil Club, ft ASNAHKLU! Lo: JENKINS- tfrr.. .Irf. ..d Srirncr,. Alpha IVII. Pi. Ph, B U. C.pU.n of W . km ; n.hnt.-. Trnn.f.r from C«liforni« Cnll.B.. » Warrtn H. Jr.SK,s» :ommtrtt. Tr«n,frr fmm Umw Br«,h, r , E S HURDLED Troy again captures the coast grid crown as Washington is beaten by a three-point margin. I 933 EL RC itv a 111 1(1 w.i Raia Jopre IIISE E. .lOIINSON iVHiE Kae Johnson Milton Karah ImioaketE. Kakm .N ONE of those primitive combats that rivaled, fc tensity, the greatest epoch-makinS: battle, the Canlinal a,,., v,,.,,, „„,,,,,,. proved their right to the second consecutive conference championship bv battering out a ' ) to ( win over a powerful aggregation of Washing- ton Huskies Thanksgiving day in Seattle. )( " Scooter " Warburton paved the way for both Southern California scores, first passing to Ford Pal- mer in the initial half, to enable Cal Clemens to send a perfect place- ment between the uprights for a 3 to lead. Warburton then passed again to Palmer who tallieci, going right through the Husky line for the score. i( The Herd cnuld make no hc,idwa against tiie fiien HUiircd h | inini Phelan, so savagel Inught wa- the game. l)a e Xeshit and I ' nh Smith, the two great Washingtun wingmen, crashed through ,it the nmst inop- portune moments for the Trojans .ind turned the plaxs in, enabling the other lincMiien to get the runner. 202 -.V. ' Ty.v ' -j-; -,,-5, i , v n ■11. Cllonim Lnmbda Kappa Siirma, Y.W.C.A., German Club, Phttrmncon, Secrelaiy of CollcKC of I ' hm iiiii. . N — Educate Alpha Gamma Delta, Phi Beta, Drama Shop, W.A.A., Swimmlnic ManaKor, ExtravaKanza, Drnniii ■s. K MWH f ' AE JOHNSON— rtlpm, ArU and Sricnces. Athena, Phi Beta Kaiipa. It Milton Karas— ' Aai It Margahei :. Kakr — Education. Athena. 01i e Club, Chorus, Transfer from University of Colorado, Alphii RODEO |, ' S .i,iiii;iiiuiN. always tliicatciiiny, W a s Ii i n ' t o n liiiall iii.iiJuii iliicuii;!) to a lall in the last (luartcr witli Art Alioncri k-atlinn the attaik and passinu to ' . c Xcshit tor the sfiorul tinuhilnwii Mornl on Trov ilurinu tin- scar. XN ' itli the realization that VN ' ashinj ton niii ht ftul the Jones win triak, the 4ll,(lll(l spectators, a eapaeity crowd at Washington, heuMn tn Jiaiit tor a Husky victory, and S. C. saw itselt hard put tn iiold ,111 to the slim lead. Beiaiise ot a steady drizzle lalliny. a sliislu iK-id, .iiid slippery tootini;, the nun ot ' l " roy deserved their hard- louiiht victory, snaL .i in their liltli Coast crown iri si years. N ' ith I ' irnie Smith sick in hed, Hueston Harper was lalleil on to hll I ' rnie ' s shoes, and the shot-putter came throui h like a xetcrin. Ahonen ' s short hut dett lett-handed tosses had Southern C ' liilonna woi ried, hut with the Tro- jans puttin-i up such a sterlinu hr.iiid ot l..otl),ill. the championship cup will repose in the S. C " . trophy room tni inotlicr ear. Alter this de- feat. Jimmy I ' helan almost decuied to tollow the tootsteps of his pre- decessor and leave for the Flast, but finally was induced to stay, " rop " NN ' arner, the old fox of the farm decided it a ; healthier to move east and take over the coachiiiii; reins at Temple th.iii to remain at Stanford and let Howard Jones beat him so often. Although the Hruins had been keepini pace with the Trojans and were undefeated in conference play. ' ashin,i;ton State t ave the Southern C ' alifornians a clear roail to the title by beatin.u; the I clans in another thriller, . to H, a place kick ai ain doin 4 the damai e. ?f . IlLKSroV llARPKR 1933 EL V. KEEN-en a;r. KRI.1.KI1 t E. KEI.IJiil N Kay Keyu)n I W, KlNCAlb Ac.. 1 X showin.ii; surprisiiii strength in wning tlic Xotrc Dame Ramblers tor the nnd eoiisecutive year, Howard Jones " shot ■ works " on Deeember 10 at the Coliseum before 100,000 people, the largest crowd of foot- hall fanatics in the nation, the A ' arhorse dis- played astounding versatility by getting a 13 to decision. 9 Although beaten by Pittsburgh, N otre Dame had been pointing for Troy, but when the two squads clashed, the Trojans out- ught, outphned, a n d o u t- ined the Irish in e ' er ilepart- •,;v Trojan line had demoralized ' ; the greatest collection of backheld material in any (.ollegiate outfit in the country, Southern C ilifornia worked the ball to Notre Dame ' s fgoal line and then Grillith faded back and threw straight into tiie arms of Bob McNeish for the r , first touchdown, . fter Warburton had made a H,a, s-i,f j ' , ,lhaU hy the ' I ' rojiitis i-K is the Riiinhltrs in ,ln,k. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 13 Two sparkling touchdowns win tor Troy in the grid titanic oi the year. Vklma V. KF.h- Vfiuic. Z. t ' l Thu A!iih». It Georoe Kelleu— i. ' u inrcii?iB. |t Makv K. ;.,( ■ . . .!.(. and . , i, «. . . . Vlci-PrMld«nt ..; ; .Ita Zcta, 7i..i«urcr of Epnilon Phi. Womin-n Judicinl Court. Athena LilLiiiiy Society, rnnhill.nic R.pi.s.ntjitiv.-. Women ' s Glee ( ' . .. Younit Women ' ChriHtinh Aiwociatlon. It Katmhyn Kay Keylon— cfters. Art and Sciences. Trannfer from Univerilty of Wi.uhinirton. It James W. Kincaio— .rMrrn, lr(« and Scienco. Masonic Club. Treasurer of Cosmopolitan Club. . RODEO liiih pliiys iltiil Kill hut on nithlissly miiusIihI I i sniitrl 1,111- L .illnp ,111,1 tlKii m.ulc 1 .irJ more, (iril- litli w.i- Miuairil on his liist attempt to execute 1 pass pla , hut on the next he ernssed up the hi-h b beiiv ' 4 the thrower instead of the receiv- er. iV -ain 111 the third ijuarter. showing a powcrlul drive, Southern C llilornia sent Grif- htli uashini, ' throu- h the Notre Dame line for the ■ cu n(i touchdown to cidminate a 26-yaril 111,1 rJi. 1 (Juuk kick- spelled defeat for the R.miblcr-. .i number ot punts uoim over the ,itet mair liead and laiulini; near the -oal line. I ' iiis put Quarurback Notre Dame in a hole se tral times and it was liard to work ,.ut ,.t it. i( (irilVitii played a slashin.i; -ame and his direction of the team was llawless. ' 1 he Notre Dame plavers selected Homer, jr., on their all-opponents eleven because of hi tine playini . Ray Sparling pla ei1 hi- iiest .L;ame of the season. ' ; Irish hunrd nf tniligy ilon n lot ff heavy thinkini . The Irish eleven fails in its attempt to halt T march to another national title. 205 CllVN KlNR Vharmary. Rho Chi I.T " lut . Drnmii Shop. Tmn«fi r t j ns B.-nrh .Iiini.T eoll.i. ' .-. (inmniB •r. n. ' -- ' ■■■■ " ll.rl,l,i,l .l (..llrtf. . » T m 1933 EL RO TROY TAKES PANTH ER PELT :;yxr- , ' r .7 l iyakin btjlt fro ii tin- hliu tlro ys iii o a Troyman ' s arms as four of llie " Pride of the East " close in for the kill. P. S.—IIe got axi ' ay, or did hef Halfback Al, Kilidis llalllui.k A. I ' lIIMP LAICIITMAN BETTY LaMBDIN I.GHI.IE V. LANI l!i;i.vA M. Lannan (iCOItCK M. LAW80N a lilting ' ciuiini:; to a threat season, Smitlicni California ' s Tluin- dcriii; I Icrd closed the linal pai c in the most sneeessful history ot Tro- jan foothall h sniashinn the I ' itt I ' antliers, .v to d, in the Xew " W ' ar ' s chtssie at the Rose IjowI. ' I ' his iteeisivc vietor stunned ever one a Pitt was the lonijueror ol Arnn arul Xotre Dame, and alter the rout ol i ' ' .-! l, jock Sutherland e peeled to .-t even with Ilow.ini Jones. However, in spite ol the laet that i ' itt hurLi;h put a tuhhorn .iiui determined de- fense, TroN hail too nuu h for the iMtors. .St.iitin ' j; earl in the ,ime. 206 Piiiiip Laiciitmav— Pharmarri. ft Betty Lamiiihx— £rfi«;a«iD«. Transfer from Blnckstonc CoIIckc. VirKinin. ft Leslie V. I-ani- Commcrcc. TraiiHf. r from Cnlifornia Institute of TechnoloKy. ft Beiaa M. Lannan— ,r(frr«. .IrM a.irf Scirncfu. Sicretnry of Alphi Comma Delta, ft fJEOROE M. LAWSON-Z,cWer». Arts and Scincra. Transfer from Un.veisity of Denver. haiM.a b.Kma. Junior lias, RODE PITT PROVES EASY PREY .hi inn x ti till lliirty-ynnl fmss iiitri I III iiiil torn net till it toiuli- il ' .an for Troy iiiiil a fiiir of stiirlliil iniiiiliniiiiiii f " r tin iiini- ii.i ssii m , l.rtirr: Arlt anrf Srirncri. Phi Knppn I ' Mrk. Siiimii Alpha Epullon. It Mabel S. I E. LXE— .rlfrr.. Arlt and Scirnrrt. Trn ff ' r from Vc«tmoorliin l CoIIck tJEAKyat—Lfllrr; v.. Chln»c Sludt M. LEim— ErfKratK m ROSE BOWL CLIMAX . tof left, luonder v;hal a famous foolhalt coach thinks about? Coach Jotirs and Captain Broiun examine the latest addition to the Trojan trophy cupboard, the Jack Rissman Trophy. .It right, .lll-.lmerican Heller, valiant Panther, leaves the field as shadows lengthen in the stadium. In center, a Trojan pass-re- ceiver demonslrntrs the art nf bandyinri a football about. Other scenes . ' - • ' ' ' - ' ■ ' ' ■ ' I ' i ' i T ' ' ian Day at the Boiil. i - „ m . rl — i K I lUil IM.rCCiKI) " I.e. (i ,f .. intrculuccd the high jump to baskrtb.ill this mm-h lasily tippinc the ball away irom all opposinc ..I ' in the wnithcrn division race. Troy ' s hoopstrr- Miuiiicrcd Calitoriiia, s vain|H ' il Staiiloni ami vallo|H-.! tin- Vcst vixHicrs with ridiculous case, but talttTcd l ct..i. tlic sharp shootiii); of the Oregon State Heaver- m the coast final. Is Jrrry Seiner sayimj " Here ' s liov; " or is he explaining tn his three teammates vshy California is aliuays a lough nut to crack f Troy ' s superior teamv-orti luas the hid factor in siueepintj them to the southern division title. SOUTHERN DIVISION CHAMPIONS I RAXSl ' I [isTiN " Sam " I5. Rr ' LAXTKD troni Iowa tour _ cai a o, aiii Barry has bcionic a native Californian and as coach lias been able to cultivate successful teams, in keeping witli the spirit (.1 his adopted state. In 192 ' -3(l he coached the ' I ' rojan S(|uad to a title with the introduction of his new- system of play. .After a two-season lapse, his team ap- peared headed for another title; at tlvj point of success, a series of adverse incidents undermined his hopes and the coast title fell to Oregon State. .lcii emei-, e ollicio captain until his election at the .-wd ol the season, indnied his te.mimates with the inspir.ition to c.irrx on by his constant spirit of conhdence. . s ,in olfensixe forward lie developed into the most colorUd plaxer on the coast with hiv deadl shooting, hi- incomparable lootw.irk, .ind his siiarklinn person, ilit with it- tint o| erstwhile cocki- ness. 210 F..K ,lK- tuM tunc M, MKun .n ,. tlu- bl,.u ..u.ol In the l-.s .„ «raduatmK scn.ors ,vas mure than soothed hv the remedy o, Ireshmen «raduat.nK t.. vars.ty ranks. 1 he most ; ture.,ue a.,re,ation of n,en in seven eounties was eolleeted when eoeky Nemcr, r.d.lK:r- Led lee (iuttc o, acrobatic Sax Klliot. how-Ie ed Jul.e Heseos. shu fl.n« .he Ke Uy. mdx-rin. Ward Brown.n,. hulkv Hob Krskine. ambidextrous hrn.e I lol brook I ' cd iTuold •1.U..V " Foss. roly-poly Clarence -Sunny " Anderson. l.ound.nK Lawrence ■ri:.p " r.ndlev. br.,ht-crackinK Bob Fuhrer. and solemn Nate llalpern we.e K thercd to- ,. th , i( Marrv .mmediatelv set to work to construct a that would be acknowl- Jd ' oi inThe ba;ketball industry. Isin. Nemer. Kll.ot, a..d He.cos as the .rame. the .,,..- ,r,:H,. .,.,uh iK an tashionin.u parts that would ht in. . lter experunentat.on, (n.ttero :L Kcih wee tabbed as steady center and ,uard. respect.velv. Dur.n « -»---• tal stages several practice .i,Mmes were played and a barnstorm.n-.Mr.p made to the Ba Re- gion. ' Fhe little Saint Mary ' s at, ' j, ' re,uation was subdued m Moraga. 31-22, followed by a series which was split with Santa Clara. After bulido, , ' .«,rin,i, ' the Bronco 41- 2 Tommy Trojan was bucked off 31-2. when biu; ilands " Slavich slapped through a multitude of bas- kets. In the fourth a. id li.ial the spunky San I ' raiicisco I ' niversity team was tiuieted 41-20. Cnittero served notice on this trip that he would be a point- scorinji threat wluii he accoimtcd tnr (t df S.C. ' s 135 di, ,nts. The lirst ill-tnrtime m| the ca nll IkIcII Trov when Holbrook and Fiiidle wieckcd their ankle and knee, respectively, shelviiiL; them for almost the entire season. C )ming ofT the road. ' lommy Trojan started his housewar.nin. by scorching the Utah Aggies 31-22 in a slow game. In the " rubber game " S.C. thrashed the Santa Clarans. 43-21), and then the league started. 1933 EL R . C. Levine , Lincoln lAIlYS C. LlNUSAV Uoy Ll.N ' USEY Jean Lin.v 212 Samuei. C. 1.1 OREGON STATE .SVi.v Elliot, alwv, again displayed the cool-lnadrd play ixliicli characterized his previous perform- ances. At right, Julie Bescos, luho started the season late hut finished triumphantly as an inle jral pari uf the first-strinij five. D f ECISIVFXY outclassing the oppo nents in their respective leagues, a persist- ent and determined Beaver representing Oregon State and a restless, wooden- hoofed steed of Troy stalked onto the court in the little countr town of Cor- vallis, Oregon, scene of the Pacilic coast ' V, ' « ! ' " ' ' championship playoti ' s. Cautious and wary, the cagey foes eyed each other closely and were slow to engage in conflict. Without warning the ' i ' rojan kicked the Heaver a glancing blow, scoring two points, . rouscil. the northwestern animal attacked the southern horse, gnawing his ankles. Ed Lewis, elongated sharp-shooter, began pegging iti the points for O.S.C. and the northerners held a consistent edge over S.( |y Xemer and (iuttcro tried to spur the mount on as Bescos halted tiie Be.ner rush. With live minutes to go, S.C drew witiiin striking distance. N ' ith tlie count at . -, l and a scant minute rem.iining, ne.n-sighted, bespec- tacled Kell looped a long shot from mid-court. Xow at .v-i-.v the Trojan tried desper.itelx to cage the t ing b.iskct, but failed. I nll. It C i;iub. » [,i. coi.N- - (tff i«. .-Ii ji and Scirncra. Blnck»tonian, Pi SiKma Alpha, SpBilan Foot- in SrirtiecH. Tiiiniifi-i ' from Wnid-Bulmont. Cosmopolitan Club. Treasurer of Lahavnh tii Knppa. Americnn Society of Mechanical Enuincers, Transfer from University of ertising Club. |t Jb,vn Linn KAucalion. Zcta Tau Alpha, Pi Kappa Sigma. Wampus StalT. Younu . ' X rl Women ' s Chrisliun Association. Root OREGON STATE 111 1 " that ipiil siu inij It bulviark of III,- 1934 Inubelhull iqiiaJ. 1 1 If It. Urry S finer Jitf ' ayi llir iniiUJfnif u iifli v.on for liim all-ioast J n lui ' flrJ sfiot IIS lomiiril on l if all-linrrimn sfioml Ifiiin. I SI hctnrc tin- tir -t um ' iu-, unverified itlKMls li.i.l rculifii the nicii Iroiii South- ern (■.ililurnia Los An,i;clcs and cn- viiiiiis were in ruins as a result of an carthiiuakc. ' ith tliis as a nicntal handi- cap the first i;anie IkuI been played. ihe next day true statements of the I, Miiditiniis put the players in a relieved state ot mind. Stampiii ' twelve points S.C. established a margin luKi not be covered. Xemer probablx turned in the best game of his career in tallying seven field goals and pacing the anxious south- erners as they wound up with a 39-2H triumph over the Heaver. The crowning bereavement ot the se.iMin occurred in the last play of the game when Cnittero sprained his ankle, in capacitating him from further play. )( Fight- ing hard to earn victr)ry early in the third game. S.C. led 8-6 at half. Two points were as nothini, ' to O.S.C, and Lewis began corralling counters. Springing into the lead, the Heaver could not be turned and they picked ofT their fir-t m.ijor title in coast competi truh team. 213 FR-KXCla B. LINSE Ullrm. A rU and Urirnrr: V Srirnrct. Phi Unnbaln Upsilon. Kapp Z.U. Oul. ' . " " .. Arln anil Seirner . Krmh Buvball. Sophni PIIINE McALlASTtll l llrrM, .li Kapim Knppa. % Ciia ' . from Ckrncstc IiutiUii.- .aucr. Y.M.C.A. k K«NM Traiufrr froa Iowa W -» I 933 E CALIFORNIA GwYNCTH R. McCannon Jean E. McCarter .Ir.ANNETTE M. MCCLAIN ' IvriA Jane McCi,unc IS N. MCCOSNELI. i ' H the cxccptiiiii i)f certain moments ilurinL;; the series, the games with the I ' niversity of California were plete with more thrills than anv other ii;ames on the sehe a series of four games insteaif of the customary three. S.C the lirst two when the Ik ' ars journeyed south. jack guard, earned eternal fame in local circle he successfully held Xemer dowi points hy his stingy guarding. Lumhering ' aril Browning hroke into print bv demon- strating his skill in earning points, for h the digits while Xemer was being tied, f S.C. kept continually pecking the Bear in the first game, amassing enough extra points to have a surplus at the end of the game, 32-26. Out for blood in the si ' cond contest, tiie Ciolden Bears came back with a vengeance and threat- ened to " beat the horse ' s ears in " . The Bescos- Kelly halter harnessed the Bear, however, and the ' i ' rojans won, 31-29. Ore gon State pro habl re- ' .iule I ' l i ing . tuc ked awa Cro vlev Cal im Gwynetii R. McCannon i ' ■•■■■ and Seicncen. d Jeanettb M. MiCi.ain Mh Jam: McCLUNo -.S xreh. Prvnidcnt of Alpha CI and Spokes, LcKlsIatlvc (° I h .Majnr. Kttppa AIj.Ik, T1,. t i. ft.llA.N K. .M..Cai:ii.u I .Mil riii Krisilon. Trojan Woman ' s GWi- Cluh. Trnjnn Coid Trio. Phi V i OmcRa. Zfta Phi Eta, National CollcRiatc Players, Mortar Board, Amazons, jncil. It Lois N. McCoNNELL— Com mrrce. Gamma Epsilon Pi. RODL CALIFORNIA I I.WlXd (..ipturcti cnnuu ' li i,miiic . to I.i an optinn mi tiic title, oc- ciip.iiit ot the S.C. stable were shipped north to do battle with the surly Bear in the sceond half ol the series. A single victory would mean that the ehampionship went to I ' roy. The most thrillini, ' and heitie duel of the seasi in took place the first night. Enjoying a slight 11-7 lead at the half, the Trojans annoyed the Berkeley boys who began to cooperate on all five. They overhauled the Trojans, assumed a lead, and from then on played nip-and-tuck with H,irr " s l.hls. Leading b a single point with but .1 moment lett. Cal appeared as the victor. . timel free-throw allowed (iuttero to match the He.irs, necessitating an overtime period. . n other sec-saw engagement saw Xemer cinch the title with a charity toss, ending the game 2H-27. an(i leaving a coast title as an ultimate goal. t( Sensing the value of a let-down. Barry did not try to intervene as Xibs I ' rice whippeii his charges to a 2 -24 win in the fourth game. Carxl ' Tii McCokd .s rrrfc. TruinftT from Unlvrnitjr of Oklithama. Alphu f)m:c-in Pi. I ' n.i MAC— .rNrra, ArU, anW Srimrr: Prnidrnl CtMrm ot Mu»ic. Phi Mu Alphu. Glrr Cluh. • Artt anrf Srimer: Nutinniil CollcKtiilc Playm. Drunii Shop. StiKr Moniuir. ft Wll.u ' I Optica Club. TrnnsfiT from McMurrjr UniTcnilly. It Miiiimai Y. MrDo»Kii .s ' ;. rr . Poi-lr I ' l ■jr. li Halbthap R. V.»i JEAX McCoy McDoNAii.— «JpJo»l (r„ Omnia Shop. ZcU I ' t 1933 EL R .Ibo-v,-. a Trojan titlrmpts a frcr ihrov.: Ifo hlr Slanford ' s " AV is iif In The sen,- Inh u.- " SJuuloiv " Jfarhurtnii in n t,nn. Katiibhine McGowin JUANITA M. MCINTIIIE HOI ' STON McKlSSICK D N L. McNamaka Jamkm MiNKri.i, A, ,i;i " H()L ' GH the Stantnrd Indi- ans spent most of their time battlinii; the Bruins for the cellar post won bv the latter, they afifordcd ' I oy sonic of the iiottcst play of the year. In the hrst half of the series, played in the south. Southern California managed to con- trol Tiny Tom Cordry, Indian threat, while Nemer cut loose. The first game resulted in a 30-25 S.C. win. Keith Topping gauged the Stanford come- back the next night and almost admin- istered the hocus-pocus dose that would have oNcrcome Tro ' . Sunnv .Anderson guided the repulsion of an Indian at- tack which was stopped .vS-, 6. | H the time S.C. had readied Palo . lto tile final two contests, joliii I ' unn ' s w arriors had been b.ittcrcd around .1 good deal. .A comnicnd.dile gnttincs was all they iiad to match against the wooden horse offense. S.C. capturei both encounters, ,U-IS. and 36-2S. 216 KArilElllNE McCowiK— Lftfcrs, .lr(« and .Sr„„r.«. Tiiin»f.r from Smith Collwo. Pi Bitii Phi, Alphn Knupn DuUn. » .Ii .Ml iNTiiiE— A.rfuradon. Alphn Gnmrna Delta, d Houston Mc Kissick— i,c«(ci», ArU and Scirncrs. Tinnsfpr from .Mr. ha Chi Om.Kii. ft Dan L. McNamaka— Cowimcrci!. Treasurer of CoIleKc of Commerct ' . Alpha Kappa Psi. 1) .1 Gamma Epsilon. A.I.M.M.K. Knainrcrina. SiKma Alpha Epallon, Varsity Track, R O D £ ( RnBERT URSKIN ' E FontarJ U. C. L Naik M.m.pers V tor IK) Htlur reason. S.C " . would have pointed for the T.C.L.A. Bruins in order to get revenge for the persi ' ent inter-city lacings the I ' clans h been giving Troy. Looked upon a .. team with potentialities. Tela was roundly waxed the first match, 49-27, In a bristling warhorse. The steed was intent on getting the local town pennant, tor it trampled the Bruin V)■ in the second contest, thus assur- ing the bunting that had been lost tOr a louple ot ears. Bescos his greatest offensive sp r.C.L.A. set-to win points as his mates trisked, romped over, and mauled the worn Bear, 44- IS. Don Piper, the ' estwool sensa- tion, was well covered, the lloorwork ot (jeiirge Brotemarkle domin the liispiay given by Tela. This was the first season in almost a ilecade that either i]uintet haii straight victorie Margaket a. Macuvxk Eduration. ZrU T«u Alpha. Extniriiimnta. |k Currnin T. Maoiv i Phi Lamhdii Vpailnn. It Heixn Marlowe— Lr(lrr , .trl and SrirHcr: 7a-U Tbu Alpha. It Mi , from N ' bra ka Univenity. |t Vera L. Martin — -rtlrw. Artt o»d Sritnrr: - : • wmrfTimg. rrrxMrnt of Nu Alpha. M H. MARTix--Krfarili;n. Traiuftr arr of DrIU Phi Orlta. 933 EL R( B. MAStlll NC Matu)» i A. Matso ; A. MA f-iK A .Mattkr ui 15 ski is " Fuzzy " Foss, upper left, ileinonslrates the proper posture to assume just before shooting one through the hoop. Brozining and Flalpern also give the reader n jew pointers on as- suining positions. Sax Elliot is the elongated young man soaring into the stratosphere .;;■ the art study manner. Other shots shoic a fell ' tense moments on the court, not the least of 7i ' hich is the small flash of the Trojan bench, in uhich the discerning investigator A may discover Sonny Anderson, PFard Brouning. Sam Barry, Forrest Twogood and Jack dardner. 218 SiKma Alpha EpsUon, Track. President of Senior Cinss. SiKma Aipiia. It JEVX B Director of Extravaintnza, National Colieainte Players. Phi Beta. Hi-Jinks. It IRVIN. ommrrcr. Phi Kapw Tau. It Al.I.EX A. MaxkIKI.Ii Comiiiirre. President of SiKma Nil Alpha Kappa Psi. TRACK AND FIELD C, ' LOSKLY piirsiird by a Rrniip i t liiirr inn liunllcrs. a scxtcttf ot shallows move s vittl al ' ii tlic liiulrrpath. now toppiiip white barriers, no w sp ••lln ; across the open space that leails to others. With sens.itirmal pertomiances a trailiti iii. Trojan spikestcrs aR-im were anioiiR the leaders in intercolleclate competitimi. and conchided the season with sparkling work in tl ' - national meets. CHAMPION i ' liink ll ' ykoff. rr,-,tif lai , of tin l ' .i2 Tin- jtiii Inuk teain, nictpla the liistarir J. C. A-A trophy for Southern (Jalifoniiti for permanent possession, follon ' ing the annual meet held last July at Berkeley. INa ' I lO.X AL iKMii Miprcni.KV lor tiic tlinii I. i)n ci. utixc v. v i- the nhjci tiw ol Dc.iii liarlkit C ' idihw cll ' C ' .iiui (joM men ,is tlu- cimlmuc tlic drive wliiih ,ilre.ii1 netted tlieni I.(. 4- A titles in tlie l,i t twn e,i ' -i)n .iiiii undisputeil iLiini Id lii t rankini - through their ietnnes (uer all dual meet i umpetitmn. I ' dexen Trnians rrani ffyioff unis his linit in tin fi iliiry in the .(J. 4-.I inctt ill liirkelcy Inst sins ' ni. who iiinirihutcti to the . ' i uiwnn.. point total in last year ' s I.C.4-A meet re- turned to campaign for another ti i ' iii • ■ son. The list imlinlcs Les Hall, I-..i jeildy Welsh. Hiieston Harper, 1 iianison, liill (iraher. Hoh ' an Os.lei. Dim. Ml Xauj hton, johtiny Johnson, Curt Mil- ad den, and . orni I ' aul. )( Alter the inter-class meet, in whiih a numher of varsity athletes took part, the Troymen competed in the A.A.I ' , relays at Lonj Heach on March 4 and followed that hy tan; lin with Occidental in a handicap meet .March IS. S.C had little trouble winnini; by an 82 1 ? to .v 2 .1 count. 9( IJrutus Hamilton brought his California Bears to the Coliseum on .April 1 and suc- ceeded in holding the Trojans to less than their customary KM) points, ' i ' he following Saturday Cromwell sent his men aj ainst a squad of picked freshmen, alumni and all- stars. The varsity won easily and turned in some j ood marks. )( Two dual meets with the Stanford Indians with the first takin; place at Talo Alto on April 22 and the other in Los Angeles on .May 6. headlined the coast track schedule for the Trf)y outfit. )( The Fresno relays on M.i 13 will serve as a final tune-up for the l.C.4-. title defense which the S.C. cindermen will make at Cambridge on May 26 and 27. .After a year ' s absence the Trojans are to take in the National Collegi- ates to be held at Chicago on June 2 and 3. The Cardinal and (iold won the champion- ship in this meet in r 3 1 but did not defend their title l,i-t ' I i u I:. I A - -,u. A hi, ash III,- tape in the Oxy relay. At left, III III I ' diil slips mill l ii- lead in the 220 low harrier event. OCCIDENTAL Ak I ' LOIIENCE L. MaXON (;i(liT ;ilEN J. Mavkii (Jeokck F. Maybe Helen Meadows Maiiv Jane Mercer TKR opciiin.t the l ' 33 track, and Held season by competing in tlie annual A.A.T. relays at Long Beach on March 5, the Cardinal and (jolii had its Hrst taste of dual meet competition when it tangled with the Occidental Tigers in a handicap meet at Patterson held on March 1 ' . ' I ' roy won the () y contest by an S2 1 3 to 7 1 3 count and despite the liberal allowances handed the ' iiger athletes, the Trojans turned in M.nie good marks to win. §( Dave Foore won tlie mile in 4:27, Bill (iraber cleared 13 teet 6 inches in the vault and Kenn .McKen .ie hurled the javelin 2l)l feet S. ' 4 inches for the meet features, d ' he spear mark was greatly aided by a stiff wind which also contributed to other good marks. Parsons won the 220 in 21.2 seconds altei- losing the century to Les Ball, who had been gi -en a leaii of one aril. Three e ' ents, the 44n- ard d.ish and both hurdle races, were -wept b the Tro nien. in the rela carnival .It the beai h cit the Cromwell men did not fare o well in the indix ' idual e ents but were bighlx -unc- ful in the baton-p.issing races, in the mo t exciting linish of the meet, Dave l- ' oore lame from behind in the four-m.m two mile L:,iiiid to nip Ron Johnson ,it the t.ipe. S.C ar-it ipiartets took lir t ,ind third in the 4411- yard relay, first and second in the mile relay and second in the SSd relav. 222 KI.ORENCE L. Mam . I ' harmueii. Alphu Guinitm Diltii. Liimbdii Kai.pii SiKmii. I» . Delta Gamma, Amazons. SpookH and Spoken. Zitii Phi Eta. W.A.A. ft G »RGE F. Mayse — Kngincerina. A.S.M.E. ft Helen G. y,? ' Meadows — l.rtluK, .li » and Scitncm. Alpha (hi Alpha. Pi Kappa Siitmn. Clionian. El Rodvo. Wampus. Trojan, ft Mary Jane ., ' iiv Mercek Education. D.lui Delta DelU, Delta P»i Kappt ' President of W. RODEO Norman Paul clips llif liurJUs for a blur ribbon in tlir louj. .It ritflil, Cliarlry Parsons breaks llif la fir in Ihf liundr,;! in tl„- Oxy hanAuaf m,;t. ALUMNI MEET o A S .1 w.inii-up tor the St.i rizcs into a (.oiitcst with was tied tor ;cv itnni iiKct , Cii.uh ( " rninwill ciit his ,. , )nibiiR(i forte ot lrcslinicii. aliiniiii and all-stars at the Coliseum on April H, and although the lineups tor many of the events were jui i led eonsiderahly. the varsity won easily, turninj in some very creditable marks. J The talent displayed in the KKI-yard dash was particularly notable with Charley Parsons j r., I es Ball, and Al Koenig from the varsity. Red Abbott from the frosh, and Frank WykofY from the alumni upholding their respective causes. I ' arsons fin- ished fast t i win in 9.7 seconds while A ' yko(f. lacking his usual drive, nd by Les Ball. i( After winning the pole vault at 1. feet, (iraber went on and cleared 14 feet, the first time he had reached that height in the Col- k iseum. Dave Foore, in his first attempt at the k two-mile race, won after a terrific battle with Frank Lydic. former national junior mile ' " i champion, in 9:+4.2. § Benavide had too much at the finish and won the mile from Clifl llalstead. former S.C. star. Red .Abbott and M r Ch,irley Parsons renewed their sprint duel in B T M the finish, only to be nosed out by I ' arsons in 21.2 J .- NCiiinds. Hueston Harper proved that his 0- foot effort in the Bear meet was no accident b a heave of 4 ' feet Hm . mu lu-s. m lu-.ii ..nt !ii .ihimni riv.ils. t ,K.K(.t Uy ' Ki lliir.llr 223 II Di; AX Hartlett Cromwell ■■Mtd-tr of Champions " CARDINAL AND GOLD I NOW serving his twenty-fourth year as varsitv track coach, genial Dean Crom- well has hccii adding record after record tn his career until he stands as one of the most successful mentors in athletic his- torv. His open-hearted friendliness and his spontaneous gifts of praise have won him the intimate confidence of his athletes. He has been able to develop hi- men not onlv from a physical but from a psychological standpoint. Among his achievements are: winning of permanent possession of the I.C.4-A. trophy by tak- ing five titles in nine years; coaching of Olympic champions in six individual events and two relays; coaching of twelve national, sixteen collegiate champions. First roiu: Wells, P.irsons, Qiiinn, Webster, KocniK, McKenzic, Foore, JunRkeit, Benaviilez, Berry, Carter, Ramsev, Van LandiiiKham, Mood, Barnes. SeconJ ronv: Saffell, Reed, Blewett, Learned, Winn, Asheraft, Hall. MrF.idd.n. j.. ' ' ' ' " ■ " - Ol-on. Vnn Osd 224 ON TRACK AND FIELD L l) AKl) l-.-iil Welsh .uinr.liii- t-. the registrar ' s hic l)(. )tiK Captain Jcil ily ■lsh, colortiil ItM.K-i. on the traik. 1 lie entered S.C " . as uoiKl ' s interseln)- l.iMK reeonihoKler in the hi,i, ' hs. ' I ' his erstwhile athlete ininieiliatel niaiie him sell aliiahle sCDrini points in his first two ears in every meet ineluilini the I.t " .4-A. i( A year lapsed between his soplioniore anil junior years, ' hen he re- tiirnetl to S.C he was a champion tly-east- er anil premier troiit-lisherman. He had east oil his elownishness and his ehani,a-ii attitude was rewarded with theeaptaine). A had ankle has delayed his training in this, his senior year, but he has aideil Cromwell in eomiitionin the athlete . Captain Kdwarij " Jeddv " Welsh First among llir mighty c r N. McNrill, brown, Williamson, 0-.l.un., I. l.iiMiun, l.ialKi. btiJuou. UiujlJ, Kcmuk, Cuthiic. Lvon, Jones. Fimplc, Paul, Manager Fralriish. 22 " 1933 EL I I ' .inoiii Ud; III. lutn.h,.! in lii, Ca!il ' untta rnrrt iiilli Hall a iliisr srionJ. .It ruihl. a Trojan and a Rear hurdler smoothly ,lear the harriers toy ether. JAMKS McNki Oiiartermile t4f CALIFORNIA HOUGH they did not reach the KHI-point mark achieved in the three past seasons, the Trojan eindermen overwhelmed the California Bears by a 94 ' j to 36 ' 2 count in thj hrst real meet of the season held at the Coliseum on March 31. A number of excellent early-season marks were recorded, the most outstanding beinLj; Hueston Harper ' s toss past the O-foot mark in the shot put to eclipse the efforts of Dave Meek, three-sport star of the Bears, who pushed the iron ball almost 49 feet for second place. 9( Another Hne performance was contributed by Bob Lyon, sophomore high hurdler, wh-n he nipped Captain Jeddy Welsh in 14.S seconds, fast time for .March. Kd .Ablowich, Olvmpic -ames eteran, crossed the hnish line first in the quar- ui- mile, but was discpialihed when he fouled ' ,in LobenSels. " Cotton " ' arburton, runninn his Hrst competitive varsity race, was awarded the first spot. Everett Winn displayed plenty of grit in the two mile grind when he labored through the two linal laps of the lengtln raci ' minus one hoe, .md just misled o erhauling California ' s Kob Lee in the home stretch sprint. 4|( The Troymen made ilean sweep.- in twn events, the mile and the bin. id jump. In the mile, Dave Foore, who ran the SSII for the Tro- jans last season and who had been changed o er Iwil) KOORK llaljmile 226 jL KiCIIAIll) MiNAHIAN- - c((ri-«, ■ I . ; j i,.l|. )( lli: ||ll |-. .M.-iMl!. 1 ' " ■■■: ' 111 SludenU, LtltiBlntlve M.riS ( ' ..1111. il. II. ..1.. I ..f Slu.l. 1,1 l ' .il,li,.,iliiills. H..unl ..f .Slu.Unt Mimnnirs. KiiiirlH.s, Uaiiv ( ' ..miiiilu-. . ' ' ' " !% Studint Union Commlttoc. Blue ' Key. Skull ami DiiKKt- ' i ' , SinmB SiKma. Phi Kappii Psi. Alpha Eta Rho. Chairman of Entertainment , ' iipjf j Committee of Junior Prom, American Manauemint Association, football. |t MiLiiiiED KoK -Kitucal.iov. Delta Zeta, Pi Kappa SlKmn. ■ . " i}l» Transfer from Krcsno State ColleKe. |) Martha A. M0N101.E— £.(■(( ■«. trl» and Sr 11 i •.•». |i VEiixnit L. Moxtcomeiiv— ..iHi-rs, Arts NV ; and Scicnco. Orcheatra. " RODEO Jfiiity Hrlih Uads in thr highs as Hob Lyon, in forr- i roun.l. runs nrck and nifi ' u:ilh Clannir llrrry. Thi- othrr snnr s ioiis Oav.- foorr ami Franris HinnviJiz lunning on,- «io in Ihf mile. CALIFORNIA 4 lit C ' lomucll, oMTtook Francis Bcnaviilc , sopln)- iiiorc tc.iniinatc. on the final turn ami tnr,! cd ahead to win in 4:26.2. Ihrcc ncw-conicrs to S.C. broad-jumpint; ranks. .-MbL-rt Olson, Doyle Gilbert, and Paul Junj keit. swept their event. Olson ' s winninij mark was 11 feet 2 ' .. inches while the oher two junipe.i p.ivt the 22 foot marker. The centur wa taken h Charie Paivxis jr. in ' .9 sec- onds while Harr Tompkins, a (luartenniier. won the 22(l- ard dash in 21.9 seconds. Bill Graber was not entered in the pole vault and the other Trojan vaulters could not match the efforts of Koiilik. Blue and Gold star. The Californian cleared 13 feet 6 inches to wm, with Ramsey at 13 feet the nearest Troy athlete. )( Norm Paul copped the low hurdles in 23. S. I ' he Troymcn showed little strenu ' th in the discus, where Paul H B.iteman ' s throw of 1 3S feet i! inches was the B best of the day. Kenny .McKenzie hurled the ™ spear 194 feet 5 ' j inches, but the California javeliti heavers ed,i, ' e(i in for the other two phuev Leapini.; 6 feet 3 inches. Bob ' an ( )sdel won the h i ;, ' h jump and Duncan .McXau hton. Olympic champion, tied with Jacijues of California for second. Reynolds of the invaders ed. eti out Webster and Xorene in the SSO. The relav went to the four 4 i 111 Moom—Lrttrr; Art amd Stimett. Alph Chi Alpha. CaMiwpnllUn Club. tnUrnn ' nal Rrlationi Club. Y.W.C.A. % M ' MoRCENTiiAi;— CoiMBirrrc Tritnafcr from Now York Untvemily. ZH« BvtM T»u. Alpha Drltr -i.-ma. Buiinr«. MaiuuRr of El Rod.r Dnily Trojan. Summor Trojan. UnlTcr«Uy HaniflHMk. lA-iil latlrr Council. || Jo " " V. Mnr ; i I Urrm. .IrU amf Sfu»r,t. .Slirmp Alpha Epsllon. Skull and DauKor. Blur Key. Slama SiirmA. Trojan Knluht . Editor El R-: -. ft Auax An »i Mmiaia r„t«rrr. (ion. Phi Kappa Pui. Senior Bnv-bxll ManM-ir. Fr T hman Advi - Commilttv. D Ian Mnioi.i A ' afara ti.m. Kappa Alpha Thrta. 1933 EL RC Frank Williamson- N F R D widely publicized Trojan track team, heavily favored to defeat its traditional cinderpath rivals from Stanford, was the victim of one of the most surprising upsets in track and field annals when Dink Templeton ' s inspired band of Indians rose up in a mass to raze S.C. hopes for a third consecutive victory, 67-64. !( Among the upsets, any of which might have been tabbed as the reason for the outcome, were twin vic- ories by Stanford ' s Les Hables in both sprints, and the victory of Dick en in the high jump over McXaughton and ' an Osdel, who had placed one-two in the Olympics. i( Following are the results: KKl- yard dash— Hables (S), Ball, Parsons. 9.7. 220-yard dash— Hables (S). Parsons, Ball. 21.6. 440-yard dash— Ablowich, Tompkins, Blackman (S). 48.9. 880-yard run— Webster, Cassin, Saf- fell. 1.58. Mile run— Benavidez, Morentin (S), Ashcraft. 4:25.4. Two-mile run — Foore, Azevi- do (S), Winn. 9:54.5. High hurdles— Meier (S), Lyon, Herbert (S), 14.9. Low hurdles- Herbert (S), Paul, Meier (S). 25.7. Pole Vault — Graber, Miller (S), Ramsey. 14 feet. Broad jump — Williams (S), Zaches (S), Johnson. 25 feet 10 inches. High jump — Schwccn (S), ' an Osdel, McNaughton. 6 feet 4 k inches. Shot Put — Dunn (S), Lyman (S), Harper. 50 feet 97 s inches. Discus- La Borde (S), Dunn (S), Gray (S). 162 feet 7 inches. Javelin .Mottram S ), ' .McKenzie. Williamson. " 209 feet. yionmv:- Letters, Arts and SciinccH. Alphn GiimmH Dilta. )t VEriNON R. Moiii. i.„, u. Bi-ttt Pi. A.I.E.E., A.S.M.E. It Hei.k.n CAniiOLL Miiliioi,i.and— Socioi Welfaye. Tiuiisfcr K. MuiiiiAY — Letters, Arts and Sciences. Delta SlKtna Phi. (t EitLiNO N. Haess— Letters, A University of WuHhinKton, Sisma Phi Epailon. Sciences. Transfer from m 1933 EL R( I. C. A. A. A. A. F.dtiards SlaJium. I!rrk,l,-y, urn,- nf the 1932 I.C..I..I..I..I. rll ri,il,l. Kirsrl nf California auls Ifykaff l„ III,- la .,- in III,- fiirlrin,!. blAXFC )RD, always a threat in the meets niaiiilx because i)t their ,Li;rcat strength in the weight events, Hn- ished second far behind the winninii; 1 ro -;. The Indians scored 33 points, a total which would ordinarily be suflicient to win a l)iLi; track and Held contest. " N ' ale came third, with Harvard and California endiii " , in a tie for the fourth spot. ' Ihu the three major R()Iii:rt Van Osdki llu h Juinf- TllKLMA NOFFSINCEK JlIl.ES S. NORDOPF Geoiige W. Mll.TON NOHMAN- NEII- .J. NOKKIS Kknsktu McKhAziE Javelin Tajor C aliforma universities were in- cluded in the list of the first Ine te.uns. In two of the meet ' s exents the C ' and (iold placed four men, the high jump and the broad jump. l]ob ' ,in Osdcl tied with ' ill O ' Connor of Columbi.i for first in the former e ent and was followed b Duncan McXauuhton ,ind j iin .Stewart, both representiiiL:: I ro , who were deadlocked lor third. Will tied with tliree other le.ipers f(M- fifth to t.ike a c|uar- ter point for S.C. Successfull defeiidiiiL; his broad jump title, Dick H.irber re,u bed the 24 foot l- ' 4 inch m.irk to win the e ent. |ohnn 230 ' i;9 liii:i,.M, NoFh-siNr;Eri— Educo iVm. Tian«fi-r from Vcnalin Junior Collcitc. A Jules S. Nordoff— P iarmofi;. •) George W. m I.HI,-rH. .lr(« a,„l Srirnces. SiKma Chi. Frf»hmiin Football. Vnisily Football. House MnnnK. ' !- of SiKma Chi. EpHilon Phi. » Mii.,.. Norman Vhar,nar,i. Rho Pi I ' hi. Sophomon- Manaitrr of Track and Basketball. It Nl:ll. J. Norris— rommrrr.-. Phi Kappi. IV Football, »a«kc-lball. Base-ball. I H R n D b I. C. A A. A A O iinuiual iliot of Grabfr clearing tlir al IterkcUy. .Il Uft. S.C. and YaU ill in a Jriiit lifal in a liurJIr prrlim - Inhiis.iM was second to Dick; aiiii tud dk M citluT rr.. jiiinpers, Curt McFaildeii i% M .mil Xorm.m I ' aiil. took fourth and fifth respectively. A complete record of NORMW P.Ml, l.oK UurdUs the Cardinal ami (jold point winners eiond to Kiesel. llO-yard ,i,uh converted from a hurdler at the start of the sea- son, finished in fourtli place a scant 18 inches hehinci Warner of Vale. Kd ' s time was recordetf as 47.H seconds. HSO-yavA r»« -Bill Mc(iea,uh ti;arnered a fourth when he ran the two-lap race in 1:54.4 seconds. hurdU-s Bill Stoker was nosed out of first place by S inches when Record of Harvard successfully defended hi title. The electric timer i ave Str)kes " time as 14.99 seconds as compared with Record ' s 14.9S seconds, jeddy ' elch was fifth in the hiyh har- rier race. Lum: llHrdla fimmie I ' avne fin- who hrou- Mit the I.C-4A cup to Troy l.iM |iil toJlowM tOO-yarHdash — YxAnV Wykotf took first in 9.9 seconds and Les Ball was fourth. nO-ynrd . .;.v - WvkofI Kd Ablowich. 231 .Sirm Drlla. Japcnr Phi Eiwllon. Y.W.C A irchnir . |) rxiiuk M. Virginia K. Park Page Parker Richard Parker SissoN Parr Wii.LiAM O. Patten 232 nity Council I uc. » RICH It SiSSON H. yfSm Jimmy I ' aynr in llu- line hinJIrs finiil. It lujiil. ( mis lapliuis his heat in tlic Um: stiits. I. C. A. A. A. A islicd 6 iiuhcs behind Fates of Vale while Bill Carls cd. ed in tor fourth ■ ' in the event. Shot ' » — Hueston Harper, Trojan sophomore, was one of the meet ' s biggest surprises when he tossed the iron ball 49 feet 9 inehes for seeond place to beat out Lyman and LaBorde of Stanford, heavily favored to finish second and third to their teammate. Nellie I Gray, the winner. , r7 ' «--Frank ' illiamson tossed the spear 204 feet S ' s inches for ccnml to Metcalf of Dartmouth. These two were the only competitors to exceed the 21111-foot mark in the event at Berkeley. Poll- J ' anit After setting a new meet mark the year before at 14 lect I, inch to furnish the margin of victorv for S.C, Bill Crabcr had to be content with a three-way tie at ? leet Id inches with Miller of Stanford and Thompson of ' ale. );.w».v-C ' o-C " aptain Hob llall, second the vear before, dropped to third when a pair ot Stanford men edged in ahead of him. The t winners in the high jump and in the jump are n.imed above. TroN placed four men in each of these events. Of the three divi ions ill whiJi S.C. f.iiled to place, the h.immer throw had no entrants, Clilf llalstead Hnished sixth in the mile, just outsuie of the li-t of pl.ue-w iiiiicr-, .iiid the two inilcr were out- sed b the tcll,ir uimpctition wbiJi they .-ncountered. ; -Mcrcha«di.m„. Kappn (In.nma Alpha (hi. AdvertisinK Club. Pace ' " ' ' " - S, " , ' ' ' ' ' ; ' ' , " ,.knt. Prc.»ldLnt Junior Class. Trojan S.iuircn. Lie U.ativc- Council Smmu S Kma } ' •°J» " KniKh ts N. -1.A- P-VRKER-McrcftondwinB. Delta SlKma Pi. A.lve lisinK Club Bu9ini-8» MunaKcn Alpha Delta .1 Zk— Utter,. Art, and Scuncr,. Slltma Bita Chi Vicc.Pri-8i li.nt. Sophomore Football Ma PATTFV—Lflfcrii Art, and Seicticcs. Transfer from Albion State Normal, Albion. Idaho. R n V t o Imonij Ihf sf ' i-itaiuliir raifs at llu SUinfurJ Irynuli ti.u ihe 00-mft -r frdiminary in luliicli ll ' yioff rajily ftarrJ. iiivinij no hint of lite ufirl l ial uas lo ociur in l if final. I SI. IE Hai.l Sfirinls OLYMPIC TRYOUTS Bob rd.iv rOL ' RTEEN feet, four and thrcc-ci. , ' hths inches! By reaching that pre- viously unattainable height. Bill (iraber. Trojan pole vaulter. wiped out the former world mark held by Lee Barnes, e - Trojan star, to pro- vide the standout performance in the final Olympic ;ames tryouts held at Palo Alto. July 15 and 16. Graber was pushed to the limit by Miller of Stanford who reached 14 feet. P.. inches before dropping? out. |( Five S.C. athletes merited places on the 1 32 I ' .S. Olympic squad throut, ii their feats in the tryouts. In addition to (Jraber in the pole vault, the Irojans placed Dick Barber in the broad jumping, ' tri Van Osdel in the high jump, Frank Wykoff on the 4ii(i tnctcr team and Ed Ablowiih on the I6(t(t-meter baton-passing tju-irtct. ' .in ( ) dcl set a new Trojan record in the liigh jump, tying witii Spitz and Johnson at 6 feet, 6- s inches using tlu- new style standards. This mark surpassed Jiir. Stewart ' s record of 6 feet, 6 ' 4 inches. |K Aftci failing to edge into the list of (]ualiHers on tlu first day. Barber through special dispensation was allowed to compete in the finals and leaped 25 feet, 4 s inches to beat out Ed (iordon ol Iowa for Hrst place. i( Ablowich ran fourth in the 4n()-meters, a foot behind James (lordon of the L.A.A.C. ami earned for himself a place on V ' i 233 !St CIdSf Unis iis fi-alurrd llii- Sltmlord Iryinils. .It ruihl It. I an (hdrl Irnpf to naird lic ' ujlits In l l u,- on V nl, Sun. OLYMPIC TRYOUTS liOllKlll E. PllBLI-H ,H SisTEK Mary Pia ,% Genevievk G. Flagman , ' V Max B. Pi.ake the 160(l-mct(.T relay tcatn and Frank ' yk()rf was outrun in the 1(H)- meters so that he did not break into the Olympie trio in the dash event Hit was placed on the 4()()-meter relay quartet. Kii dit other Cardinal and (iold eindermen participated in the Hnal tryouts but tailed to merit ( )!vnipie team berths. Johnny Johnson was fifth in the broad jump with a mark of 24 feet, 5-% inches and Bob Hall, co-leader of the 1932 Tro- an track forces, took fifth in the discus with a thr.iw of 152.26 feet. In the IKl-meter hi.t di hurdles. Hill Stokes linished third in his prelimin- .irv heat but failed to place in the semi-Hnals. Other S.C. men who lompeted, but faileil to place in the tryouts were Hueston Harper, who liid not (iualif in the shot, I ' rank Williamson who also failed to lomc throu di in the javelin, and Art Woessner in the 4l)ll-meter run. Jim Stewart was unable to ,!j,ct higher than 6 feet, 2fs inihes and tied tor eleventh place in the high jump, l- ' erris W ' ebstci ' , TroN freshman who took fourth in the prclmunarv heat of the SOII- mcters, ended in the se enth spot in the linal running- of the race, i In the 22ll-vard low hurdle race of the . ational A.. .r. champion- ships, held in conjunction with the tr outs, Jimmy Payne took third, just three inches be- hind Lee Sentm.m, former Illinois man, who KolilKl I.MIS finished second. iiujh iinr.ii,- 1 Robert E. Phelps— Co»i n. ii , ,, .-;i„i, (,,ii, _,, It .sism; .Mvi: l ' i riui, ,i„i,„. | Cimmivj: c. I ' ■ .- meree and Bitsinciia Admim ' . ),..ok ninl S|ioi i •., Pnsid.tii nf I ' unlirll.-nic. Iota .sirinii Th. t.-i, I ' ?, i.l.-iii of :!iinm;, Epailon PI, Prusidi ' nt of Alh. n.i S.ici.ty, Y.W.C.A., HomicdminK Commiltci ' SocIhI Chiiiimnn. Cilei- Club. Phi Chi Thttii. ABKociatcd Women Student Council. LcKlalative Council, Beta Giimmii Siinna. It Max B. Plake— CoiiiiiiiTcr. Community Chest. Sport.s Editor Daily Trojiin, Senior Track Manaitcr. By-Liner». Skull and DaKiter. All-U Social Committx e. El Rodeo. It Isaiiel V. Plummek —LettrrB, . rlx and SeitnerH. Transfer. Fullerton Junior CollcKC. TENNIS SEASON I ENNIS. always a popular sport at S.C., did not enjoy the success this season that has been its wont in the past. Althouch matches with Stanfor.l ml California proved f)f much interest Troy could .!•■ better on the court than to battle it out with the W •. iio lers lor the cellar champion- Troy ' s most capable tennis per- former since Eltsioorth fines, is the phrase used in describing Gene Mnko, a freshman at the University, vihose •work is ex- pected next year to lift Trojan tennis imlinin to new heiffhis. THE TROJAN RACQUETEERS m n tjiaWI SI thcv WLTL ' both seniors and veterans. Bob Chadil and Hal Steiner were honored with tlie eo-eap- taincy of the varsity tennis team to work with C ' oaeh HaroUl Godshall in t ' ornndatinu: a ood net scjuad. |( (Jodshall, an ahniinus n S.C , is a veteran eoaeh and has reeentl been proiiueiiiL; teams that ha e been ratetl Iii.t h in eollegiate eireles. C ' badil transferred from Pasadena jaysee, wliere he established a reat reeord as a competitive pla er. I I is " eome-throuL,di ' " abilit and h ' j;htinn lieart branded him as a dependable leader. lie was tlie ke ol the Trojan olfense in siiiLjles and doidiles pla . llal Steiner was a different t pe of play- er than ( " hadil in outward demeanor, beiiiL; .1 nonelialant eourt artist. llowe er, he possessed tlie qualities of a ' j;ood eo||e " 4e .md overeame ,ul erse opinions in demonstr.itin he was a worth ' I ' rojan representa- tive. 236 E R1,V ..itions ■ ' th j.iiis IcchU- iIluuin tt .Khicviii:; .1 . ;i l,,ii(.i prcilictiDiis, folliiwiii ' .1 tew practice matihc-. 1 Ji.iiui- ot possibly tyiii.i, ' tnr the title. These hope- l.iwiK-il the local loices both in L.A. and on )( As this j{oes to press ciii a eiiKnt and has dropped a pair to Cal. II pro-iio t liTciuc championship in t allotted the S.C netters an even Uiaiuc uiic Mined In the C ' alilornia Hears u h the lurkelev vunts to definitely put SC. out o| the riiiniini; 1 rov has trimmed Stanford in one eni a ement and has 1 ' ihere was an absence ot particularlv outstandin.u men on the lineup. However, Co- captain Hob C ' hadil was one ol the most colorful racijuet-wielders in conference play with his bani -up style ot pla .ind his tenacious attitude on the court in never relent- in- until the hnal match-point had been completed. ' Ihe only other senior in the supporting cast was the other Co-captain. Hal Steiner. Three juniors. Jess . Iillman. i ' hil Castlen. and Roy Lindsay, were shifted arounti by Coach Co.lshall from econd to sixth rankini, ' positions according to their chani e in pl.t . eek l) week. Mill a shulflini;, easy-.goinj youngster who was effective with his tiashy mid-court volleying. Castlen proved to be one of the most improved players on the squad be- fore the year was over. Lindsay was not brilliant, but he was handv, I ' hil Wooledge was the sophomore ot the nutlit. I p liom the frosh, this lad with the serious ,1-iHi.t tnnk his tennis very earnestl and developed in to one of the most valuable members of the sextet. I om Stephens and Bill Roberts were the utility men of the siiuad. |( .Mthough the men were shuffled around, the usual ranking found Ch.uiil, Steiner, .Millman. Cast- len, Wooledge, .Hid Lmii a pl,i ing in that order. fc wa tt i Hal Stein i;r Co-capttiin A. ' . ; ■ Uii;- actrd as on,- of tin- riierrrs of ihi- (oiijirciice tournamrnts this sr ason. NON-CONFERENCE II POMEIIOV , A. POKTEIt s J. PorrEK Ix rill ' ;il ventures into ndn-contcrciKc competition the Trojans met up witli all tvpes of net play. The lirst mateh ol the year was won from Re.ilaiuis v4: sin-les MiUstein (R) def. Millman (SC) 7- ' ). 6-4, 6-4; ClKuiil (SC) def. Spears (R) 6-2,6-4; Wooled-e (SC) def. Fulhri.u ' ht (R) 6-3, 6-3; LcRoque (R) def. Lindsay (SC) 4-6,6-2, 12-10; ' illcgas (R) def. Stephens (SC) 6-2,6-2; (ionneli (R) def. Roberts (SC) 3-6, 6 3, 7-v Doubles Chadil and Roberts (SC ) det. Millstein and Ful- bn-bt (R) 4-6, 6-0, 6-4; Lindsay and W ' ooled-e (SC) def. ' ille-as and LeRocjuc (R) 6-2, 4-6, 6-3; Stephens and W ' ooled-e (SC) def. Spears and Sten.i, ' es (R) 6-2, 9-7. Cal Teeh was d ridibed S-1 : sin-les Mill- man (SC) def. Crimes (C) 6-1,6-2; Chadil (SC) d - . Revnolds (C) 6 1, 6-1; C-astlen (SC) def. C ay (C) 6-4, 6-2; Vo(ded,-e (SC) def. l-isronson (C) 6(1,6-1; Pipes (C) def. Stephens (SC) I 6. 6-3, 6- 1 ; Rob- erts (SC) : . Hrown (C) 6-2, 6-1. Doubles— C4iadil and Lindsay (SC) def. (;a and I-; ronson (C) 6-1, 6-1 ; A ' ooled-e and Stephens (SC) def. IMpes and I ' .rown (V ) 6-4. 6-2. 238 Rlcll.MUi C. Pim;ii man of Rffrmhn Rho. Krc-Hhmnn POKTEIl - LlllirH, for Ju ketball. Pnsid.nt of l-i .-.hmtin Clii»» of Phnrmncy. Trojan Squiros. Trojan Knilthta, Rally CommitlL.i... Chair- ,ior Prom. Sccrclary an.1 Treasurer of Skull and Mortar, ft Pall H. | ' »f« ' - " ' . " " ' ; ' • ' • ' • ' •• 1 " ' " ' " ■t Mildred Pomkkov -LcMrri. . rl» and Scicnctn. Transfer from OccUlenta Colleitu. „ , . , .?• .»« " Clionian UUrnry S.. -I.ty. ft FaANOm .1. PoTTKU-; ' ;,ar..,ar„. Phi Delta Chi. Proffss.onnl . o NON-CONFERENCE F KATIRIXG Chiulil ' s vii,tni over Alan llcniiigt-.n, tucllth rank- ing national plavcr, S.C. triiniiKHi tlic Los Ani,a ' Ii;s Tennis club 5 ' . .-3 ' . ' : singles— Chadir{SC) def. Hcrrington (LA) 2-6, 7- 7- ; Millman (SC) def. Biano (LA) 6-2. 4-6, 7-5; Steiner (SC) def. Sison (LA) 5-7. 6-4, 6-2; Castlen (SC) def. Von Bitz (LA) 6-1. 6-3; Stanford (LA) def. Wooledge (SC) 6-1. 6-4; Cook (LA) def. Lindsay (SC) 9-7, 6-1. Doubles— Bixler and Stanford (LA) def. Stephens and Wooledge (SC) 6-2, 6-2; Steiner and .Millman (SC) dvi. Coole an.i Gress (LA) 6-4. 5-7, 6-3; ( istlen and Chadil (SC) tied Dee and Barker (LA) 11-13,6-3. 9 The Oeeidental ligers were next vamjuished 6-3:singlcs Lusch (()) def. Chadil (SC) 7-5,6-2; .Millman (SC) def. Belote (O) 6-2,7-5. Stein- er (SC) def. I ' althen (O) 6-1, 6-2; Lindsay (SC) def. VVhitely (O) 6-2. 6-4; Wooledge (SC) def. Barton (O) 6-0, 6-1; Castlen (SC) def. De- marest (()) 6-0, 6-0. Doubles— Lusch and Belote (O) def. Millman and Steiner (SC) 6-3. 6-4; I ' althen and Whiteiv m) .ici WM. I,-.|.jf and Lindsav (SC) 6-3. 6-4. I 93 TMHBllr CALIFORNIA Tom Stephens Pun W ' l Slrp ifiis (Ills srt for a California serv- ice during the matches held here. -- MVIIIIN I,. Radlin Amos W. Randall MiLDiiED F. Randolph V_y . I% i)f the most effective teams of college net phtyers put the skids oil S.L title-hopes when the California Bears won both ends of a home- and-home series of matches. In the Hrst encounter played on the L.A. courts S.C. was nosed out of a 54 tourney: singles— Chadil (SC) def. Budge (C) 8-6, H-6; Smith (C) dcf. Millman (SC) 6-4, 6-3; Castlen (SC) def. Gruher (C) 6-0, 4-6, 6-3 ; Thompson (C) def. Steiner (SC) 7-5, 5-7, 8-6; Neiden (C) def. Lindsay (SC) 4-6, 6-4, 6-3; Dove (C) def. Woolcdgc (SC) 6-3, 7-5. Doubles — Chadil and Castlen (SC) def. Whitman and Holmes (C) 6-4, 5-7, 6-2; Budge and Gruher (C) def. N ' ooledge and Stephens (SC) 6-0, 6-2; Steiner and Millman def. Thompson and Smith (C) default. The closeness of this match -ave the local men confidence that they might turn the tables on Cal in their sL (»nd meeting a montii later in Berkeley. Primed to the eyelashes, the Ik-ars were out to make the result decisive. ' I ' heir success may be meas- ured bv the 6-3 drubbing thev administered to the traveling S.C. con- tingent: singles-Budge (C) def. Chadil (SC) 6-4, 6-2; Smith (C) def. Millman (SC) 6-1, 5-7, 6-4; Castlen (SC) def. (iruhler (C) 6-3, 6-4; Steiner (SC) def. Thompson (C) 6-2, 6-1; Whitman (C ) def. Liiulsay (SC) 6-0, 6-1; Xeidcn (C ) def. Vooled,-e (S(;) 6-1, 6-1. Doubles- Whitman and Holmes (C) def. Chadil and Castlen (SC) 6-2,6-2; Mill- man and Steiner ( SC ) def. Dove and Budge (C) 6-3, 6-3; Thompson and Neiden (CM def. Lindsay and Wnolcdge (SC) 6-4,6-4. IMav m both the e matches was featured bvlair, consistent tennis. 240 .Junior CollcKu. .MoiiicY B. I ' VNOOS— ' )wi-. " u 7 . Vici-Piisi.l. lU of Souhomore « Mviio.N L. It-uiLlN UUcrs, Arts ami SciinccB. Phi Bitii Dilta. Daily Trojan, El Rmlco Busincsa SlalT. Dnily Trojan Business Start. • Amos W. Randall— .irc iKcc- luri. Scarab. It MILDIIED F. Randolph — Kduealinn. Delta Gamma. Transfer from Holmby College. XT STANFORD JKSS MlI.I.MAS- Kiihrrls, a irr rrlurning a fail hall, •waldifs il rtlurn to its irnJrr. J I ' 1. ITING all previous dope, the Trojan tennis team defeated the hiulil touted Stanford netters 5-4. The Indians, heavy pre-. ,Mnie fav- orites, went down under the brilliant onslau,i, ' ht of the Trojans led by Co-Captains Bob Chadil and Hal Steiner. Pitted against Ed Coughlin. national doubles intercollegiate titlist and highly touted Stanford Xo. 1 man. Bob Chadil came through in his usual pugnacious manner, and an- nexed the hard-fought set 6-3. 4-6, 6-2. The most interesting singles set was provided by bespectacled blond Sammy Lee. and shuffling Jess .Millman. After a sec-saw affair. .Millman bagged the set to the tune M 6-4, 7-v In the grand finale. Lee and Reed were placed against .Mill- man and Steiner. The Trojans coasted through the first set in an easy fashion, annexing it by the score of 6-3. In the final stanza, the scrappy Indians staged a great rally but were finally set down by a score r)f 7-5. In the second meeting of the two teams, the Stanforil Indians lived up to the previous dope and soundly scalped the I ' rojans. the final score being 7-2. Featured by the brilliant playing of the Indian raciiueteers and the erratic and wobbly game of the Trojan tricksters, the r)utcome of the matches was never in doubt. Kd Coughlin garnered sweet re- venge by administering a severe thrashing to Bob Chadil to the tune of 6-3, 6-1. Chadil. playing an erratic game, could not cope with Cough- lin ' s service nor his court game, and went down in rather easy fashion. The only two points chalked up by the I ' rojans came as the result r)f Castlen ' s victory over Reed in a singles match, and the defeat of Otis and Kllis of Stanford bv the Troian duo. C hadil an.! Castlen. m 24) 1933 EL RO Efr ' H; -ii-r ' ■kW V9 I.rtI to rujhl: Casllni s, a mian one; " -W — love " calls WJ R " " t referee Otto Christianson : ' - ' ' " Gene Mako (jracefidly baih- liands a shot. CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANGELES I NEEDING but one more defeat to lodge them in the celhir posi- tion, the Trojan netters have been working hard to avoid that disastrous result. Coming events east their shadows before, and if tlie last Stanford series is to be taken into eonsideration, tlie Trojans have al- ready annexed the last place. However, in spite of a rather disastrous season, Southern California has more than an e en ehance to deleat the weak r.C.L.A. outht. .As the score stands at the present time, the Troy- men have but one ictor to their credit, while the Uclans have a clear goose egg in their win column. . triumph for Tela will put them in a two-way tie with IVoy for the last place, while a ictor for the Trojans will mean an undisputed place next to the last in the standing. The men under the tutelage of C )ach (iodshall have been working hard and are determined to win the last series of the season. The outcome will de- pend largely on the showing of Co-captains Chadil and Steiner, as well as the plaving of Castlen, Lindsay, Millman and Wooledge. If Chadil and Steiner can come up to their usual form, a Tro victorx in these two matches should be certain. 1 lowever, predictions are hard to make, as the team has fallen far below the anticipations of its supporters. The two squads should go into the matches on even par, ami breaks will count considerably in the victory or deleat of either team. 1; . ,1.1,1 I ' ll Him it(.q--r(,«,. l..,i..... ....:... I.;.tfuvaimn7.a, Freahman Track, il M vuimn !■, Ki, n i;nsn . ' i Sec ncci Di ' llii Z. ' ta VarMly DLbul. , (■..s,„..,,..liti.n Club, A.W.S.. Y.W.C.A.. Pi SiKnin Alpha. Pi EpsiU.n Th, t,.. .Sp,.„Us mm.I ■ W " Snokes, ' Athtna. li Lyda-Blitme Riciiman— ,.»rr». Arts and Sciinca. President of Delta Zeta. Sjiooka and Spokca. «uill Club, t,JiV Y W.C A. Secreury of Alpha Phi Epallon, Tiiaaurer of Pi Delta Phi Secretary of Athena. » HnaMAN I RinDELL-M.d, |..«. . M Tranafer from U.C.L.A.. Phi Chi. » HoWAlu. M. RinLEY-0;.fomrf,„. Tranafer from Fullerton .Junior ColleKe, Pre-Optics Club. ; |f I. 4 t W k ' W 4 B E B A L L LL RODKO photographer, rvrn i«mi: hiv hutfrr at an early season practice game, ha i i!u ji-kI fortune to catch Roy Hudson in the act ot cr.nLnj out a sizzhng four- base clout. Troy ' s baseball ?. ' . tartcd off well in its practice ganies but bowed to ,. i rrnce competition to relinquish the title - i last year. I .■1l ways a leading sporl at S.C. baseball proved no less popular during the past season. Il ' ltile the Trojans displayed process luith the bat, inadequate fielding resulted in the loss of a number of conference clashes. TROY ON THE .1 DIAMOND S Ilstin " Sam " Uarkv Cocich VM Barry took over his baseball duties followinii; the basketball playoll " in C irvallis and returned troni the north to find the Southern Calilornia si]uad in the eellar. While the eai crs were battling- for the Coast erowii, the California nine invaded B() ard field M d walkeil off with two straight triumphs. Barr was iniable to snap the ' i ' rojans out of their slump. This season marked l)arr ' s lourtli ear at S.C., the former lowan wiiuiin ' j; tile loop ehampionship in T ' . d and VK 2. linishiiiLi seeond in " . 1. C3eor, rc Buehanan, talented left-hander, cap- tained this ear ' s baseball elub., who was the talk of the eonfereiue in ' 32, f.iiled to ilisphix .in of hi- last ear ' s elfeetiveness on the mound, but proved to be .111 inspiriiiLi,- leader at all times. " Huek ' " been watched by several ma jor-lea ue scouts and should m.ike the grade in b.ill. I Mi ' . C ' .ilit.nm.i 1 iitcriDllc iatc Basc-b.ill Icm ik- was lut liown to four mctuhcrs this pllll;; when I .CM-. A.. Santa Clara, and San l- ' raiu isio l ' . were forced to drop out heeausc Ml the laik of traveliiiu; expenses. VN ' ith these three outhts withdrawn from competition. the schedule dwindled down to nine .- aiues per team with California, St. .Mary ' s. Stanlord. .iiid Southern C ' .iiifornia battlini for the title. |K ' ' hasehal! situation at Troy wa;. na— .id up from the tart with three coaches handlin,:, ' the varsity nine. liarry was tieii up with Ins championship l),i kctli,iil live .it the t.irt ■ ! the sc.isdm, mi l- ' urrct Iwoi ood and Diek Schuitz took tuiiis 111 lutorinL; tiic Troi.m warriors. ( )iil two Icttermen, Orv .Mohler and (i.incit Ailulhidc. were iiiissm I rnin the ' )?i2 pennant-winnir); a Krc- ation when the basf- hall nun were called into service. )( Rod Dedeaux, sophomore shortstop sensation, was ,i,M-oomed lor .Mohler ' s position, while Roy lluilson. Sherm Jensen, Johnnie .Morrow, W I lildebrand, and Leavitt Thurlow alternated in the left field post vacated by . rbelbide. The infield combination was constantly chan.ijed durin-, ' the season, . fter many experiments Harry finally had .Morrow .it third, Dedeaux at short, Hob Allaire on second, and Krnie Holbrook coverint the initial sack. Curt Vouel, ret ular first-baseman, coulil not pull himself out of a lengthy battini slump, and Holbrook won the first-basini, ' iluties. Hildebraml and Morrow staged a costly battle for third base, with the latter i ettini; the assii nment after the season was half ijone. The veterans. Herb Rothwell and Krnic Stewart, patrolled rij ht and center fields, respectivelx , while C3ene Bankston, Jim Minasian. Tony Beard, ami Cliff Reuman did the catchini . )( Geort e " Bucky " Buchanan, all-American pitcher in 1932, headed tht pitching corps composed of Charlie rpton.Ji Hal Forney, and " Lefty " Ferguson. FirHt row: Morrow. Evnns. Di-«ti ' nux. Auinistin, Bnnkflton. Mlnaitlnn. SreonH roir: Conch Barry. Hucl«on. Bcanl. Rothwi ' ll. Allnirc. Ri-umnn. Stewart. Third rail-: Thurlow. | Upton. K rKll» .n. Tuhnr. Y.iu. 1 (Il-ORCl; JU t 933 EL RC MFS MiNASIA CaU irr C ALIFORXIA ' S Cioldcn Bears opened the season tor Southern Cal- a bv takinu a pair of victories on Mareh 10 and 11 on Bovard held, " eke " Keou.udi and George Buchanan hooked up in the hrst tilt, with the former limitinii; S.C. to six hits, while the Bears were garner- ing eleven off of the ' { " rojan captain ' s slants. California won S4, in an eleven-inning game. A three-base error bv Thurlow in left-Held gave the Bears a three run lead in the first on which they coasted to the tri- umph, i The ' Irojans knotted the count at four-all in the third, and for ' e en frames, i uchanan and Keough hurled shut-out ball, in the eleventh, Buchanan was the victim of a tluke rall which netted the winners four tallies be- fore the side was retired. |V Wolf- man and Mclntyre led the Berk- elevitcs olfense with three hits cull, while Morrow collected a ol doubles to top the S.C. .irra . liildcbraiid and Allaire smashed out triple- to aiil the Southern C.ililornia cause. On the iic t .ifteriiooii, the C.iliforni- MoiiKl.M ItlHKr.s ' l) l.nir, Lnmbila Gamma Phi, Tinnlx. |t AlkkU) L. Ri Ro, cll- lnlrrnatiu,ml Hilalimm. Pi Kappa Alpha. Dolla Phi Epsilon, Council, Chairman of International Rclatii linainrcrinii. Eta Kappn Nu. Tau Delta B.Y.U.. Provo. Utah. Phi Siimia Kappa Alpha. Delia Phi Epsilon. I ' ..f -..ll. i;. ..f InUrnalionnl K.liil.ons, l,..tMsl.ilivi ' {(1 1 on» Committee. Student Welfare Committee, Trojan Staff. A Hknkv Waltkii Robuins— , i jUfYJi h Phi. A.I.E.E. It W.M.reil LUSK RonEKTS— ArHrm, Art» and Scimcm. Transfer from I ' i ' V ' SB K Kappa Zetn. Editor r, f El Rodeo. I,eiiii.lative Council. Board of Publications. Phi Beta ■•.T- ' J LV, Kappn. Phi Kappa Phi. i B| ' :uit :£ :IIKRT ROTIIWRI-I Riijlil FifU CALIFORNIA Hit. I low ans won a wiUiaiul-wooly alTair. 16-14. Lomiii.L; bclim l in the last innint s to score seven times and jj;rab the lead from the 1 roy nine. Keou,t, ' h did the relief work in this fray, and received credit for the win. his second in two «,Mmes. i( Seven ' I ' rojan errors aided California in this trame. S.C. held a 12-9 lead i ouvj, into the ei. i:hth round, hut CMint Evans ' cohorts took advantai a- of the locals ' niiscues and w ever, the Cardinal-and-Gold wear- ers outhit the Bears, 16-12, but could not make their binj Ies man ufacture runs. Schultz used Ipton. Forney. ,ind Fert uson in a vain attempt to stem the north- erners ' offense. Rnthwcll aiiti Al- laire banned out three safeties, lea dint, ' the Trujan batters. )( Durin. ( F aster vacation, the Bears made a clean sweep of the series by nosini out the Barrymen, 7-6. i Buchanan and Keoui h af ain met in a pitching duel. Buchanan was hit hard in the fifth innini when the Blue-and-(jold clad nine batted around. t.ill inL; five times. H f i i - HinJiN V. R«at: iKT l.tVriiNnRni-KKUi HllUKlvRMKia J 1933 EL R STANFORD ' m IJllllERT R. RUTIIERFOIID Tom Ryan Crouge V. Samara James Fokii Sama Russell H. Saniiorn RXIE Holbrook and George Buchanan combineii their talents on March 28 to give Southern California its first conference win, Stanford bowed to the Trojan forces on Bovard, 4-1. ' hile Buchanan lim- ited the Indians to six scattered hits, Holbrook made his debut into var- sity baseball by whaling out three hits to drive home two runs. Holbrook cracked out two triples and a double off Pitcher Harringer ' s delivery and won himself a regular posi- tion. )( The Troy outfit jumped into the lead in the second inning. Morrow reached first on an error and crossed the plate on Buchan- an ' s liner to right-center. Hol- brook scored Buchanan with a three-base blow to rigln. This lead was threatened in the third when Stanford pushed over a run, but Buchanan settled down .md kept the Palo Altoans away from the registering station. Bucky was right behind Holbrook with the willow, getting 2 for .v )( T " t ' l - ' second game between tiiese two teams, the Trojans committed ten official eirois and man more nu-n- 248 RoiiEiiT R. RltherpoiU), Stt.—Enginccrma. Ami ' iiean Society ot Civil EnKinucrinR. d Tom Ryan — Lettcrt. At Physical Educiitinn Major, Phi Siicma Kappa. |t George V. Sahara— Commcico. Japanuae Trojan Club PrcsiiU nt, Cakusii-Kwai. It .lAMES Ford Sama — Commircr. Transfer from Lonu Beach Junior CollcBe. ft Rissell H. S ArU anil Sciences. Phi Lambda Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa. . ,l„s,- play at liomt •u.illi Cfnf liankslnn in lli, UaJinii roll. Il rii ht. a sliol of llii- Trojan himli S T A N F O R D ' M tal mi-pl.i s wlulc St.mlnril r()iii|H l misiucs kept the C " aidii)al-aiul-(jiili.i ras ?cd battlf, .irni the Troymcn ncv Forney starteii oil the mound for the third inninii; drove hini to the showe ninth when I ' ex Fvans retired the sit ll.lKK RkIMAS Calchrr ,. IS-4 VKt.l in trouble th t • ► ■ h he .SA . pitchers in trouble tiirouiihout the er threatened at any time. locals, but a six-run spluri e in the rs, and Ferguson toiled until the le in quick order for a chani c. Bert Delmas, leadint; slu.i uer of the league, had a perfect day at bat. driving out four hits in as many visits to the plate. Ike Livermore, rangy Indian catcher, scored live runs during the massacre. On the road trip, the Trojans linished the season by taking the odii game from Stanford. 10-6. | Behind the steady hurling of big Charlie I ' pton. the Barrymen staged a six- run rally in the tifth frame to clinch the contest. Dcdeaux, .Mor- rnu. and .Minasian slammed out two hits apiece as the Trojans hammered the offerings of Stark and Campbell to all corners of the I ' alo Alto di.imonti. Au«x R. MriiMinr luxoL A. Sciionui MI ' UAT Sciioniiu 249 LtoYD F. Saitndeiw— .oir. DcUlr. a tm» Aii i „. „, Epnilon. H ALIEN R. SciiMiHT— MnJiW« . Trojnn II1.1..I Ih, li.t. ' ' ■ 1 " . •■; ' " ; ' -■_ ' ' and Scxrncr$. Trunsfcr from Ccntro UnWcnlUrlo L«Uno.AmrHc«no. l.i A.. « «n»l niton, at Mi-miAY Stcnomio—IMtrr; ArU and rirmctt. Tmn.frr from . ■. ' «»■•«. Sltnu Alphs -.iFi .■» iionsio — LrUfr: ArU ub. N i Alpha. Phi L«mb U Up- Junior Cotlr«T. 1933 EL R( Conference games luere attended by numerous fans lulilch included among others many old-time Tro- jan stars. .It left, liankston ivails for one nf lUitlianan ' s last halls. Chaki. MARY ' S % O ' l " . MARY ' S Gaels .galloped onto Bovanl Held early in April to brinu; Southern California ' s home L!;ames to a close. On April 3, the Tro- ns ,u;ave another error-makiiiL:; demonstration as the .Mi)ra a illev nine surprised the Barrymen with a elean-eut 9-1 decisinn. f ' Ihe C ' ar- dinal-and-Gold fielders were in great form, making:; fourteen miseues, ur of them being charged to Hildebran(i at thinl. ' hile the Troy nine was thus occupied, the Gaels kicked at the slants of Buchanan for nine hits. The Trojans were so fatigued by their mispla s in the Held that their bats were paralxzed as thev stepped to the plate. Ernie Holbrook poled out three hits in three trips to the batter ' s box, one be- ing good for a home run in deep center-Held for Trov ' s lonesome tally. Hildebrand and Beard were the i)iily other S.( men to solve " ander- bundt ' s (Hizzling deli ' er . The smootlvworking (Jael southpaw had the locaN well in hand. Q ' I ' hree run spurts in the liftli and ninth frames put the g.uiie on ice for St. Marx ' s. I lard hits coupled with Trojan errors enabled the invaders J L ' ■ to stage these improminu rallies. .Mora, loose- gV limbed (iael shortstop hit a homer, triple ,uid W single in li e time- up. Louie (iuisto ' s outHeld combination ol ' elsh, Jones, and Wilson teatured with sevei ' .il brilliant stops on the rouuh i ovard turf. i( ■ihe lolloNMii- dav, Johume Morr.iw ' s US ' Morrow T iird lias, r ilKllNARD R. Sl ' IMUDER — Com SCIIUMES — Mcrchinidimno. T from Santa Anu merer. Alpha Eta Kho. Siifma Beta Chi. 9) ransfcT from f)]it, ' on State CoIIckc. (t Waiiiik Junior CollcKi-. Tiojan Band. |( Maik; MlKT E. : ■ri-i amt uorloul ri- ,irii Troy for tin- rniuii • riliil. .It riijlil, Jolinnif Morrnv: rflrirvei i iinnoying pebhle from the Jffllis of hit iliof. y Raoi I. Oedea ST. MARY ' S siiii;lc in tlic iiiiitli over tlic Ciacls. M ' Californians to kccji inninj s ajjjainst the ith the l).i e lo.uieii ,l;.ivc the ■Irojaii a .- ' S veniut rrow ' s hit was timely and enabled the Southern a step out ol the cellar. | Tex Kvans hurled eii, ' ht t. M irv ' s slug.i ers, but stepped aside in the eii hth for a pinch-hitter, liuchanan did the flin in in the ninth round and drew credit for the victory. !( Trailing 3-2 in the last half ot the ninth. S.C. opened the last canto with successive sinuses by Rothwell and llolbrook. Dedeau.x worked Stetson for a walk, lillin-, ' the bases. Minasian also drew a free trip to (irst, forcing Rothwell home with the tying marker. Morrow then sent a screeching line drive over s« field. Holbrook and Dedeaux scoring on the blow. f The Trojans appeared to be a much improved ball club in this fracas, while the work of the (iael lly-chasers again caused some worry. Right-fiel.ier Jones nipped Dedeaux as he slid into third with a perfect peg in the bag. cutting off a prospective score, i S.C. dropped the (irst game on the rnati trip to St. Mary ' s, losing. 10-6. V ' anderbundt again held the ' I ' rojans under contml after a llurr in the early sessions. iV A four-run rally in the third inning wiped out the Southern California lead, and started the CJaels on their victory parade. Kvans and Forney tried hard to stop the (iaels but were unable to check the winners. md have into center ii. 251 l rU» .SiamA Vi. Alphs K ' a Uh " irim DrIU Ih-llii. Pi Kjipp .-iiKin . aitwt—riuirifiart. Kurpa P«l. iiMgiittri Jot ' l Evans bunts one dnis:n the baseline in an early season practice game PRACTICE SEASON t . 252 OOUTHERN California ' s 1933 baseball nine scheduled thirteen prac- tice games, winning eight and losing five. Forrest Twogood handled the varsity during the " scrimmage " seas on, giving the squad over to Dick Schultz ' s care as the conference play got underway. Twogood re- ported to the Cleveland club at New Orleans early in March, but was farmed out again to Toledo. Dan Crowley ' s All-Stars faced the Trojans twice, winning the opening tilt, 13-4, and losing the second 6-5. Larrv French, Pirate ace, was hit hard in the second fray. Loyola was defeated in two games, Charlie Upton twirling the first win, 9-2, limiting the Lions to six bingles, while S.C. made five hits good for four runs to win the second tussle, 4-2. " Lefty " Karagozian, Loyola ' s all- round star, banged out a homer and two singles for batting honors. i ' iie Alhambra Elks downed the Cardinal-and-Gold club in two meetings, 5-3, and 9-3. It was in these games that the Southern Califor- nians started on their error-making sprees. The strong Los Angeles Athletic Clid) aggregation bowed to El Trojan, 6-5, a three-run ava- lanche in the eighth deciding the issue in favor of the I ' roy warriors. Buchanan and Upton shared pitching duties in this affair. " Lefty " Ferguson, sophomore pitching hopeful, made a great start against the North Broadway Merchants, twirling shut-out ball for four frames, the Trojans winning, 9-2. Roy Hudson, subbing for Stewart in center-field, and Hob .Allaire, regular second-sacker, cracked out four-b.ise clouts to aid in trimming the storemen. Five glaring errors ruined the Trojans chances against the I leart •eIT ' arner Printers, the latter siju ing the locals to the tune of S-2. 9 In a two-game series with the Log Cabinl akers, tlie Trov nine plit honors, 4-3, 6-11. A.MTA Fay Siiokmaker — Education. Phi Mu. Triiniircr from Choflcy Junior CollcKc. Y.W.C.A., Extravnuania. It .Mai;iiia H. Sujk —hHtert. Art and Seieneet. Iota SiRma Thuta. Phi Beta Kappa, Epsilon Phi, Phi Knpiia Phi. It Fi orknci: Simhn— .1». . -(ui i- dUina. Tramfcr from U.C.L.A.. Advortisinic Club. It Rita L. Simons— Sjjrrc i. Zuta Phi Eta. Alpha Epsilon Phi. Sccrctary- Trcanurcr of School of Speech, Drama Shop. Appoliad Play " El Christo " . It Ro.vAU) H. Si ia—Lettcrg, Arts and Sciences. Pre- m. T I S ' .i 1 FRESHMAN ATHLETICS TIIRI ST at the lino by tlir babes ot Berkeley » haltetl by a pair ot Trojan yrnrline-i in a game which cndcJ ill a b-6 deadlock. AJtlm ,;!i the freshmati grid sea.sun was mediocre, other torlll ■ • iir t year cotnpetition, especially basketball and trail rr well above par. mm Mallory. Busby. Pozzo. Kuhn. Lonff. Dittborni-r. Fiiv:;ui Maiu-ul ' . |l;i i , I ' l. niil-.;.]. l.iiui-. . Hrm-hard. Bishop. Schulz. Hoy. Brandt. Thurlow. ; Third row: Lippo. Ku I " .itc. M. Wil- liams. Stoil -..uKh. Clemens. Stan If ' iltiamson. assistfd by Mallory and Shaver. coached I h e freshman football team. FROSH FOOTBALL mmiSb HK most disastrous; football season in recent frosh history was ex- perienced by the team of peagreeners who went through the 1932 sea- son of six games with one victory, one tie, and four defeats. The high- spot was tlie hard-battled 6-6 tie with the Bear yearlings, and the depths of humility were sounded in the final melee of the season when the all-powerful Stanford papooses wielded their passes like toma- hawks and stifled the home crew 33-6. i( Coaches Tom Mallory, Gus Shaver, and Stan Williamson, all members of the 1931 national cham- pionship Trojan varsity, were given the task of working eleven men to- gether smoothlv. They faced the whole season with the handicap of working on men who were too individual in their style of play and found dirticulty in functioning as a unit. 9 The general caliber of the material was not unusual, but there were some outstanding men in the ranks who will work into the varsity set-up very nicely this fall. The t vo tackles, Co-captain Art Dittberner and King Hall, younger broth- er of Trov ' s great three-year letterman Bob Hall, are the most prom- ising line candidates. Both may be shifted to the standing guard spot. Gerard Burchard, hefty blocking half, Jim Saunders, brother of " Race- horse Russ " Saunders, former all-American, and Cliff Probst loom as the most likely backfield candidates. The rest of the men on the green- sweatered outfit will provide Jones with good reserve material and will be valuable in the vears to come. % Ernest Freperick Smith — Commrrer. President of Phi SiKma Kappa. Siffm . Tackle. Gli - Club. Ik H rtou) . . Smith— t tt«T». .Irto and Scirnert. Varsity SiKma. Varsity Football. Sigma Chi. I hi,r.|.t.Mmhl .-...; II.. with ll,,k.l ' i " Hnl. M-Tr ' . " . ' In th ' " .Z " ' .h,.! ' (ullfornla t.nin I. ,.unUnu .«! of .Innii. r. Th.- kirk n«rr.n«ly inlu. 1 iK-Inu blocknl l)y KInu Hull. nuUUnilInu Tolwbr llnnnun. Thi- nttdi-r with II illncrrninu ty. will .llncni.r Ih. ball narrowly iiraiinH Hall nulntralchnl arrnn. I ' iS i ft-v; fioinUrs oi llif art of piyskinning. FROSH FOOTBALL T, HE) season started with a 13-7 lacinj; at the hands ot the Santa An Jaysec eleven. A weak Trojan pass defense was piened twice by th alert Santa Anans who seorcd on the passes. Coach Frank Anthony former Trojan, brouj ht his Compton Jaysee Tartars to the Coliseum and they too made tiuick work of the first-year Trr)jans, pound in out a 19-0 score. Innovating a new contest, a game was played between the Frosh and the Spartans. Each side matched play for play, but the superior experience of the Spartans netted them a J-H triumph. | A highly-touted California freshman team made its appearance one Sat- urday, and the Babes, aroused to a fighting pitch, went out to keep the score as low as possible. By dint of hard labor they beat the Cubs to the first score and set up a well-knitted defense. (juick thrust by the Bears tied the score. The first victory of the year was made fiver the Alhambra High School outfit. Scrapping all the time, the Moors held the Trobabes scoreless. Only a timely rally carried the local yearling aggregation to a slim victory. )( Stanford provided the straw that broke the camel ' s back and sent the Babes into ignominious ilefeat at I ' alo Alto. )( The frosh first team lined up with Hr)ulgate. center. Co- capt. Hoy and Long, guards; Hall and Dittberner. tackles; Larrabee and Hurst ends; Probst, quarter; Burchard and Saunders, halves; and Aikman, fullback. The other numeral winners were Bishop. Brown. Busby. Culp. Davis, Feai .iii, Kuhii. M.iruiih. Muiuli. I ' rcininger and Thurlow. 255 JosKriiiNC .Smith rM«r„ii .» of New York " . Trojan Mai.- i bara State Collrao. d Veavo-. niMx H. Smith— , ll« r.. An. I 933 EL RO JBIIIIY Si ' ANN Ray Sparmno MAY8EL SPICEIt FROSH BASKETBALL season market! by brilliant victories and dismal losses with a gen- eral Hair of ineonsisteiKV was the record of the 1933 frosh basketball team, 9 Of the lifteen L!;ames the yearlings won ten. The final com- bat in which the r.C.L.A. frosh were beaten, 32-29, after having taken two games of tiie series, was the highspot of the season. Coach ' iwogood could not liope to duplicate the feat of his 1932 club which went througii the year undefeated, nor could he iiope for such an ar- rav of talent, but he had outstanding men in jaik Hupp and Hill Shaw. The season: Frosh 28, Long Beach J.C. 23; Frosh 30, Riverside I.e. 24; i- " rosh 19. Woodbury Business College 17; Frosh 14, Los An- geles j.C. 18; Frosh 21, Compton J.C. 16; Frosh 23, C.C.L.A. 29; l-rosh 33, .Mexican A.C 10; Frosh 3C, Santa Monica J.C. 38; Frosh 26, Chartey J.C. 31); Frosh 3S, Beverly Pals 10; Frosh 26, C.C.L.A. 28; Frosh 54, W. Adams Church 19; Frosh 40, Glendale J.C. 21; Frosh 40, First Congregationalists 8 ; Frosh 32, Cniversity of C ilifor- nia at Los . n-eles 20. 256 Wayne E. Snow- l.rtUrit, Arts and Sciiiiit.- . Iruiinhi Ikmh Kh.ii Ci.IKku, N.C. A Sikl.l,v U. .Sokokkk— L ((hi. . iIh Siitma Delta Tnu. Tianafcr from Univcmity of Culifuiiiia ut Loa Anucks. |t Jeiiry G. Spa.x.n— Ltltcrs. . its and Kiiiiun Tau Delmlc Squad, Dally Trojan StiifT. Wampus Staff. Sophomore ManBKcr Baseball. It Ray C. Sparlino — Eng Alpha Blue Key, Siwrna Slmna, Viirsily Footbnil, FrLshmcn Football. |t Maysel M. SnCEn— Education. Alpha Gamn ROSH BASE BALL XF ' I ' KR having started the season in promising fashion, the frosh baseball team suddenly went haywire and worked into an erratic losing streak. K Coach Tom Mallory. appointed as the successor of Forrest Twogood who is taking a lling at the major Leagues, worked his charges into fair shape, but they would on the slightest provoca- tion. i( Among the outstanding nun who ni.idc up the club were Clyde Baker, clever pitcher, Bud Rublee, tarmboy catcher. Dec Kutch and Nelson Cullenward. former all-city lads, who alternated at first base. Kenny I ' eters. shortstop, and Lloyd Lueke. outlielder. Seven of the twelve games have been won so far: Jacobs Plumbing Co. - - 4-2 (ilendale }.C. Jacobs Plumbing Co. - - 9-4 Los .Angeles ]X Santa Monica J.C. - - 9-6 Hollywood H.S Franklin H.S. - - - - I.v7 Los .Angeles H.S Franklin H.S. - - - - v4 Lincoln H.S. Pasadena ].C. ■ - 4-7 Los . n-elc ].C .MUXK—.iretiilrrlurf. Tranifcr fn;t Omnni. Si-crrl«ry of Frt-thmiin CI K«ppn Alpha. Slimu Alptm. Siimta Dell r. Srirnrrs. Pht Klippil P.l. Tr»n» 257 1933 EL RO First roiv: King, Pollard. Myers. Draper. Pagluiso, Grey, Stanely. Gulp. Second row: Koch, Underwood. Elmore. Baeder. Kareiius. Edwards. Smith, Baker. Itria, Munch. Third rote: Coach Leahy. McCarthy. PuKh. Wilbur. Buckley. Carpenter. Abbott. Apple ate. McMunn, Johnson. Coach Eddie Leahy luas import- ed from Polytechnic Uiiih School to handle fresh- men track. FROSH TRACK I HE greatest array of prep talent both from the standpoint of qual- ity and ability was banded together this spring and converted by new- ly appointed C iach Eddie Leahy into one of the most effective point- scoring machines in tlie annals of Trojan frosh track and field competi- tion. Leahy, an alumnus of S.C. and a barrister by profession di- vided his time between Bovani Held ami I ' olv liigh school where he coached the prep track team. He was an nutstaiuiing football pla er and track man during his career at S.C and returned to the fold after establishing a reputation as a capable mentor. The colorful athletes who performed for the yearling team were responsible for the sure points that made the foundation for the Trobabes ' sc(H-es. jim Abbott. sorrel-thatched voung giant, came down from Seattle and bla ed the headlines with his brilliant feats in the sprints. |ohiin McC irthv, one of the most promising (luarter-milers in the countr , (ieiie C ' ulp in the highs, ' ic King in the low hurdles, Osw.ild Itria, broad- jumper, yohnson in the SHO and C irpeiiter in tiie discus were outst.uuling. 258 m ?mmm V. Adelaide Sn Gym Team, Arif Club, Trannfer MannKcr. It Fl: V ito- -M»m . Honorary Music Club, otellan Literary Society. Alpha Phi om U.C.L.A. K Joseph H. Stout NCES V. ST1I.VT1IEABS — LcUll ■hi. Mu Phi Epallon. |k Aiioi.iii C. Stom. - ,r((rr«. Arts anrt Rcu„c, . n. Ik J. KUTH Stoiicii— Aferc uMidiin ' iiu. Gumma Alpha Chi. AdverlisinK . ,... Letter ». ArtH and Sciences. Siirma Alpha Epsilon. Freshman Basketball H and Scienr en. University Chorus, Women ' s G DebalinK S.iund. Phi Delta D.lla. ■yi Club. Outdoor Club, Y.W, Orif of llif most oulslanJinij frrsliman track alli Ift. ' S this year v:as Ahhott, viho ran tlir sprints. .1 t ' t ' liijalf, Frosli star, ixarms uf on tlif DovarA field oval. PROS H TRACK A: ,S this j, ' ocs to press, the first-year (.iiuUriiKn have vamiuished nine (ipposinu; squads. Because of the nuniber n representatives he had, Leah never placed his full strength on the fielii ajjjainst high schools, ami (inl once was it necessary for him to summon his complete forces to avert defeat — that was the 66-65 victory over the tenacious Los An- geles Jaysce aggregation. On one occasion the squad was split, and one team trounced Jefferson High while the other defeated Hoover High. N ' ith the graduation of some of the varsity scorers leaving crimps in the varsity lineup, the addition of these embryo rrojans will aid Dean Cromwell in building a formidable team. The summarv to ilate: Polytechnic H.S. - - - 58-46 Cilendale W.S ' 3 . 4. 1 . Fremont U.S. - 68 ' ,-40 ' , Jacob Riis IIS - 67-37 Hoover U.S. - ■ - - 59-54 Ck ' orge ' a h. 1 I " ■ ' 28 ' , lelferson IIS. - - 57-47 Compton ].C S6-45 I ..- ngeles J.C. - - - ()(y() Hrirv .ViKAT RoLANn StnuiLow DcnAtjai Sn-Mn VniAW 9n-nCTAXT 259 HEIXN- K. .SiR, V l.ill.rn. Irf. OMif .- . Fmhmiin Cliuu, S nilr.i«. Pr.niilint . ' nia, SIkkw Phi Epsllon. It Roi xn 11 Collosr. It Desales STinER rfcarino. I 933 EL RC I ' liSiiu. -vanity SKimmtr, joins a quarti-l of fresh- men at the Ambassador pool for a workout. Left to right are Plescia, Cal- lahan. Warmr. Kayr. and Gilhula. FROSH TENNIS AND SWIMMING V ri " H Gene Mako, one of the outstandinLi; junior players of the nation, ranking as number one man and a sure-winner of his matches, the frosh tennis team went through its most successful and extensive season of plav. Seven victories to date comprise the enviable record: Beverlv Hills H.S. - - - 6-1 Santa Monica J.C. - - 8-1 Los Angeles J.C. - - - 5-4 Beverlv Hills H.S. - - - 5-4 Los Angeles H.S. - - - 7-2 r.C.L.A. Frosh - - - - 5-4 Pasadena f.C. - - - - 5-4 The freshman natators engaged in no swimming meets but confined heir activities to practice and two water polo defeats by the U.C.L.A. rosh. Gene Fletcher, Jimmy Gilhula, and Duke Callahan, freestyle artists; johnny Kayc, breaststroker, and Gordon Warner, backstroker, were outstanding: and will be valuable varsitv men. Don Sullivan Donald Swain coiikine swanson Maurice Swatt Paul Sylvester ManaKcr Rowley, Makii Gardener, John. Stevens Jones, HuKhes, Blachor 260 iversily of International Kelntiiuiv. Donaiii . WAl - ,r((. r.s, . lil.i iiiiri . . ,.„...■.«» _tmi ai.DU Alpha TheU. It Maurice 1. Swati-— Merc ramiwiiii . Iransfer from University oC iexas. Start, AdverllsinK Club. Alpha Delta Sigma. » Paul V. Sylvester— Commerce. Trea Buier of SiKma Alpha vinory Committee, Intcrfraternity Council, Baseball, Golf, Football. MINOR SPORTS M, It )S ' l ' ll)triclliM (i| all iiiin ' cci iil its greatest iiii|)ctiis at depths oi a snow-covered par... sports carnival was held. Mitu : followed because, covering a m ticipation for a i:: i ' Its. ice hockey re- ir.itr, where, in the ■ the annual winter , " rts at S.C. arc well tield, they afford p.Tr t number. 1933 EL RC .7 loll is llif I ' arsily S wimmiiuj team. First rois:: W-lsuti. It ' ,l h,r, lloiistnn, Guntrr. I ' hsiiii. ,iir- pass, Jcnnimjs, Gcligaff, Hoiaman. Srcond row: Manager Ilirshfield, .Islier, Slitarl, Allen, Buss, Coach Cady, liroitine, Kidder, Scliram, Arikaha, Manager Kalin. At bottom is the Frosh Ice Hockey First roiu: Manager IVilson, Stoyke, Shatu, Holt. Harrison, Johnson, Althin, liroivn. Second roiv: Rob- erts, Malihafey, Ryder, Underwood, Gregson. ll ' illfass. Other scenes ti-ere taken at Yosemite durin i the Ifinter Sports Carnival. w mmmmn ■ ' ■iiMKi iB iMKiiiii ' Cliuzo Takeua— DirVosojifci;. Trnnsf T fir,„. I ' si. Tran»fi;r from LonK Bench Junior Crill. I) Fkei) W. Talukkj— Letters, .lr(» and Sci-,,,-. Vai-iiv of Siifma Beta Chi, ProfeseionnI Traffic and Transporlation Clionian Literary Society. Cos- •i- In kr.finn iiil i lli-ir f;rfi,rman(fs of llif fail si-tfral yrars. Troy ' s i(f ikaUrt aiiatn raflurfj Ihf lions sharf of llif t rh,s a u.arjf,l .lurini l if llinlrr S orls Carnival luU in Yosrmitf I alley Jurmo Ihr Christmns lioli.lays. S.C. allilflfS mmfrlfJ in icf hotkey, speed skating and a number of oilier similar events ■uhid, uere on the program. .1 reior.l fall of sno - provide J ample fanlilies for the various enmpelilions. even to the extent of, the postponement of some of the sthejule.l events. 263 Doris M. Ti CommitU ' T. It Vtkll. C. Tiiwuwai Mu ThcU Epjilon. (t Simeon G. 1933 EL RO losmvuK UiuiseTbammell Winston Trevek NaRCISSE TllUlTT Maiiy Tui)Ou OSKMITlfs ¥a. CaI ' ITAN J his inspiniui J romnilory. ii.-ilh ; . mtutlli- of srinii.-, calmly looks dnixn iif ' on l n- iulncollnj loikiy miili iis, arut marvels lit the thaiuiis limr has ivrniia il. YrsliiJay Itulians foui hl hr hw and arrov:: lojay ill,- iv iilr m.n slnuji lr iliI i nir-vrj sluh t; ; , ' linn hrrllinn look slioiit. 264 I.EHIS Y. ToaillWKI—l ' luir.niiai. .Ii.ii;,ii. s. r,..jan 1 lul.. IMl. Uil.. » l.„., Iknmmiii M,,.,,-. n,.,„.,„iy musk- uih. i. .lunt of Phi Phi. Orchestra. A Wi.nsto.n Ti[I.M,1[ .,((..«, A, I.. „ id .sVi.iir..v. .S, ,, , l„. y-Tr. jisuivr iin.l I .|uil..t.nns I hiiirman Y.M.C.A.. Frcnidcnt of Lchavah Club. Alphii Kiippn Diltn. It Naucisse A. Tuuitt— ■,di«-n(ioii. Vhi Mu. Amiimns. 1 riktinian vl»ory Board, Panhellcnic Representative. » Maiiy L. Tudor— Lcftcm. Arts and Sciences. Y.W.C.A.. losmopolitan Club. C E HOCKEY lARlIXG right in where it left oil last year, Southern Calilornia ice hockey team continued its championship trend this season by mak- ing a clean sweep of all the titles available to teams in the Southern California Intercollegiate ice hockey league and ending its year with the great record of nine victories, one defeat, and one tie. §( The titles that the Trojan pucksters annexed included the Hoover Cup, which the ' I ' rov warriors won for the third consecutive year; the champir)nship of the hockey league, which also went to S.C. for the third year in a mw; and the Lake Arrowhead trophy, which was donated by the Los An geles Junior Chamber of Commerce, and presented for the first time this year. Coached again this season by Arnold Kddy and Dr. Charles Hartley and managed by Bill Wilson, the puck team had an ex- ceptionally hard season, and the boys were forced to travel at top speed during practically the entire year of play ifi order to retain their laurels. )( Despite the fact that all of tlie teams were pointing for Southern California, the Trojans set all of their opponents back on their heels, and ended their year with the remarkable olTensive record of . 1 points scored as against only 20 points scored against them. .- s the first clank of the skates resounded on the ice at the start of the season, both " Doc " Hartley and Arnold I ddy faced the future with roseate dreams, as they had practically an entire veteran lineup to start with, which in- cluded . 1 Chatton at center. Joe Sullivan and Carl I ' ishel at wings. Captain Ro Tricbe and John at defense, and I ' aul N ' eisbrod. 1-. Va.n lUiu 1 V ). Lax Jamm V x PATtm 265 HVMO TVKK , r.rr. H I ' V " I " ! f. ...;. " ' " ■ „, » SrMAV A Phi BpU. S.cri-Ury of I ' hi I ' hi. Srcrrt«nr of Honomry . lu.ic Club. Ut . I ll. M— ,rj«rr». Art and SrirHCft. Simnm Chi. TroJ«n KnluhU. Troj»n S iulr M. Van PArreN— LrMrr.. Arit and .s irit Tj. Phi Sit I 933 EL 3 W K ■ VARSiTi ' Ice Hockey Team »■.• Day. iMshfl. Chatton. Sullivan. Campbell. Lynch. Back roir: Coach Har brod. Captain Pricbe. Hohn. Coach Eddy. C E H C K E 1 fli -Malic, l ir reserves the ' I ' rojan mentors had Teil Hohn, center; Al C iniphell and Bud Lynch, wings; Hehnar Olsen and Bert Sherman, delense; and " Dink " Day, goalie. §( At the conclusion of the season three Trojans were named on the all-league team picked by the four cir- cuit coaches. These were Joe Sullivan, wing, Al Chatton, center, and hn Sei. as, defense. Paul Weisbrod was picked for goalie on the sec- ond stjuad, while Carl Fishel, Helmar Olsen, and Captain Roy Priebe were accorded honorable mention. Q Tom Lieb ' s Loyola Lions again proved to be the toughest nuts for the S.C. pucksters to crack. Loyola ended S.C. ' s 36 game winning streak in a thrilling o er-time matcii. 1 111 winning the Hoover Cup at Yosemite, the Trojans were not overly extended, handing Loyola a 2 to I) trimming in the first game, and plas- ing California 7 to 1 in the deciding battle. In nabbing the league e, the Trojans had a more dillicult time of it, and it was not until the last game of the year with Loyola that S.C. assured tiiemselves of the crown by mowing down the Lions 2 to 0. The last game ot the c,ir was playeei with U.C. L.A. for the Lake .Arrowhead trophv and easily won by S.C, 4 to 1. Captain Roy i ' riebe and . 1 CMiatton ended their careers with three scintillating periods of play, and tliev iistly deserved the closing plaudits of the crowd. ' I ' he season was eplete with thrills and fast action, and the ear saw the booming of lockev to greater heights of popularity 266 -m Alplm. 1 riKDERICK AllTll UK VEITCII— Lc«Or«, Art» Ond Svt,lir,«. " iMl " ! ' I ' ll I ' -I ' Mlo " _ __ ZcUi ' luu Alpha, PanhcUcnlc Representative. Student Wclfnie ( omniiltcc. Ticnsurcr of Amn- y ' n., W.S.G.A. Cabinet, SccrcUry Rally CommitUe, Legislative Council. Junior Prom Committee, H ' »V " ' " ' p?rj.?;i» lunoh- CM J ViosoLO. Jit.-Con,merce. Phi Kappa P»i. Varsity Track. » Ger.i.m.d F. Vonomi.-Co..i.«cr -c. Transfer from Pasadena Junoii toileKc. Freshman- S vivimis(; ' 1 rift row: Sti ' wnrt, Pcritrln, Shaw. Gilhula, Cnlnuhnn. MilliM-ii. Si Kli ' tchiT. Fobii. Wnrnrr. Coach Cady. Kayc. Rou SWIMMING AND WATER POLO I N r JH-iiiL, ' alilc to coiuiiKT Staiitniti in u.itcr pnlo, the ' ,irMt w.n coiiipc-nsatcii in its showinj a- ainst all other teams. I p to the time of the Minor Sports Carnival the aquatic artists did not drop a tilt, or even the ball until the boys from the fartii put the plow under them. I ' his year ' s team was composed of Howard jennini s, Karl IMescia, Lcs Bow- man, Ed Holston, Charles Sehram and Lynn Xearpass at forward po- sitions. The foUowin.t men acted as j uards: Steven Gunter, John Allen. .Al Buss, .Morey Giliiijoff, Robert ' ebber. and Bruce Kidder, j oal- ' 4u ird. Some of the above men plus Captain-elect Bud Browne made up the swimmiii;, team which placed third to Stanford and California. The hij hlii ht of the carnival was the capture of the three-hundred yard medley rela title by Southern California with a sensational fin- ish b Browne. Bruce Kidder will serve as next year ' s water polo cap- tain, while Karl IMescia and " Doc " (iunter acted as honorary captains in swimmint and water pojo. respectivcK, for the past season. Al- thouj di the S(|uad will lose the services of Xearpass. Holston, IMescia, and Gunter. it will be materially aided next year by the frosh sijuad which numbers many potential stars. Xearpass was hi,i, ' h point man for the last year with IMescia runnintj a close secf)nd. (iunter, who has been on the squad for the past three years, has been the mainstay of the team. He is a consistent player and point-better. Holston. in addition to his water polo playini, ' . founii time to rank second in (living while up north, (iilhula. Kaye. W ' .irner, C illahan, Fobes . md IMetcher are the I ' rosh ex- pected to show up well next ear. ;»•••« V«k»lEIJ KATiiavx Wau.h-« 267 1933 EL RC M LkD bv Frank Doi.u who accounted for 32 points, the S.C. ,ti;ym team T with the title at the annual Minor Sports Carnival held in Berk- n April 7 and S. Coach Graves ' men tallied S7 points while the Bruins took second with 63. California was third with 32 and the In- ns fourth with 15. iV Coach Charley Graves built up an excellent squad which accounted for the Carnival victory in the followin.u man- ner : Frank Doig — first all around, first long horse, second siile horse, second parallel bars, second rings, fourth horizontal bars; Captain John Weber— fourth all around, fifth side horse; Randall Bryden— Hrst rope mb, fourth rings; Marvin Davis— first parallel bars, first rings, fourth rope climb; Edward Levin first horiz Mital bar s,seco nd rope climb. tied for ton rth ring ; Francis I ' hill P sei. nd h )ri ontal bars; ■ilIl un 15,. I ■hlert — si th tumb- ling. «( in a riang ula ■ meet w ith .Manual Arts anti the I ' rosh, the Varsi tv score 1 42 to 7() lor the Toilc I ' S. ■j-he seaso 1 w as idunded (lut with a m •et wi th t he I iiixer- Mt i and 1 C p.i alif, ticip nil. I . ation 1 1 111 os Angeles the C itv ( i m ic ch impn .n l ip nieet. 268 Ali.hH Chi. • School of Sv Dilta Zeta. !•■ from Rt ' dlunclH .h. W.A.A, 1 nch Club. IJnivtrslly V nMMS Si,.., I, Il.lla. - ..In Phi Ktn. I ' i Kapim . ' i ,-nm. N.(..r.. Diui Cabinet. Cinema Liauuc, ExtravaKanza. El Rodeo. A B11.1.IE H. Watsok— Lett Y.W.C.A.. TransfLT from Ward-Belmont. Il Viuginia Weeks— ,c«cr». lrt« anil Santa Ann Junior Collesre. d RieiiAim Wkiineii— f.c( rrn. Art Scicner». Transfer jirf Sri ' .iircs. Gamma Epsllon. Fresh W l. . KR of the I ' acilK C..,iM Imcixolkui.iic iliamp second place team in the California Intercollej iates. the squad also included in its record of conquests this season ;i tories over the Loyola club-swin ers and a win from Occ i ' roymen won the Coast title at Pebble Beach Feb. 9, ](), a int? Hve of the ei,i, ' ht quarter-final berths. Neil White, Califo champion, lost in the Hnals of the individual play to Little 6 and 5. i In the California Intercolle iates held in conj the Minor Sports Carnival on April 7 two men, White and Capt. Bud Lawsi to the Indians. Lawson lost in the first round and White was elimin- ated by Brown of Stanford, the tourney winner, 1 up at the twen tieth hole §( The Lions were up set 8J2 to ' j on March 17 and aj ain 7 to 2 on April 4. In the O.xy clash White shot a 6 ' to lea.i his mates to a 9 to (I win. Compos- ing; this season ' s stjuad are Captain Bud Lawson, limmv Kern, Bud Cantwell. Xeil ' White. Hale Hil- ton .uid Don .XittinL ' cr. S. and 9, thi n the play S.C. olfs t ii ii liip and Trojan golf I pair of vic- idental. The nd I 1 by tak- rnia amateur of Stanford, unction with team placed take second 269 i«. Vic-Pruiii. KduraliuH. Pr. -I.rllrrt. .1rfj« . 1933 EL .; ., ' 1 MaIIIAN WllJIKK VraTA Wll.KY JKSSIE WII.K8 asc-r Taubcr. H. ,-h N N DY winnini, the team title in the Minor Sports Carnival held at Berk- eley on April 7 and S, the ' IVojan fencing team showed definite superi- ority over the squads of the other California colleges. Numbered among the victims of the S.C. swordsmen were Stanford, California and I .C. L.A. in the Carnival, and Pasadena Fencers Club, Los Angeles junior College and the Bruins in regular season competition. In the Carnival S.C. took first in sabre, second in foils, and second in cpee for seven points. Stanford was second with i vc counters, T.C.L.A. iiad four and the Bears two points. Only one performer will be lost to Coacii llarr Ivttenhove ' s sipiad next sea- son, w ith Captain Delmar Revnoldv lea iiig througli graduation. Team members who contributed to S.C. ictories this year and who will re- turn are John Webber, Everett Bcr- toia, Rollin Gish, Joshua Pcterfre- und, and h erctt Dupeii. Two de. the r s were dropped by fencers during the past season, L..A. : .C winning bv 21 to 6 and the Ilolivwood . .C. triumphin-by a 15 to I r score. Troy lr,i,,rs . " iLrf.f lli,- 270 i ummrrcc. ..n.i» vi i.u... v,u.u., Univ.i »ity, Cluli. Ik Makian K. Vll,»i:ri -A ' diirndmi. V. .(.. ., ( lic.nian Lilinuy J ' Sociuty Pi Kiippa SiimriB. Ik Vesta G. Wiley— Kducation. Alpha Dulta Pi. Moitnr Boiird, Spooks and Spokes. Delta Psi Kappa, ' ' rt{. ' V Women ' s Judiciary Court, W.A.A. Cabinet, Amasons. Ik JE-ssiu E. N .Ka— Education. Phi Beta, Drama Shop, Transfer from ■ i M i I NTRA-MU RAL SPORTS I RO ' S mauniliccnt Physical IMmitioii building, cen- ter ot all athletic activity, was (ir«t put into use in 1931. Since that time it has provideil i.iollities for numerous teams, not the least of which an ;!ic intramural squads which e.ich year compete r i ampus honors. 1933 EL A red-liol track meet jraturiny numerous sterling performances proved the h ' ujU-l ' ight oj the intra mural athletic program during the last school year. Sigma Chi proved an easy winner over the other fra- ternity competition. Speirs, competing for the -winners, tias high-point man of the day, hreaking the tape in the 440, finishing second to U ' arburton in the furlong, placing third m the broad jump, and caplurinii the third spot in the high jump. In the circle the Xi fessional interfraternity leagu Psi Phi title. the broad ju, , li.-liich capi, Harland Wii-ley Bettv Williams Dorothy Williams Edward Wii.lbns HENRIKTTE Wll.l.lAMf 272 i Harland E. Whxky— .r((. . i ' •:.•■! I- ' a Kmihu,, Al|.h» li.ln. sum:,, Nu l„hu AilvitiMni; Mana«. ' ..f I).iil AilvcTtlnlnil Club. » BlfTTV I.. It rl„ a-,ul Scum:-. Alph.i Ih. Om.Kii. linnsfLT from Pom.mii .. » Williams— l.(:t(or«. ArU and Seicncca. Tran»ar from U.C.L.A.. Alpha Chi On.L-KB. ft Edward Vlii.LKKa-. rch,lrnme. 1 Phi InUTfrulornily Council. It Henriktte C. Williams— LoHcrs, Art» and Sciences. Dolta Gammn. INTRA-MURAL PROGRAM Hiukrlball Trnnim - Uolt - - Trark - - - VoUrvbalt - ■ llandhatt - - Indoor Itaxhall Indoor ttanrlmll Bnnkrlball ■ - VoUrvball - - Indoor Batrhall InDKI ' I SDKNI I.KAI-.IK TrMWiii . . . - Haudliall (nlnskiil Handball (ilnilbl il Rifle Shot - - Golf - - - . Horarithor ritrhii . ■ Hob RawU-y ■ Al Hildubrnnil - - In Proc»iw - - In Prwc.-iw - - In Proc.- - Hiirh Point Man . I!..l..rt Wubbtr In Proci-M In ProciM w I 111 pkiitN (it mooiili ' ht to sec- by. an. I the spectators siii in.i, ' " Show nic the Way to Cio Ijonie, " SiL nia Chi was able to annex the Interfraternity Track title m one o| those all day and nii ht picnic af- fairs. The boys from the S. A. K. house took second phtce honors by piillini; a few " fast ones " under the moon. Oh, well, it won ' t be a very lean vear for the boys in the Sigma Chi house as they took three other firsts in swimmini;, ,i;olf and handball. The Kappa Alphas, supreme in water events for the last few years, were dethroned after much close 273 «co SUU-. Y.M.C.A. ft WauiAM W. f Ice Hockey, ft KKS.stTii C. Wixi Suto Collrac. loU Siirma ThcU. I llrrt. Arit .: Hall »r,.S Chain. SrnU rnrrt. Trannfrr from Sa ■ nifrr from I-AJ.C. J " H ! r» H? --.WAS INTRA-MURAL SPORTS j- i[n politico wereri t j j hot ror the PM Psi ' s as they placed -L tJiis evemtL Kappa Sigma copped a secoiod in handball. |k . .v- swc " . .;: coM thii? year, except the few of them rire snKO)we: - Ajmoiwhead. Tiiey were able to take home • ' " " ; " ■ " : " ' " • - ' : rjies- Iaybe Signma Tau oaght to get - " . " : stiff coimpetitioini for them in vol- v:c -.: ., -1 ■.-j: i L aiegh tooi annex the title. Indoor base- iicither indoours nor with a baseball, has biroiiight otuit sever- _ ;--::is this scasom. This spourt gives some of the " social lions " a - racfc at atMdticsv as mine men are imeeded on a side. Up toi date, with the •:i- ;a birelv rcirtci, n; fiToiites have been picked to nip the title. Ji ' • : ratemitr Leagiae the Zips, (I Xi Psi Phi to ,■ SMisiness)), pBitt the zippers oe the boys and - vmnminiMmg lauiirels- The handball, voMevball and .-:s aire still in process, and it looks like the zip- . g;.uuiijiicui imp. anoither notch 0)r two . Independent League -n-jc f.?r5 nijn-,f,H! fiwr »«t, 4n2l victO ' iries O ' f the L ' niversitv Church - 5- The Japanese Onb took the vol- . . ind place honors tO ' Aeneas HalL ■ zziT.i " viIiD have toi doi a lot of praying to •ifs fromi adding a third victoiry in indoc r base- ■ .. - and s r%-eral O ' pen track meets featttred :ar. The ophoi!n)ores, taeght to- nan long . -• _ :- :a. won this event easilv. Dean Cromwell .lUIIlHTt a ffi. T ' lH " !- — CrfRnfm, .llrOl ORlf :J ' . ■ » i AU » XXn«AU. CMA««f- »» • INTRA-MURAL SPORT used the track meets as a source for fin path team. 1( Interest in all-universit a high pitch, with many strong contenders ir. lev took individual honors in tennis. makin_ Lindsev. now on the varsitv " . placed second. Al HiiocOrariO ;. the handball just hard enough to defeat !-n v— - 5!? ! ' pion. Gene Bankston. Swimming receiv- Howard Jennings, high point man, is now r ball for the Varsitv. In the rifle shoot Robi r: W :;:,-: - . and pinned a first place medal on his b snm The events n include handball doubles, golf, squ..- u pitching Of these, squash is receiving the mos: - this sport popularitv ever - day. The conducrn : . qualify for Senior Life Saving Certificates is u Intra-Mural department. The body dunking l. " - own pool. Those successful are inducted into the Life S. One of the events sponsored by the corps is the ' " held at Cabrillo Beach. All participants who r awarded trophies. Of the fifl -nine entered last -.. This year the Cabrillo Beach Swim took place on -May 2l». il ing (with real guns) has become quite a pastime here at the l " ni A thirt calibre weapon is used, and on . pril 20 many students c the Government contest to qualify for medals. So much Intc-. been shown in this sport that the participants have organ 1933 EL RQ EL0I8E Mays Louis C. Vieiieck luciietia b. boodanovic WOODimW W. NICELEY Homer Lynn Nkahpahs INTRA-MURAL SPORTS iTub. 9( Sigma Delta I ' si, the national honorary athletic or.t Mnization, numbers many members from Southern California. Before a student ean become a member of this fraternity, he must pass rigid tests in various branches of athletics. ' I ' he Outdoor club sponsors many excursions to the mountains and beaches. This club is another of the intra-mural de- partment ' s enterprises. |( The intra-mural sports program specializes in tile cultivation ol sportsmanship and friendship among the competi- tors. . Hne spirit lias been lieveloped throughout the season, benehting the participants socially, mentally and physically. H. W. Anderson, " . ndy " to the common folk, who has been director of the department lor manv years, has been especially pleased with the program as it has been run olf this year. To quote " .Kndy " ' : " This year there will prob- abl be twelve hundred and hfty individuals taking part in one or an- other tvpe of sport. Some of these men are active in as many as live dit- Icrcnt divisions. This gives the students many opportunities to take ad- vantage of the new gymnasium. " §( ' I ' herc is probabl iio other source in college life that can compare with intra work as a way to bring about a line attitude in general. To challenge the interest of e ery student is the aim of the di ision of intr.i-mural sports. There is oppor- tunity for active participation in six leagues of basketball, five swim- ming meets, rive leagues of volleyball, indoor, tennis, goll, handball. ,ind the inter-class and cross-country track meets. The all-l tournaments include horse-shoes, squash, golf, teiuiis, fencing, handb.ill, swimming and iille hooting. 276 EifliHE Mayh--.Sociu Science. Siinna Alpha loin. Glee Club. It Louis C. Vii;!!! . ' Law School, it I. ' DANOVIC— .,«« • " , Aria arid Science: PI Beta Phi. Lena Beach Junior CollcKV. it Wiio[iiu w W. Niceley— Cohiiik Lynn Nearpahs .1 u. Education. Aristotelian Literary Society. Varsity Water Polo. Varsity SwimminK Team Caplai - INTRA-MURAL SPORTS l :] M : Sm ISTIR-IRATI RMTV Track Mi it Si M.MARV M)-ytin{-,l(i.ili — Hopkins (S.A.E.). G. Clark (K.A.), Rotlnvill (S.A.K.). Time. 5.8s. m)-yar,l-,ltisl, — R.)ttnvi-ll (S.A.K.). Wvlic (K.S.). C. Clark (K.A.). Tinu-. 10.4s. 220-y(inl- lasli — Warburtoii (S.A.K.). Speirs (S.X.), HIcwitt (P.K.Psi). Time- 22.4s. 4M)-ytinl- liisli — Spcirs (S.X.). Smith (K.S.), CrowxU ( S.A.K. ). Time, 5. .4s. S8l)-yrtr - te ;— Manning (K.S.), Young (S.A.K.), Ncwdl (K.S.). Time. 2m 7s. Mile Run — Hall (P.K.T.). Kemp (S.A.K.), Newell (K.S.). Time, 4m ' ' ' h. 20-ytir,l lou- hurdles — Fought (Pi K.A.), Hrousc (S.X.), Clemens (S.X.). Time, 14.4s. ]20yiiril-hi( li-hurilles — Spicer (S.X.), Strong (K.A.). Priebc (P.K.T.). Time, 17.7s. Rflay — S.A.K.. K.S.. T. Psi. Time. .?6.6s. Shot f ut — Hrown (S.. .), Palmer (S.. .). Chrissman (K.S.). Distance, ' • ' 2 ' 11 " . J,„.,lin — Dibble (P.K.T.). Strehlow (P.K.T.). Dc.nley (.S.N.). Distance. 1 S ' llof ' . d-if . jiimf—n. Matthews (K.A.). Hutchinson (K.S.), ( i. Clark (K.A.i. Distance, 41 ' 1 " . Pole vault — Van Landingham (K.A. ), Get . (S.X.).Ci. M:itthc vs (K.A.). Height ir f) ' . Ilioh ;« « .— Hcigold ( S.A.K.) . McNeil (P.K.T.) tied for, Speirs (S.X.). Height, () ' . liroad ;« « — Wotkyns (S.X.), Shaw (S..A.K.), Spires (S.X.). Distance, 21 ' .r. Diseus — Chris-sman (K.S.), Carver (P.S.K.), Stehlow (P.K.T.) Distance. i.?4 ' y. Ill nivcrsity] St. Louis. Vicc-Pr. »iiU ' nt Ncwnuin Club. Extriiv.itmnw- Y.W.«.A. ft l-»v Junior CollrKc. .Simna ma Thrta. W«»hin«t«n mrret, Fm«hmiin FoiH- J i V ( SChOOLS or TROY % I 1 Jj ' T HE most familiar spot of Troy ' s i.impus is the quad- rangle before the Ailmitiistration hinMinj:. Ciuarded by the Shrine, its walks are frequentr.l ! ' stiulents from all coilcucs. Althounh the various (.. Ilr s are each cen- tered ab iiit a given portion of tht , nnpvis, they find in Hovaril Aiulitorium a place in » Inch they all may congregate. 1933 EL F form a ionsut.rabl, forlwn of LETTERS, ARTS AND SCIENCES VJ K. rOL TON is secretary ol the Phi Beta Kappa Alumni Association of Southern California and holds honorary degrees from several universities. During the year he made a personal visit to each of twenty colleges and universities in the Middle " est and eastern part of the I ' nited States. His investigations related chielly to changes made in college course offerings and to improveil teaching methoiis. Dr. Touton has gained wide recognition for his research in the lield of psychological testing in con- nection with education and has been responsible for the development of man meth- ods of educational endeavor employed here and at other universities. Student body activities of the College of Letters, . rts ami Sciences were directed b William Bax- ter, president, who also represented the tollege on the alMiiiversity Lcuislative Council. Other class oflicers were dispensed with following an amending of the . .S. r.S.C. constitution a year ago. Departments of the college sponsored sexeral lec- tures presenting famous personalities to the campus. Those who spoke betore the stu- dents included Dr. Otto V olbehr, noted Cierman bibliophile; Dr. . uguste I ' iccard, Swiss stratosphere explorer; Carl Sandberg, famed American poet; and T. S. hdiot, noted critic ancf poet. The last named were brought to S.C. b h psilon Phi. BIWJ X-ii.- L RODEO ■ " (• Cnllfiir III l.flli-ri, Irli itnA S ifnifs « IJ . A ' " ' " " •il,ihliili,.l at III, Innniily I Wll.l.lAM BAXTF.R rr,,i.l,„l LETTERS, ARTS AND SCIENCES T. HI ' College 1)1 Lcttci , Art ;iiul Sciciucs, the lirst college to be otablijhcil at the University of Southern Calitnmia, va opineti for instruction more than fifty years ai o — in 1880. Since its bej iiiniiiLi; it has shown a steady growth, both in numbers ot tuilciit- ami in instructional facilities, until it now comprises six schools and twcnty- eJLjht licpartnunts. Most recent of the chani es which have taken place in the collei e are the raising of the department of journalism to the status of a school; the addition of the department of archaeology and anthropologv under Professor Kdgar l . Hewett. internatioiiaIl taninus tor his archaeological explorations in the Pacific Southwest; the reorganization dt the Siliool ol Speech and the College of Music so as to include them in tiu- Cdllege of Letters, Art and Scienic ; and the addition of several technical courses in the licld of cinematograph). { Students in the lollege are eligible to membership in the Kpsilon ot California ch.ipter ni I ' hi Beta Kappa, national honor scholarship society, and the I diversity of Soutlurn California chapter of Phi Kappa Phi, nation- al scholarship society under prescribed Innitations. Directing the activities ot the college is Dr. Frank C. I outnn., n. e president of the I ' niversity. director of the university proL;, .ind professor of educational research and service. 2P1 : ? 1933 EL R Th. ' Coll,;,,- of Cnmnur,;- ,;iA,;i-vors lo turn o ,„., „„ ; :;, tr„„i,A ui . p,;ializ,-J fields. COLLEGE OF COMMERCE T () have as their graduates well trained business men ami women with a knowledge ot their specialized work, yet with a broad cultural baekground. is the aim ol the Col- lege of Commerce and Business Administration. With this endeavor in view Com- merce has grown to be one of the largest divisions of the rni ersit with a recortl en- rollment and a representative faculty membership. The carrying out of this aim has given it major recognition through membership in the National Association ot Collegiate Schools of Business. )( The teaching staff of the college includes Dr. Reid Lage McClung, dean, and a faculty of men who are skillful and well-trained in their particular fields. . wi(ier scope of interests and culture is attained b the stu- deiit through courses in the College of Letters, .Arts and Sciences. Since no course m business can take the place of actual experience, the students do .i amomit of held work. This includes the stud of business organizations, and in col- laboration with this, arrangements ha e been made with the Security-First National I ' ru-t and Sa ing- IJank for advanced students to assist in economic studies of this in- titution. The work is directed b the .md Research Department of the bank and members ,if tlu ' facult . ' ariou- other business houses in the cit made COLLEGE OF COMMERCE it possible for students to s ain valuable contacts through this field vr)rk. )( In addi- tion to the work of regular professors and instructors, the services of selected busi- ness men are secured for lectures from time to time. These assemblies are held through the assistance of Otis Blasingham, and are Lreiicrally given once a month. §( 1 he Commerce Student Body is divided into groups according to the various ma- jors so that those students interested in the same field of business may be more close ly associated. Closer contact with men actively engaged in business is also made pos- sible in this way. This loiitut is reached mainly through a series of regular luncheon ' ; an l dinners at which prominent business men .ire speakers, and at the annual Com- merce Cimtcrciicc Dinner held each spring. H llic government of the Commerce Stutient Body is in the hands of .Alton B. (ianctt. president; Josephine Pelphrey. vice-president; Betty .Maas, secretary; and Karl Morris, treasurer. With the co-op- eration of .Alton Garrett and .Miss Pelphrey. social functions of the college have been many and varied during tiic ear. The first of these was the Barn Dance given at Whiting ' s Ranch near Lns Angeles. Sherman jenson, chairman of the social commit- tee, was in ihargc nt .ill the arr.ingemciit-. !B3 % 1933 EL RC COLLEGE OF PHARMACY Dy the addition this year of several courses in the Colle,L,a- of Letters, Arts ami Seieiiees, the College of Pharmacy is giving its students a cultural background and a chance to select subjects from special courses in which they may be interested. 1 he College of Pharmacy itself consists of a four-year course leading to the Bachelor of Science Degree in Pharmacy. Its graduate school offers the degree of Master of Science in Pharmacv, and research is being carried on by the faculty and graduate students in subjects related to chemistry and pharmacy such as: " The Study and Collection of Medicinal Drugs of California " . It is a mcniber of the .American .Association of Cn - leges of Pharmacy. Colleges holding memberships in this associatioti are recognized bv the examining boards of nearly all of the states. The most outstanding awards are the following: the Rho Chi Prize, which is a silver cup given annually to the sec- ond-sear student ol the College who has made the best scholastic record tor the first two cars the . akamuia Prize for the best laboratory work during college; and the Lelni and Fink .Medal nv the be .t work in I ' liarmacy lor the three years. Honorary so- ueties for Pharmac students are Phi Kappa Phi, national all-university scholarship societv; Rho Chi ; and Skull and .Mortar. EL RODEO ,lfnt •«« KlrinSmiJ ' s i llu U,„ h.hinj llu S, ,o K.lali-,n,. i-rniitiiintil Rins H. vos KikisSmiii Chancellor INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS T, 1IR()1 CiH l ducation. peace, is the motto of the Los Anjijeles I iiiversity ot Iiiter- ii.itiniiil Relations and it fully describes the objective for which the organization is vorkinj(. The courses arc designed for those desiring to teach, to act as secretary in the League of Nations, or to enter the diplomatic or consular service for the Inited States. By extra-curricular contact with consuls of the various countries having repre sentatives in Los Angeles, students acquire a practical insight into diplomacy. { He- sides the I Iiiversity work, ;in .innu;il 1 nstitute of International Relations is held each year ,it the Mission Inn at RivcrsHlc. This has for its purpose the promotion of a study oi the problems involved in international relations in the belief that an acijuaint- ance with such problems will promote world peace. The work of the institute is con- ducted through lectures, conferences and daily roiin.l tables. .Membership is invitation- al, and in the roll call appear the names of many famous scholars and statesmen. The Interparliamentary ( nion, which meets weekly in the Hall of Nations, is a forum wherein two representatives of each civilized nation report on the various hap- penings in their respective countries. .Attendance at tlusf meeting ' s is reijuired of every candidate. I 933 EL R Thr patio of III, MudJ M,mor,al Hall of I ' ln- tosophy is conduii-vi- lo study. ' IS !E Ralph T. Fihvvellini; Dtrntor SCHOOL OF PHILOSOPHY I NO ' I ' only the School of Philosophy, hut its various departments and enterprises a well, have received proniinenee. The C haraeter Education Research projects of thi .School under Dr. Edwin D. Starbuck are probably the most unusual efforts of the kind in the I ' niversity. Eight research assistants are constantly at work compilin niate on literary works from the standpoint of their character education content. 1 he philosophy library is a deli.t ht to any real student, comprisinii; as it does books on phil osophy, rare old manuscripts, first editions, and other valuable incunabula. Amoni, these are se ' eral collections containing rare thirteenth, fourteenth and lifteenth cen- tur manuscripts. The " rersonalist " , the mai izine published (iu,utcrl b the vchool, goes to all countries. It differs from most philosophical journals m that it contains phil- osophical subjects of world-wide interest told in a manner intclliuiblc to the l.i per- son. The publiiatiou numbers wrnnw its contributors some of the world ' s outstandingly; scholars. l ' Aer Tucsd.i afternoon a weekl proL;ram of lectures is presented bv lac- ult and outride speakers under the auspices of the " l- ' orum. " .And, ot course, we can ' t forL,a ' t the chi?ncs which rin.i; out from the tower of Muild .Memorial Hall, toll- ing the hours of the day ami ringing the school songs and h iiins. I SCHOOL OF EDUCATION W I I II the imiovatidii of a program o tnr.itc I ' ll. !)., .111(1 new ilcmonstrntion se made rapiii lorward strides durinj the pas deniDnstration school while their instrueto themselves. Three schools are at the service sixth Street School is for those teaching ele Manual Arts Hii h Schools are for the tra of students are reached in the School of E collei e aj e; those preparinj for school ad ondary school subjects, and those wishin.t e cation fraternities have established chapter organization since the date of installation men; Pi Lambda Theta, for women; and i ' zation. § jiixt ,is these embryo teachers g lei e it cll in the new monthly seminar, be to discuss the m.iny and varied problems o f advanced work toward the i ' iiiucation Doc- hool work, the School of Kducation has t year. Not only do the students watch at the r teaches, but after a time dr) the teaching s of the (niversity for this program. ' I ' hirty- me ntary grades, and Foshay Jr. High and ining of high school teachers. Four types ducation: those planning tr) teach work of ministration; students working toward sec- lementary schools. ' Ihree national edu- s at the I ' niversity and have been in active . The societies are I ' hi Delta Kappa, for i Kappa Sigma, an undergraduate organi- o to school, so do the professors of the Col- gun this year by Dean Rogers, which meets t college Xlu hing. 287 1933 EL R( ilioot of Spficli ctassi-s are under the direelion of Dean Ray Kealar Immel. SCHOOL OF SPEECH I HE chiuigc of status of the School of Speech from a separate unit to one College of Letters, Arts and Sciences is the most significant development The significance is in the change of emphasis from a professional to a cultu Formerly a school for professional stage work, it now hecomes a unit training for those in other helds. This is a recognition that tiierc is not so mand for stage experts, hut a great demand for speech work hy people in fessions. The fact that enrollment in public speech classes is comprised chie (ieiits in Commerce shows that people are realizing more and more the neci in public speaking in all forms of business. The speecii clinic devoted « major and minor speech defects has progressed rapidl under tlie directmi Kay Keesiar Imme! and Professor Alice Mills. The weekly recitals spo the School have L,M ' en the students an opportunit to perform before their anci outside visitors. | Organizations of tiie School of Speech are the Nat legiatc Players, who present plays of noted authors to the student body, Zeta Phi lua, and the Drama Shop, whicli produces original plays. under the this ear. ra! school, of speech much de- Dther pro- fly of stu- of poise .•ntirel to 1 of Dean nsored b classmates lonal Col- Phi Beta, COLLEGE OF MUSIC Vv rril tour or live radio broadcasts cominti each week from the College of Music, it has become tjuitc a taiiud institution to the radio listeners of Los Angeles. ' I ' hese broadcasts consist of student recitals in all instruments and voice, as well as compo- sitions written and given hv tlie students. Along with the radio concerts are the regu- lar recitals which the young musicians occasionally hold, and the College of .Music assemblies, under the direction of Hal McCormic. president of the school. Other stu- dent bodv affairs include the reception for new students and various banquets given during the e,ir. §( Decrees conferred by the college are those of Bachelor of .Music. .Master of .Music, and Master of Music Kducation. I ' he preparation for these places chief emphasis on applied music and composition. ' ith Dean Walter Fisher Skeele at its head, the College has gained national recognition through its affiliation with the National Association of Schools of Music and is accredited by that organization. IV The inception of the new I ' emberton Men ' s Cluii. a society for the writing of orig- inal compositioriN, in.irks the fnund.itinn of the ninth musical club. The other organi- zations are Mu IMu I-pMlnn. I ' hi Beta. .Sigma Alpha Iota. I ' hi Mu Alpha, Honorary .Music Clui). I ' hi I ' lii. I ' i Lambda Alpha, and the Windsor Club. ?R9 : 4 , I 933 EL R( UNIVERSITY COLLEGE A SKiNlFICANT increase of the sttuk-nt activity program has characterized the past vcar at I ' niversity College. The All-College dances, which have hecomc a quar- teriv function, enjoveii a large attendance as did the student forum, which consists ot approximatelv twelve lectures each (]uarter. ' I ' he different organizations ser ing the students this ear are the " Trojan () 1 " , weekly college puhlication; the Glee Cluh; (niversitv College IMayers, which presents a numher of one-act plays each (]uarter; and the four fraternities and sororities. The location of the college in the heart ot the downtown section, together with its curricula hours of late afternoon ami excmng, attract students from every business and profession. In its enrollment during the past ear were students who attended over one hundred and sixty other schools and colleges previous to their enrollment in this division. The curricula is comprised of over six- hundred different courses, some Iwn hundred and fifty of which are offered each quar- ter. l- " or the most p.irt, members of the facidty and course olferings are identical with those in the Cniversit I ' ark dav schools. The college serves about eight thousand stu- dents during the three regular cpiarters and the summer session. EL RODEO Cliifly r,lal.,l trHlrsiinniil fi,IJ o ;,■ A lr, ,1 fun ot Ihf CotUi i- III . I r, ill,, It Akiiiir f. Wh.MIIKRirtAD ■ i b I COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE |. wiiiiiiiiu ' two (irst prizes in n.itional t Dnipctitioii, the C " oIk i,a- ot Art. Iiiti tiirc i- rapiiily taking a phuc not only as a leading institution in aieliiteeture. but in the close- ly related professional fields of the fine arts. Due to a new policy, the architectural courses in design, construction and professional practice have been correlated. Because of this correlation, the student not only completes his studies of the exterior of the buildings, but he designs and works out in detail important portions of the interior. Complete working drawings of the construction are then made just as would be done in professional practice. In the expansion of the College two new studios have been added, and three new instructors are now with the department. The professional courses in design, painting and sculpture are also growing rapidly. For the following year a new course in ceramics is to be established with a well et|uipped studio and fir- ing kiln. Graduate work in architecture leading to the degree of .Master of Architec- ture as a sixth year course is now being offered for the first time. )( School activities are in the hands of ' hiting Thompson, president; John Stroh. vice-president; Peggv I ' hillips, secretary; .md Curtis Mowman, tre.isurer. I 933 EL R AX ' - • ' mokv E. Dca?: SCHOOL OF GOVERNMENT I HE I ' liivLTsity ' s contribution to the betterment of public administration is the School of Government, organized in )2 ' ) with Emery E. Olson, its present dean, in charge. The school is designed for men and women engaged in public service who desire an organized plan of study which will bring together for their benefit the resources of the University and the practical know ledge of persons in public positions; the enroll- ment also includes those preparing for careers in public administration and individuals charged with specific governmental responsibility. Classes meet at the Civic Center as well as at I ' niversity Park. § In addition to the regular curricula which lead to the de- grees of Bachelor of Science and Master of Science in Public Administration, and cer- tificates in public administration, there is held each spring an Institute of ( loxernment. At this meeting, attended by more than si. hundred public officials from states, coun ties and municipalities in the Pacific Southwest, discussions and lectures, featuring dis tinguished publicists, statesmen, teachers and technical men, arc held. Tiie work ol the school has been commended by Los Angeles city and county ollicials, who have passed resolutions of encouragement since its establishment. Recognition h,is come from the National Municipal League and the Civil Service assembly of the I iiiteii States and Canada. L RODEO SCHOOL OF RELIGION A II II i raduatcs workinji; in all parts ot the worKi ami with a record enrollinent. the School of Religion has just completed its Htty-third year as an integral part ot the I ' niversity. Although established for professional graduate work in religion and in training for the ministry, all classes are open to I niversity students of the other de- partments. Although of Methodist supervision, all denominations are welcome ami may receive training here. The school specifically prepares its students for such posi- tions as Christian ministers, missionaries, directors of religious education for the local churches, religious directors for Christian associations, institutions, and settlements, writers of religious works, and teachers of religious education. Among the graduates of the School are many who are at present well-known ministers in Los Angeles and other cities, and missionaries of the school are to be found in China, Japan, India, the Straits Settlements, Sumatra, the Philippine Islands, and even war-torn .Manchu- ria. Religious organizations include the I.ehavah Club, a society for Catholic stu- dents and I ' hi Chi Phi. as well as some other local church organizations for collcgr members. )( Dr. Hruic R. I .i ter, dean of the college, is also Chaplain of the I ' ni- versity as a whole, .iiid otten presents talks in Hovard in the alirnivirMtv morning assemblies. 1933 EL R School of Journtiihm s tonsors a liujh uliool Jay III v.-hhli iiiiiinls arr made for miril Jis[ layiJ Kov L. Fkknch Diifilor SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM A WOl ' NCEMKNT that the department of journalism had been raiseil to the po- sition ot " a Sehool of Journalism was made in P ' bruary of this year. Ro L. Freneh, head of tlie department, was appointed director of the new sehool. The ehan ;c marks the hnal development in the status of the course which was or,u;ani ,ed six ears aL o under the direction of Professor L ' rench. Since l ' 27 the department has ' j,ro vn until it now oilers theoretical and practical instruction in ever ' phase of journalism. Graduates of the school will be eliLi;ible for the A.B. dei ree with a major in jour- nalism. )( As a part of the practical side of the course, the students publish the " Dailx Trojan " , the I Diversity publication, and do the reporting, copy-reailinii, ' , make up ,ind edititiL; as laboratory assi.t nments. Besides workiiiL; on the college paper, .it least tweUe or lifteen dailies, and four to six weeklies in the surrounding " countrx tow n - are edited from time to time b the -tudents. § L ' raternities of the School of journalism iniluile Theta Si jma Phi ,ind .Alph.i Chi Alph.i for wnmen, H -liners for men, .md W- ph,i Delta Sicrma, an adxertisini I i-,iternit . The school has alread been .iccred- ited b the Ameriian Schools df journalism . ssoci.ition. »-«■.. -j»a.-.fc. » , EL RODEO I SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WELFARE V 1 1 H a " graduate division of the school anticipated in the near lutiire. the School of Social Welfare has pro,t;ressed markedly since its separation in l ' ?2() from the de- partment of sociology and its start as an individual school in the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences. At that time it became evident that Los Angeles, in becoming the metropolitan center of a rapidly developing territory, was being confronted with its quota of social problems, and a great need was felt for a training school for work- ers in this Held. The school was formed, and Dr. Kmory Stephen Bogardus. eminent sociologist who is the author of many books on the subject, was appointcil director. Many of the present workers in the city are graduates of the school. §( The licKi work tor pr.utii.,il training and experience in the courses is carried on in various set- tlement houses in Los Angeles. Kach student is given a certain amount of case work (work with individuals and families) to do. )( The school is a member of the Amer- ican .Association of ' 1 ' raining Schools for S icial Work, and gives a Certificate of So- cial Work .liter four years of training, as well as other diplomas after five year ' s stud . fy - known sociologists all over the world contribute to the bi-monthly scientific journal, " Sociology ;ind Social Research " , published b the school. lb 1933 EL R( M,;lianUal Dratiiiuj is one of llii- important i.alin.s ,i llir Colloje of Engineerinij curruula. m COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING IN order that the College of Engineering may be more definitely connected with the great engineering activities in the city and in order to prepare the students for a part in tlum, the advisory council of the college has been developed and is now in acti e operation. The executive committee is made up of engineer-executives who are dis- tinctive leaders in the community and who represent the principal industries in -outhern California. The personnel of this group is as follows: Carl B. Wirsching, chairman of the group, and president of the Board of Public Works; Addison B. Day, president ami general manager of the Los Angeles (Jas and Electric Corporation; Harohi L. Doolittle, chief designing engineer of the Southern California Edison Com- panv; Carl . . Heinze, electrical engineer, Department of Water and Tower; W il linm -A. Johnson, president, American Concrete and Steel Pipe Company ; Martin II. Mosjer, president of the Petroleum ( )rporation ; Albert C. Rubel, manager ol lield operations for the i ' nion Oil Company; Raxniond H. StringlieKI, Hakelite manufac- turer; lM)rd I. Twaits, president of the Consolidateii Rock i ' roiiucts Co., executive ice- presicient of the Consolidated Steel Corpor.ition ; .md h ' ranklin S. ■ade, president and general manager of the Southern Counties (ias Co. Dr. Hunt lia hrrit largrty rrjfansihlr for raf ' i.l i rmil i of tin- iiliuiil for i rihlutilf ilu.h T wo extensive scrio ol i.ulm hma.ka t were .rnKm- the nvM .utivitie t the (Jradiiatc Sehool durin, the past year. More than a seorc of professors have .i,rener()iislv contributed, thus presentin.t, ' an unusually wide ran.uc of topics whieh have illustrated many phases of graduate study and research, yet which were .given in such a manner as to make a genuine appeal to the public. In addition to the regular series, the president of the Iniversity and Dr. Rockwell Dennis Hunt, dean of the Graduate School, have spoken on special topics over w ider " hook ups " . Activities of the .As- sociated Graduate Students arc being maintained at a high level under the presidency of Walter Barragar. In addition to the regular luncheons and teas may be mentioned the visits to the Henrv K. Huntington Library and Art (Jallery. and the faculty-stud- ent reception sponsored by the Council of Ciraduate Study and Research. At the lat ter Dr. Kdgar Hewett. new head of the department of archaeology and anthropology, was guest of honor and main speaker. K The splendid new Kdward L. D..hcny jr. Library is proving a great boon to the Graduate School students. The excellent facil ities afforded bv the cubicles, carrels, the graduate study room and other features are used c()nstanti In the classes of the sJmol. 297 I i :4 S f r 1933 EL R( GRADUATE SCHOOL Grtuiinilr Sr iool SlnJnil Ofjirn: Walter Harragar Genevieve Hale - Marjorie Wilson Patsv Hvnlm Margaret Tl r: loE Coss ....-.--- I ' risUcnt ...-.--- rur-Pniidcnt ...------ Tranura S,rrtiar of Executive Council George Wu Charles Si ' aulding | EFRKSENTATIV?: of the work ot the entire -raduate division of the University, a total of four hundred and four advanced degrees were conferred for the year end- ing June, 1932. These included the following: Doctor of Philosophy, Doctor of Edu- cation, Alaster of Arts, Master of Business Administration, Master of Music, Master of Science, Master of Science in Civil Engineering, Master of Science in Petroleum Engineering, Master of Arts in Education, Master of Law s, and Master of Theology. |( The Master of Arts took rtrst place with two hundred and eight degrees conferred, the department of history leading with fifty-seven. Next came the Master of Arts in Education, numbering two hundred and three degrees. These numbers are impressive and in themselves tend to show the important function of the University of Southern California as the only institution in the entire Southwest with a completely organized t,n-aduate division. A large number of graduate students are in active candidacy for ?une. 19.S3. T UK sophomore year in the oillc c of iloijtistry is con- sidered by the students as being the most severe step in the gradual progress toward thr ... rted degree. The University ot Southern Caliloriii! -. hool o» Dentistry is ranked among the tew " A " v i Is ot the nation. T HK Di-nlal Section of El Rodeo is rcsperl fully dedicated to the memory of Professor Tho»i,is JJ ' ntsou. admired and appreciated for his iintirinr efforts in he- half of students and friends. He leill loiu he renieiii- hered hv his co-ieorkers and students as a friend and supporter of the rii ht and just. It is hoped that his ex- ample jcill he an inspiration and ijuidinij force to ad- here to the principles for .chich he stood. ' y ■ (!r iJiiiilin , hifs. 1 ' K .) M . inip ' iit.nit .irul events have taken place diiriiiir the past tour years. You are ,u;nin ; forth to be 4iii your professional (..neiTs in pcrli.ips the m.l t evc-ntful and tryini, times ever known. It will he up to each and every one of vou to eontrihute your share in so|vin;4 the various problems confronting us, so that the tuture of our country and our profession may be proper- ly adjusted for the very best interests of humanity. It is with pleasant memories of your colle.u ' e days. ,111. i also best wishes for i)ur future success that 1 sav -.Moha. " ' I I VIS K. FoRD 1933 EL RO DENTAL K Haly.Ml, Biiuk ' hman BloomliL-ld, Brownson Christiansen. Collins, Colvin, Damro Davis, Dillon, Dyer, Eamcs Feeney, Geiler, Gilliland, Glazier Gri-ilr-v. A. Grty. .1. Grey. Hnrrisor Hi-MT, H....-,v,l, I.!n..k, T.nnp Dr. E tf! mt DEO FACULTY f If W Jl c f 9 « . l( k 1 1 V,l,u,„ ' ,!.. ■ ' ;, ' , ' ' - 1 Slrykrr I Wiird rikinxin. Wlllry v I 1 1 Or. a. C " . LaTolchk 303 ■ P i 1 f 1 ' WM ! PP IB Hji 1933 EL RO CVCl O ri ' DENTS entering the College of Dentistry sod they are to take their respective places in the ranivs the greater part of their time and cner,i, y must be spc of their studies. However, cxtra-i. urrici a side issue, and ample opportunity i ticipate in student alTairs. ' ir,u;il B dent body activities, was the logical ir dent. Since dental students are divided ; ings, it is necessary to have two vice-pr plan works quite tivities who was UOV A. A-MiLllSON FllEO J. ASOEL Samuel K. Ai ' ousa Jack H. Ball Thomas B. Raiiti.e FI.OYI) W. B.MITIKTT satisfactorily entire student vh to better advantage. Besides assistiu ' j; t in carrying out detailed administrative work, the two vice | so become more prominent vice-president takes care ot vice-president represents and man activities. realize that if the profession, t in tiie pursuit not relegated as student to par- ctive in all stu- n to rill the position of presi- to two groups in separate build- idents in the student body. This in carrying out the thoughts of the prcMiient idents al- Field Day and Beach l)a . ihe Inst luniors ami Seniors, while the secomi js the underclassmen in their various 304 Ji KOV A. AN1IK11.1CIN ' ■ " I " tal. P»l OmiKU. » .SA.Mri Team 2 y Mr». Alhlillc MannKi-r 1 year. Bartle -Ornia . Dilta Slsnmn Uflta, ramural SporU.. » Jack H. liALl U nlul. .Manage, uf Athletics 1930. » Thomas H , ., Lumbda Ep«ilon. S. C. Band. S. C. Glee Club. » Floyd W. BARTLETT-Oeiifal. Lambda ,, ' 4 Nu Vire-Pr..«ldi ' nt. Vice-President of Ford-Palmei-Newkilk Society. m STUDENT HE other administrative positions in the student body were those of secretary and treasurer. It is with considerable pleasure that the activi- ties ot the past ear arc rcvicwc(1 because of the splendid cooperation of the facultv and students. N ' ith tlic students and faculty working togeth- er for tlie unilieii success of the social c cnt . it i- little wonder that the were all umiualificd successes. The iiinual licaJi Day at Balboa, the Field Day at Brookside Park in Pasadena, the two semiformal all- college dances, the Odonto Club, A.T.K., and the various dental clinics have been characterized by the unselfish support of every member of the student body. Also, during the past year, it has been evidenced that the dental student realizes, as a member of this college, that he is a unit of a great university and, according to past tradition, has at every op- portunity given his best to support the cause of Troy. Ihe student body ollicers extend their sincere appreciation to the members of the faculty and to their fellow students for their interest in making ' tliiv c,ii nin- ,ii the mn t successful in the history of dental college. Northwcst.rn OIL W. BKOWX—Prnlol. Trowel. Alpha Tau Eiii.llon 1.,-Ki iilntiv Epiiilnn. Prnfc- . 305 tVltSL. TmnBfrT from .Imlor riit . • Vl«. of Drnlml l92»-» lsa2-U. Alrh» T«o 1933 EL RC lAliriY B. CRAVEN lAKLEfl E. De Cola irOMAH O. DlLI.ARO I.KK K. EwiN.: 306 SENIOR CLASS I HK present senior class, after completing the pre-dental year, organ- ized in September of ' 29 and chose for their leaders Taylor Hicks, president; Jack Sault, vice-president; Edward Malvorson, treasurer; and Jerome Smith, class editor. During this time they established them- selves definitely in the athletic activities of the college, emerging vic- torious in the annual Held da at Hrnnksidc Park. The Sophomore year found the following the fortunate ones in chiss elections: Ray Montgomery, president; Wendell Hall, vice-president; William Steph- ens, as the financial genius and ' I ' homas Dillard, editor. This second vear in the curriculum is trul diiruult and is a severe test ( tlie abil- ity of the individual. Tlie end n the was a relief to alL At tlie start of the Junior ear tlie students fouiui tiiemselves in a complete change ol ernininment and tlieir lirst patients had the advantage of this digital ability, ' i ' lie class in tlie arnuial election loinid it wise to choose their ollicers the follow iu ' j, students: Stanlex ' ine, president; Her- man .Malt ., vice-president; Il .-nr Subject, treasurer; and .Maxwell s ' T v ' ::jf v. ; ) jL- RoRKK D. CiMV Dental. Delta SiitmB Delta. Alpha Tau Epallon. President of Foril-Pjilin. i N. v lii U .s,.,i, ly I ' .iiiii. ft COLTOS— D( n(a;. KuppB Alpha, Varsity Track, Dental Basketball and Tennis. It Haukv li. tu.ui.s IMiiUil. ri, ickiit flnHH of 1933. Alpha Tau Ep»llon. SiKma Chi. It E. De Cola— DmJaJ. |i Tmo.m.vs O. Dillaiid— ). i(al. Psi Onut K. EwiNO— OciKal. Delta Sisma Delta. Siirma Tau. Trojan Stiuiros 1030-31. m nwicill HnWKIi SENIOR CLASS Fland idcrs. Class L-ilitor. DiiriiiLi this c,ir it was the piivilci, ' ot the Jui 1,,,.. »., ... .u.. 1 .-,11 ,11 1 ,1 1 u; .u „„ J , lor class to sponsor the .iiiinial fall all-dental dance which proved a com- plete success. |( ' ith the organization of the class in the fall of l ' 32, the final lap of the dental education was started. KfTorts were to be niade to live up to the tandards of the past year, and to make this last ear an outstandin.L; one. The members of the Class of ' 33 chose for their leader Harry Craven, president of the Senior class, assisted by the fol- lowinji officers: Helen Grej ory, vice-president; Dwii ht Bowers, treas- urer; and Herman Maltz, editor. This year Stanley ' ine was elected to the otlice of permanent Senior class president of all the i raduatiiii, ' classes of the ( niver it of Southern California. The Senior class is in- deed proud of such .111 outstanding honor. Xo class could complete its education without expressing its appreciation to those who have .i,Mven their time an.i elTorts towards that end. . t this time the Seniors wish to e.xpress their deepest appreciation to ever member of the facultv of the Colle,ne of Dentistry. mmmmmmmmsmmmmmmm 307 ¥ ■HT — Ornfo . l ' p«lk)I I. ml l ' r..f. ..i.i.aI PanbHIrnir. Morljir Kimt Vio-PrwHIcnl of Sludrnt B «lir. Vice- Clui mi. 933 EL R -If T.wi-oR Hicks I ' nsidi-nt o D O N T O c L U B I HI-; Oilonti) Club is an orii;anization managed by student officers and a laLuItv ailvisoiv committee tor the purpose of raising funds to help those students in dentistry who find themselves, toward the end of their college and professional career, in financial need in order to finish their course. This fund was started in r 2n by Doctor Julio Flndclman upon realizing the benefit that students would derive from having a source of money easily accessible for loans in time of Hnaiicial stress. An untold amount of good has resulted by the creation and maintenance of this fund. i( As in previous years, benefit shows, dances and minstrels have served very successfully as methods of bringin g in money. Ihe realization of the splendid purpose behind the drive to raise money acts as a stimulus to the students in their efiforts to help this benehcial cause. Much credit is due to this year ' s president, Taylor Hicks, for his cap- able and conscientious execution of the duties ot his ollice. .lolIN M. Ha Urntal. XI P»i Phi. tt JoaEi ' H Haves— n ii ( U. XI PbI Phi. |k T. yu)h T. Hxcks— Dental. Freshman Cliis au Eimllon. Oiionto Club PruHidi ' iit. It F. Gkraui HiESSEn— Dcntai. Psi Omtita President, Aliihn Tau Epsilo liu M. HOMX—Dvntat. % RoiilillT Cui.l.K.V Hvi K]i— i3iii(o(. Foid-Pnlnur-Niwkirk Sockly, OclonUi Club. FORD-PALMER- NEWKIRK SOCIETY I UK F trd-l ' alnicr-. c vkirk Dental Society has just completed a very active and successful year. This society is the out rowth of three similar ori anizations, the Palmer Dental Society, the Xewkirk Dental Society and the Ford Dental Society. They were or. anized in l ' 23 by Doctor Julio Kndelman. who has j iven many hours of time and thought to their activities. The object is to stimulate further interest in the stu- dents with the various dental subjects to which the may be especially attracted, and to familiarize them with the mnduit of professional studies. Many older men. prominent in the dental field, appeared before the group and gave interesting clinics in their specialized Helds. That the society has been successful in creating a better fellowship among students may be appreciated by the splendid attendance at the meetings this year. The future of this organization depends upon the u-e made of it by the students eaJi year, and this future is e tremel briu ' ht because of the .uti itie ot thi ear ' s i lasses. V 309 1933 EL R k 1 KiKK K. Kix)i-i- RnDKitT It. Lek KOMNKV O. I.11.V HI IlKllMAS I).; JUNIOR CLASS HK Class of 1934, upon mi ratiiiL from the campus to the more pro- fessional atmosphere of the clinie, found itself confronted not oiil with new environment, hut also with new responsibilities. ' l " he radical chan,t e served to hei,L,diten enthusiasm for work, thereby not taking long before all were accustomed to the new conditions. The class owes a great deal to the hearty cooperation of the faculty and the friendlx attitude shown bv the senior class in helping its members to get acquainteil with new problems. j| The lirst task to face the class was that of organization. In electing Galen Shaver president, it selected a man whose leadership and diplomacy have gone far to promote unity between the t,uult ,ind the class. James Fairchild was eleited vice-president and the m.mncr in which he has carried out his duties should be conuiiendcd. The duties of secretarv-treasurer were lapably handled h Charles .McClean, while the n ]]iv n class editor was placed in the h.inds of Robert Brown. The . nnual |uni(M- Class Dance held hist . o ember Se entecnth, at the Klisa R aii ballroom, was a great success. .Arthur Ilud-oii, hrst 310 Ka i TO Ka«. I K 1 « 1 111?.? O lonto ( lul.. tl Kmik Kl Council. •onl.Pa mcr-No wkirk Society. I .„lal. Alpha Alpha Tau EpHllon, ,:inl. Dflta Siema Delta, Alpha Tau Epsilon, Dental Editor of El Rodeo. I ' hi President, Alpha Tau Epailon, Trojan Men ' s Glee Club. Prof. Interf rater- ' J,, It KOBEIIT It. LEE- Oenlat. % Rodney O. LiuijuiST— Dental. K B. Mait» - ' M Vice-Pr ident Junior Cla»«, El Rodeo Editor Senior Class. President Alpha OmeKB •J- ' i -tnry nnrt Tren«iiv T of Alpha Tim Epsilon. J U N OR CLASS vuc-prcsiilciit i)t tlic Stmlcnt body ,i ml i li,ii rin.ui nl the C ' nniin tec. is to be coiiiineiuleil for the elluieiit inamier in which he h.iiuileii the social affairs of the school. Other Student Body OMkers in the Class r)f " .U include I. ( Molina, editor of the Dental Section of Kl Rodeo; and R. Lawrence, business manager. Members of the class outstanding in campus activities are Robert Van Osdel, member of the Trojan Var- sity Track Team and runner-up in the hit h jump in the Olympic Games last summer; Bailey Kd.u;erton. second consecutive year as all-university yell leader; Paul Weisbroii. member n the university hockey team; and Steve Gunter as member of the water poj,) team. .All distini uished them- selves by their participation in their respective activities. Xext fall the Class of thirty-four will be the much envied senior class. Kveryone is lookin.n forward to the experience with some concern as well as with hi,i.;h hopes. I ' he Junior classmen extend their best wishes and sinceres re,L, ' ards to the , , ' raduatin.i; Class of thirty-three, and will gladly and trust fully step into their vacated places and assume the newer and greater re spoii- iliilities. pmyimjUiMiJJiilMl i BailUHl BMWW Mll:l;llllll. i.MM , I ' .i I ' hi. •( J%»n- V Mlf M ' ■■■rial. X , f.i Phi | rr.iil. nt. Ik R»V -Ornlq . P,i Omcini. 8ophon»r« CI«M PrTsWmt. Alihn T»u Kp»llon. 1933 EL R row: Walk. Elslol). Mil luis. Mu Tyler, Shimizu. Unland. Goldberg, Akaka, Gunter. Volat, Nedelman, Lee. Hudson, Medill. Third rwi: : _ i ry Hendrickson, Weisbro l. Raichart, Snyder. Fairchild. Covey, Hertford, Barnett, Hill, Day, FerBuson, Ashman, ; ' 0B Mortonson. JUNIOR CLASS Mf.mhfrship Motley, W. G. Mashimo, Y. Van Osdel, R. L. SiKermaii, S. M. Barnett, R. A. Lee, V. D. Gunter, S. G. Nedelman, C. I. Volat, M. Saxman, M. V. McClean, C. E. Levine, S. Robinson, V. S. Miller, B. S. Ross, J. N. Stone, H. . rmann, L. L. Tarver.j.B. Halvorson, F., V, Ksnard. I. A. Jitilat sltulnifs IS liil i il III,- fir ily In Jo rliiiia, Maiivin D. Moim — Dental. Delta SiKma Delta. () Elmer E. Nichols— Dental. It G. St.vnley Norton— DcntoJ. Delta Sisma Delia President. Blue Key, Trojan Knlghti, Alpha Tau Epsilon. » Kvle Nre— DcMtoJ. it Alen E. Okhand— Dpntol. Il Richard J. Pa- J I. - iDEO CL.INIC BUIL.DINO i % if --: jrr • vym-. . M fimt rotr: Kurlnmtt-r. tisnard. Armonn. Millrr. KrUK. Molmm. Knubion. twinu. Ayr.-n. Mfrrliimn. txv . U-vini Srcond row: YouriK. May. Vim Onclcl. RubkUii. Wriuhl. Ahl»trom. EilKcrton. HnlvorMjn, Munn. Mahan. Mi «himo. Third row: Rom. McEachr.n. Shav.r. Vom. Tiirv.r. CarUr, Silv. rmnn. Bull. McCkan. Stun.-. Motif: Robin« ' in. Moon-. (Iriflin. Colrman. Willi. JUNIOR C L A S Membf.rsiiii Ariaudo, A. A. Kurlandcr, V.. L. Hill, Miss V.M. Tyler. M.O. Sodrrbir i, ' . A. Wark. W. C. Klston. R. K. Hudson, A. L. Hcndrickson, W. K. Akaka, S. K. Inland, J. H. (IoldbiT«,.I. 11. Mcrric.iii, j. I ' . May. P. K. (.• .A. I. I!ull.. . W. Carter. H. K. (Jrirtin, T. j. Munn.W. H., .I.e. Mahal... I. II. ri,. . ,n ,; ,i,m, llir ,nm- munily r.x fflwnal offioilunily In frniurr llir hrst Jrnlat u:«rk for a minimum lost. Wnul.t, T. F. Faubion, H. H. Lees. R. W. Capian. C C. Shaver. Ci. R. Ynuun.V.l). McF.uhr.n. .1. II. K l! . A. R. Wall. F. ( ;. .Ahlstrnni. .I.F. Fn,;:. N..I, linlnw.. II. M. ..». II. n. R.mcles. S. W. Fwinc R. M. . vres. F. V. F. rrton. U. F. _1 I «:- m im m mmmmmmimm mm 1933 EL Jeav Rosenthal Secretary-Treasurer Harry Cutler I ' ice-presideiit SOPHOMORE CLASS I IaV ' ING formulated a definite perspective, the Sophomore Chiss re- organized and concentrated its energies on a definite objecti e, the clinic. The election of class officers resulted in Dwight Bowles being elected class president. He has demonstrated his sterling qualities of leader- ship, integrity and dependability. Jean Rosenthal, capable secretary and treasurer, carried out her duties to the satisfaction of everyone. Harry Cutler was ever-ready to lend assistance to those who might need it, and fulfilled the ofiice of vice-president with no little ability. The class edi- tor was Ted Peterson. Much of the attractiveness of the class lies in its spirit, which consists of the inspiration and friendsliip ot tlic laculty, together with the concentration of all energies upon a wurthy task. The very nature of the institutional life propagates group interests, commun- ity spirit an(i high ideals. Field Day again found the student body at Brookside I ' ark, where everyone partook of food and recreation. These seasonal treks are greatly appreciated by everyone, and on this day the usual inter-class competitive games were played. Under the capable leadership of Louis h ' ranco, Athletic Manager, the Sophomores were well represented, .md received their share ot the l.uirels for the day ' s events. The death ol Professor Thomas N ' atson was felt by ever iHie connected with the col!eLi;e, and the sympath of the entire class is ex- tended to hi ' i wife and famil . As the session draws to .1 clonic, this ear is finished, with the ieeling of .1 t,i k well done, .iiui with the objective near at h.iud. ! 31 MoimiH H. SAK. ' t • .Mil. il .t M.ic H. Saui.t- ; Klal. Blu. Kfy. Sinma Chi P.c-Nidi-nt. Fieshmnn iiiid Varsity Sw ,r Pol... l»27.ia:i;. .-nml . " .:.. r i.nd BoHki-tlmn, » W. Lr Sawyer— Ocntei. A.B. Pomona CollcKc ' 29. It Alos ;..,.Mf. » Hm»;v 1:. Simpson Dental. Delia .Si iniin Dt ' lta. |l.lF.l.OMi: T. S.MlTll -r ,„lal. Psi Omrm. Fnrd-Pninu- Srcrflary- Trrasur William Sciimierer Vict-prrsidfnl FRESHMAN CLASS I.MIU l D uitli .1 licsirc to iKliic c. ami with incpie-ssiblc ciitluiM.isin the class of 1936 took the initial step in the field of its chosen profession. With a promise of success that wouUl become more certain with the passinif of time, tlic npcnino; ceremonies in Bovard Auditorium on Sep- tember 7. served the purpose of moulding a new unit. The not unusual bewilderment was dissolved by the skilltul tunc nf .i sur.iiuc in Dean F(ud ' s address. The openini; period nl the chn()l provided, not only the thrill of becoming accustomed to the new environment, but so- cial contacts were accelerated by the competitive enthusiasm of rushinu season. Class organization was, of course, essential and as would he e pected, it was accompanied by an active political competition. In the presidential race Johnny Hough was victorious. In his duties he wa-; aided by William Schmierer as vice-president .ind .inc Xielson as secretarv-treasurer. Athletic activities were managed by Krvin Watkins, while the work of class editor was well attended to by (ieorge Work. Di- version from daily routine came in the form of the traditional Field Dav held at Brookside Park. Results of the events for the day were widely varied and much too complicated to enumerate, but the final score found the Freshman Class in second place. Ihe enthusiasm of the class has achieved progress and is tvpical of each and every one who has shared in its making. Xow that they are equipped with a fund of smnul knowledge they take another step and move onward toward the height of their common ideals. 315 i-hi. ik Rov r. TiioMA 933 EL R Earl J. Toiiu I ' liiN J. Valentine SI ' YIIOS J. Vamvas Stanij!y a. Vine iKNfMT H. VOLMIAU DENTAL HYGIENE ' • " i I HK Dental Ilvuncnc Division of the C )lle,L,a ' of Dentistry consists the combined orj anizations of the freshman and senior chisses of Dental Hy, ,Menists. ' J ' his course, which is now an important phase of the Colle.t e of Dentistry, was first ii;iveii at the I ' liiNersity of Southern Cal- ifornia in )29. At the present time, plans are being made for the formation of an Alumni Association. Part of the school work consists in doing dental iiealth educational work and arousing the interest of people to the importance of proper mouth h giene. Tliis eiiucational work is done in pid)lic and private schools and in dental offices, particularlx the former. The school work consists of making mouth evaminations on lilren and notifxin ' j, their parent ' where dental work is indicated, c tiass organization has been carried on under the cipable manage- ment of the following oduers: in the Senior class, Deborah Sharlip, president; Claire i (err, ice-president ; Leona (ireen, secretary-tre.isur- er; W ' ilm.i Jenkins, publicit chairman. I ' he l- ' reshm.m cl.iss start its couiH- with M.irjorie Shepp.ird as president; Lo Rce Rawsi vice-president; ' irgini,i Sluigart, -ecretar -treasurer ; Be.itnce Klein, publicity chairman. The combined r.nicers are Debor.ih Sh.iilip, presi- dent; Virgini.i Sluigart, secrctarx tre.isurcr; Wilma Icnkiiis, publicit ■I ' lie-e olliccrs .ire to be commended tor their cxccllcnl work. 316 III. .1. Tom. iJ.niul. it .loiiN J. Valkntim; Dnilal. t Si ' viioa ,Iames Vamvas Drnlal. Piuiiiilcnt Profcssii.n. incll. XI Pi.i Phi, Alphn Tiiu EpHllon. Oilonio Club. Squlrin ' ao, ExtravttKRnwi •29, ' SO. » A. Vine ' . elms Prc-riiknt, Junior CIniw Prcfiidt ' nt, BuHincu MnnaKi-r Dt-ntiil St-ction El Roilcn, Alpha Tiiu Ep»il»n. Psi Siiulrcn. it Ehnkht H. Vollmar- Omial, O DEO DENTAL HYGIENE Lion j. (iuil l cntal HyoirmM. Sfirctar) -treasurer of sciii ir licn- tal Hy, ,ncnc class. |V C ' l.AlKl C Fll-.Rk ) •« ,•( v . ' H .t . Alpha Kap- pa Gamma vitc-prcsiilcnt. vice-president of senior class, president nt freshman dental hyji;iene class. | Kvnil.ll Ilrcilis :) -h v. »V«- isl. Secretary of Alpha Kappa (Janiiiia. |( WlIM A i;. |i:nki S — D,-;;- liil llyf i t ' iiist. Vice-president of freshman class, puhlicity chairman of senior class. | Dl.BOKAII G. SlIARI.II ' - ' « ( v y V j .v . President of senior dental hyi ienists, president of dental hygiene division. §( .MIRI- AM A.W. Tavi.oR — Dental Hyt it-nist. .- lpha Kappa Gamma. )( Rl 11! Wll.sox — Dcntnl Hyt ii-nisl. . lpha Kappa Gamma president, treasurer of freshman dental iiy iene class. 317 lliuOiHbnII. It E»ri I ' " l d« Sionui Nu. TraMn ;,K .... I .ltn Tmwfl Fr«trrnlly. ChlrAi:.. ■ .:- nf DrntAl SnnRTy. H Chablm Nu. Al|ih» T«u EmikHi. DtnUl Tmjmn K.I.i.t ' 30- ' St. Sccntur L«nit«U SiBnui It LMTCii J. Yoi-No n-Hlal. tjimbiU Nu. Troinn Squim. Ho oRAR - Dkntal Frati ALPHA TAU EPSILON _ 9. fin 318 Bowles, Brown, Case Cliipp. Coleman, EdRcrton, Fnlrchild Faubion. Flnndera, Hall. H Houuh. Hudson, Kindol, Klopp, Kurlandcr. Law lull .. Marcus, Moltnn, Monttromcry, Mortonson, Norton Shuvt ' r, Silvirmnn, Tillum, Vamvns. Vine, Woodw I )l I l, 1 ' R Ml KMr DELTA SIGMA DELTA f% n ■ Dr. I -o Bnuuhniftn. IV. Br. Dr. J. F. riMii. Dr. C. E. Colvii 5. Dillon. Dr. Julio En- Dr. J. R. Fifncy. Dunn :. For.1. Dr. C. J. Gail. J. Olasier. Dr. Waltir ir. W. P. H«rri«on. Dr. laui ' bonm. Dr. A. C. Ln Dr. H. A. I.inck. Dr. rmlhcr. Dr. C. H. Ritt.r. A. Smith. Dr. J. O. I.- T. B. Bartlc. Roaor Itary CInpp Jr., Hownrd Bailey E lRprton. Lw E. W. Hnlvorruin. E. K. 1. J. Ju.ticf. T. J. Kindil. R. Kram.r. A. R. Law- ,« I.itiKjohn. J. C. Mo- [arvin D. Mom. Jack Norton. Stan , Harry Simpson. Vin- Irrbora. E. G. SUmpcr. F. E. Way. Watkin.. M. O. Wilon. Wilk... Clamlc- Yeoman. • John Allen. Byron An- NirlK Bo.m ' . Don Ma lKc-. Kimball. V. Larry Ro». Lincoln Scholl. Robert •ber. Gforite Work. i t n n f Clapp. S. rinpp. Eekeo Edircrton. EwinK. Halvonwn. HerUonl H0.IB.. Jon». JunUer. Kimlwll. Klndel. Kramer UlUeJohn. Molina. Mom. N»l on. Roull«r . Slnpaon. Sodsrbenc. Stamper. Stephen . Watkin War. Weber. Wllen. Wlike . Work. Yeoman 319 Proi-kssionai. Divtai. Frai I ! P O M E ri (r« -5 C ' n fr- O Ci fT-iT Pj FamMii: Dr. S. W. Bov E. L. Eamcs. Dr. L. Fc Dr. .1. Vinci ' nt, Dr. A. ncr. Dr. Wm. S. Wa nKfl. L. Leop DwiKht Bowers. Tom Dillard. M)n. Htniy Pcnbcrthy RiilllLway. Galen Shaver, .Smith. John Stephens. Subject. James Tarver, 320 Aniiei Hon. Anilree Bowles. Dlllanl, Fairbanks. Ferinin FerKuson. Harden. Haabrouck. HoUKh. Hudson ins. JorKenson, Lane. Mahan, Marshal). MonlKomery nnson. Morrison, Penberlhy, Rice. RidKcway. Shaver Smith, Subject, Tai-ver, Vine, Weisbrod, Wylie Dim i. l-RMiKM LAMBDA SIGMA NU ArnoUl Arinuclo. Kloyii Rclnrt Brtnvn. Viritil Harnlil m«-. Hnrry Kin.-o Kairrhikl. H ' r- Iry. Willinm M.itl.y. •xmiin. M.rlr «rl WtnK.r. Chnrl.-. Richnnl Ciimi-II. Hor- rh. Arthur Mclntonh. ilflirhiim. WnlliT Mcy- Jnck KoM. Willinm . Euifcni- Slfphonfton. k. John TyUr. Cnrm- Vauithn. „;t»SMMwM2ita« ' ' Kulrthlld. Flnlry. Mclnto»h. Motlry. RDM. S«xm«n. Schn ' Tylrr. Vnuithn. W«ckwrrth. W 321 !i Profession-al Dental Fraterxitv H I iH J O p »9V r 1 Facultii: Dr. C. H. Col Pledges: T. S. Blair. UmiiicH. riKuKs Clark r ■■ ■ ■■ 1 ne Wo i ...inti. Lie llubbar Jamc! : :,.-ll, Du Hliind Sulluii. Harry Tl Glade Wall. 322 Fru»h. Hall, Hartldn, HciUnan. HublMiiil KallonMB. May. Mcrrificld. Mitchell. Morrell. Telera I ' eterson. Stone, Tcllaiti. Vomvas, Wall, Wark I ' rdi isMov M. DiMM. I ' rm;rvitv ALPHA OMEGA w ■4-- l: Churl.!. Cnplnn. Al- Colcman. Harry Cutler. GoldtK-rir. Al Knplnn. rlne. Ht-Tman Mnltz, Da- Krnis, Arthur Pau n, iaylin. Mnyo Silverman. Morris Volat, Phil Asraean. Willlnm [Utein. Emanuel Jocell. toran. Lewis Schonnelil. Davi l Zelinucr. f a Cutler. Joccll Koran. MalU Marcu . Pairn, Silverman, Zcltlnmr 323 Ml DivTAi. Masonic FRvrrRNiTi R O W -;m ■ 4 " raculty: Dr. Leo M. Bau Dr. E. M. Brownson. Di Christiansen. Dr. C. E Dr. E. L. Eames. Dr. senthai. Dr. L. E. Ford. C. I.a Toiichi-. Dr. R. MK;,-,-. Dr. A. C. Pratt R. KiilhmulUr. Dr 0. I Di-. K, H. Roberts. Dr. Stokel-. Dr. E. K. Thol A. F. Wanner. Dr. O. O, Dr. W. S. Warren. Mr. Wilkinson. tcmb •rs: Virsil Brown. Kurlaniler. John McE Mayo Silverman. Reuben »i 324 Um tf ' VF || . i.K K Dim i. Vo ii ' s Ikmirmtv UPSILON ALPHA 1H m fimm ??mm ' i 325 SPECIAL A. AWARDS Special Awards Special aivards presented by the Col- lege of Dentistry are as folloius: Umi- cron Kappa Upsilon, aiuarded on the basis of character and scholarship. La Touche Medal, aiaarded for proficiency in clinical dentistry. Los Angeles Coun- ty Dental Medal, awarded to the sen- ior having the highest average in theoretical work. Ford Medal, aivard- ed for proficiency in ceremics. Garrett- Newkirk Medal, awarded for combined academic and technical attainment. Cave Medal, awarded for special at- tainments in prosthetics. Itwater Medal, awarded for proficiency in op- erative technic. Phi Kappa Phi, awarded on the basis of scholarship and character to the highest seven pi-r cent of the graduating class. Dental school is represented by two distinct divi- sions. The first two years deal with theoretical studies while in the last two the student finds him- self doing practical work on patients. S.C. ' s den ial school has always been recognized as one of lb,- leading institutions of its type in the country. uS an iiuiuccniL ' iit tor hii hcr stand iirds and to promote individual attainment in scholarship, technii and practical endeavor, six medals are awarded each ear to members of the graduating class. These medals were presented last year to the following members of the class of 1932: The Los Angeles County Dental Society Medal to Dr. R. C. Swain, Jr., for having attained the highest average in theoretical work during four years of attendance at this college; The Garrett New kirk Medal to Dr. R. E. Willey for combined academic and technical attainment; The .itwater Medal to Dr. Ted Gettinger for proHciency in operative technic; The Cave Medal to Dr. J. E. Rohrer for excellence in prosthetic technic; The Ford Medal to Dr. M. S. Ralls for proficiency in ceramics; The LaTouche Medal to Dr. R. P. Davis for the highest average in clinical operative den- tistry during his senior year, i Omicron Kappa Ipsilon honors twelve per cent of the graduating class. The golden key was awarded to the following graduates: Dr. R. E. Willev, Dr. Ted Gettinger, Dr. R. G. Merill, Dr. E. B. Boring, Dr. G. L Labowe, Dr. M. S. Ralls, Dr. C. D. Har- rison. Dr. R. D. McDonald, Dr. Y. H. Menefee. Faculty members, recipients of the key, were Dr. W. S. Thomp- son, Dr. H. A. Linek and Dr. R. H. Roberts. Phi Kappa Phi, National Honorary an(t Sciiolastic Fraternity, hon- ored the following members of the class of 1932: Dr. R. C. Swain, Jr., Dr. }. E. Sterner, Dr. J. E. Rohrer, Dr. R. L. Richards, Dr. M. P. Brooks, Dr. P. E. Spicer, Dr. T. D. llamer. Dr. W. H. Telford. i Wl ' S C H O O OF LAW « fc A iN IIJKAI. place tor tin- stii.init to tlclvr into the intricacy ot parliamentary prtKCilurr. flu- law building is pictured here at night with its niai) liuhts betraying the fact that its library is well inhahr.i. The law student rweivrs his diploma alter three f.ii ot protcs-siona! work on the campuv 933 EL R RiiliKKT M. Al.u:-.. III. Law. Phi DilUi Phi. Knpim Alpha. Trojan Siiuiii «. IntfifiHtfinity Council. Hi li S.l.n.l I;, laii.n- c - miltw. Treanun r S..|ihnmor. ' Clii»», Excrulivv Commitlw Kifshman Clasa. Co-Chaiiman Krtshman Bonlu. ( ..ininiu.. ( || " n .N Bent -Imw. Phi Alpha Uulln. Pic ' »l lont St ' nior CIb««. A. B. Pomona CoIIuki-. Ot JoaKi n B. Cohen ,aii-. A. B. al U.S.C. Ediliv rial Boanl of I-nw lU-vlcw. tt WA1.KBK A. Uow.N ' s— toil ' . Phi Alpha Delta. A. B. Pomona CoIIckc. d Jons GoiiDAIlIi — Lmw. Albirt I. Mi ' llcnthln Award " -Vl, Law Ri-vlcw, Cmn Nolf Editor, Criminal Law and Prociduro Sfclion. Law School Bar Association. DEO STUDENT PRESIDENT 1933 EL RC LAW SCHOOL FACULTY L KAX I I.ilc must have dreamed a dream of the ideal and perfect Law Sehnol Faeultv. Then, havin- emueived what the ideal faeultv should be, he must have fulHlled hi dream with purpose and with plan. And the dean apparently realized that the law student, in his in- tensive preparation for admission to the bar, will of neeessit lie eon- ted at the outset of his studies, not with problems, but with the professors who will introduce him to the problems. The result of Dean efforts is apparent to-da . On the Law School facultx are pro- fessors, each of whom is an authorit , a specialist of recognized achieve- ment, ill his particular Held. . iid this i- undoubtedlv the principal rea- son win the Law School of the LniverMtx ol Southern ( ilif unia is rated well at the top ol the " clas- . ' " law school ol the ountrv. On the Law School l ' ' aculty this vear were: ' illiam Cireen Hale, I.)e,iii, (I-A ' ideiue) : N ' illiam K. Rurbv, (I ' roperty); Charles !•:. C irpenter, (Torts ami Constitutional Law); Orville I ' . ( Kkerill, (Contracts and L(iuity) ; Joseph .M. C irmack, (Securities and XeL otiable Instru ments) ; Stanley Mowell, (Common Law .Xction-, Code I ' leadin-, Trial and Appellate, Practice Court ) ; I ' aul NN ' . joiie , (A-i;encv, Corpora- tions); Robert Kin-sley, (Criminal Law, Domestic Kelatmns Law Re- view i ' ;ditor-in Chief) ; Leon T. David, (Damages, Le-al Aid C " Iinic); lulwin W. lavlor, ( Biblio,UMapli ) ; Justice (Javin ' . Craiu, ( N " ater Ri-hl ); Justice Ira I-. Thompson, (I ' thics); i ' aul X ' eliee, (NN ' ills). lui Di ' llii. A. li. rnmonii A I.iTiiKi. On:i. . I.I..B. IIS.C, Senior » t.i ri. |A FirtI row: Grnnrill. PiKnIti. Tmu. Cntt- , Corlntl. Sreoad row: tinuU r. Eymiinn. llarrin. MrCulr.-. Brown. I ' l BOARD OF GOVERNORS I N r ' 2 ' ' the tu(lciit 1)1 the Law School toriiicti thcni cl cs into a b )d c.illcd the Bar Association ot the I Diversity ot Southern California. This was done tor the purpose ot i reatini, ' a srovernment tor the control of all matters of j eneral student concern. The Board of Governors is the executive and legislative bn,i nt the Association. It is composed of the executive ollicers elected in the -prin.t; of each year, and of the pres- ident and ;overnor elected from e.ich cl.iss in the fall. This year ' s Board of (jovernors was made up ot the following persons: president. Wallace Trau; senior vice-president. Florence I ' i atti ; junior vice-pres- ident, S.un (iates; secretar .md tre.isurer, Sherman Cirancell; editor of HI Rodeo section. James Corbett; mana,i, ' er of Kl Rodeo section. Dick Harris; president of senior class. Don Bent; governor, Paul layman; president of junior class. John Houser; governor. Alfred .McGuire; pres- ident of IreWiman ilass. Grej son Bautzer; t overnor. Roy Brown; pub- licity, .Max i ' lake. |( In addition to the routine matters that fall with- in the jurisdiction of the board, several outstamlini; projects have been promoted. .Amoni; these is the publishini of a Law School Director) containing important information concernini; the school, its history, tra- ditions, etc. In past years the responsibility for the annual law school dance fell upon the freshman class. For the second time the dance was under the manai ement of the Boani of (Jovernors and its general com- mittee was headed by John Houser. The dan e ,i put on in such .i m.inner that it hrou.L ht praise from every ipiarter. It was not only .1 social but a success. P,...„I.M. ..f M,....n,. 1,,. •.-....,. ft 1; riMii. Ph. B. Unlvcr.Uy of rhlmn . ft iMw. Pr -ldrnt Phi Drlt« DHu. Vl«r-i.r Commlttw. 331 rhnol. Phi n.lU Phi. 1933 EL R( LAW SENIOR CLASS T I I i-; present senior class of the L.a v Sehool is uniinubtei11 the oldest and most learned group in the student body. ' I ' he members will i n-aduate this June about sixty strong, and five or six rather weak. )( The class officers are: Don Bent, president, Frcdrika Montgomery, vice-president, Abe Shapiro, secretary-treasurer, and Paul Eyman, Gov- ernnr. )( The class activities border sometimes on the ridiculous and sometimes on the library steps, where certain members are more concerned with passing co-eds than pass- ing grades. iV Still other and further relief is afforded h the annual " Ditch Day, " when students and faculty leave feud for food and join to gambol on tiie sands at Santa .Monica. This is the only means yet found of putting the faculty at ba . ' i ' he Senior Class Breakfast, given on commencement morning, includes speeches by almuni, bacon and eggs, presentation of Order of the Coif certifuates and ,i class propluw. TIu- re- lief and jollity of the occasion ma be noted from the lumilK-rs of students chatting plea--antl with their instructors, cntirel forgetful of the f.ut that grades are already in. 1 . li in all, the senior has nian memories, sober and gay, of his Law School years. Let us hope that tin- tornier last tiirough tin- hai- e aiii and the latter iiidelinitelv. 33? LAW JUNIOR CLASS T HE first vcar out of the way, the junior ehiss, now niii, ' hty upperelassmcn. have proceeded to make themselves ot 1, ' eneral annoyance to the whole institution. The class has not only retained, but has developed, its characteristics, stamping it the class ot- ' Teck ' s Bad Bovs " . Such conduct has never before been recorded in the annals of our history, and iri fact if the faculty t radcd deportment, next year ' s senior class would graduate tiirce -iris and a boy (tlie boy, a deaf mute). i( This none too serious ji:roup elected as its leaders: John Houser (alias Girl-Shy Houser?) president; Lillian Copcland, vice- president; Eyman Elhrlich, secretary-treasurer; . lfred .McGuire, governor. Despite their constituency these people have been instrumental in makinsi; the program of the Board of Governors one of the most successful in years, and the Law School is proud ot their achievements. Even though the class lost a number of its original group by the famed " weeding-out process " peculiar to a typical " (irade . " school, the group as it stands to-day has been able to direct a lot of its surplus energy to routine work and from all indications will, upon graduation, present a fine group of well-trained, up and coming young barristers who, upon the absence of " business " , will 1:0 out and stage a famine and • ' iii.ikc Inisiness " . 933 EL R LAW FRESHMAN CLASS I HK freshman class of Nineteen Hundred aiui rhirt -Five entered the walls of Troy ' s College of Law with the apprehension norriiallv attendant with sueh an event, but not to be daunted, have proceeded throu,u;hout the ear with tiniel courai e proni- isint, to be a credit to the institution. | The class chose for its officers: Gregson Baut- zer, president; Mary . n;j;ela Hannin, vice-presitient ; Boh Gardner, secretary-treasur- er; Roy Brown, governnr. The class lias been greatly benelited by the presence of its siren vice-president in all of its sessions, more specificall , to wit: that b the mere lift- ing of an eye-brow she has been able to subdue the wrath ol the long-established " shock- troop " members of the facult , namelv .Mc - cr . iiowcll, l urb , and Cockerill, whose business and purpose in life is to " whiii " th.- Inst year class into shape for the ears to come (in the event they survive). nw that the ear is drawing to a close the mem- bers of the class are emerging from the chantic tatc pre ious! referred to and are con- vinced that life is not just " one brief after another " ; that " consideration " is not a brain- storm of one Cockerill; that " ostensible authorit " is something besides waking up and finding a uniform and badge standing beside one; in short, life is not " so drab " and be- sides, there are two mnre years of this " sweat-shop " . 334 I w V I E W I HF Southern CalifDniia Law Review, oHkial piiblieatiDti of the Law School, Ini- versitv of Southern California, is published four times during the academic year, and is the only one of its kind in Southern California. Each issue of the Review, now in its sixth year, is comprised of leading articles on topics of general legal interest by eminent scholars, attorneys and judges, comments on recent court decisions, shorter case notes and book reviews of currently published legal books. Ihe comments and case notes are written by the student editorial staff after research under the guidance of the law fac- ulty. Such work permits the students to do original source work, and to contribute au- thoritative material to the great mass of legal literature. i( Inder the able direction of Professor Robert Kingsley as Faculty Kditor-in-Chief, the Review has achieved widespread recognition as a leading legal periodical, being frequently cited by courts throughout the country and extensively used by the legal profession as a source for material on legal problems. During the past year the student editorial work has been carried on bv Ford Harris, jr., as Student Hditor-in-Chief, assisted by Jay J. Stein. Comment p:ditor, and J. Leslie Goddard, Case Note Kditor. all of wh im have con- tributed to the success of the Review. 335 1933 EL R The L.tjal lid Clink staff J,-li;-s into man y prohLms in tlir pursuit of its v:nrk. LEGAL AID CLINIC T HE Legal Aid Clinic is a piece of machinery set up to accomplish two purposes: it gives aid to poor persons; it also provides a certain process in the field of legal edu- cation which helps the school to study a group of applicants for admission to the Bar and to pass upon certain of their qualifications which are not revealed in regular das? exercises. )( Today legal education is in a process of transition. ' I ' hc cnnimunity makes certain demands upon the legal profession, which are of a somcwliat dilfcrciit sort than those made even half a century ago. Therefore the task of training men to meet the new requirements calls for the widest vision and the soundest planning. The Legal Aid Clinic is a long step in this direction, going about as far as it is possible to go in bring- ing the student in touch with actual problems of practice. It is also an arm of the Bar outstretched in helpfulness to the widow, the orphan and the man who needs assistance in the Held of law but cannot pay for it. Legal Aid is a " Law Oiruc tor the roor " . In this way it socializes the student ' s point of view. EL RODEO Thf social Itff of Im j. iluJrnI, ci-nli-rs around llir lohliy of the l.atv HuilAing. I LAW SOCIAL FUNCTIONS LyURlXG the whole scholastic year, there are three caletuiar occasions when the en tire Law School shelves Blackstone and Cal. fur., extinguishes the ever- burning mid- night oil, and deliberately makes merry. §( ' I " he first notable event of the vear. the " Bar Ball " , was held on the evening of .March 31 and drew a unanimous and favorahlj verdict from the large group present. Professor William Burby was elected to the oflue of " Chancellor of the Ball " by popular vote, padding on this occasion being strictiv taboo, and from his place on the woolsack tried faculty members for pedagrtgical crimes and misdemeanors. The students were all in favor of capital punishment, but had very little voice in the matter. )( Ditch Day, that gesture of freedom from the burden ing yoke of professorial tyranny, was staged at Santa .Monica during the mrinth of May. With the faculty as guests and contestants, the students came into their own and provided the necessary entertainment and sports, attempting to attain their ambition of at last showing the professors their proper place. )( The Senior Breakfast is one r»f the reveille afTairs of the year. The Breakfast, featuring such headliners as speeches bv the alumni, bacon and eggs, and a general feeling of freedom, will be given on the morning of the graduation, wnd marks the bL- ' innin- ' of the vn . I 93 3 E lt p,r Irfl IS a sane of the lain library, Kliiili is aintinualty us.d hy rmbryo laiiyirs. To lln- riylit is an informal sun,- of Ihr l,(jal aid climr in action. Tin- unusual shot tliroutjh the grille was taken of the lobby of the law buildinii ixilh a qroup (if law students loafinej. In the center President Trau prolrays the true life of the modern lawyer, and at left the front ' steps of the law buildtntj are used for parking. lielow in the circle is another shot of the library for legal men. 33P. Wf Wf - l ppp SCHOOL OF MEDICINE LoNCi hours in the laboratory striipKl ' " i: " itli the trst- tiibi ' s ami ruffling the paprs ot manuals gives the med stuilcnt the serious outlook that makes him so character- istically conservative. It is a lonn way troin puzzling over the activities of ions to flu- apple-shaclcd honie of the country doctor or to the sut- .n ' s glistening chambers. 1933 EL R( .Iilvrnlurr and the thrill of Ji I ' fry — all for thf mfjiral il. ilrnt. STUDENT L BODY l-.l) In Harry Kcrhcr as preside dent, the student body of the Inive of Medicine passed a monumental m Re-established in 192H. the School year sees itself reco,tinized by the A class " A " medical collei;e. Because efficient workers, the student acti standards have been maintained, of the first two years is lar,i, ' ely lion excellent laboratories have been est is conducted in the Los Anj eles Cou dren ' s Hospital, where unusual oppo faculty in both preclinical and clini ical fraternities in the .School of Me Si-ma u. rill Hct.i I ' l, Thi Chi. 1 ' nt .md TcriN Hciiiutt .1 vice-presi- rsity of Southern California School ilestone in the history of the college. of Medicine with the close of this merican Meiiical Association as a of the present demands for hii hlv vities are larj ely scholastic. Hii, ' h At the present time the work e on the campus in Science Hall; ablished there. Clinical instruction nty (Jeneral Hospital and the Chil- rtunities are available. An excellent cal departments is at work. Meil- diciiic are .Alpha Kappa Kappa. Xu hi Dclt.i i;pMlun. I ' hi Rho Si.nma. .i. ' 4: II. Itoioijuu J tMKS FAntAOt Rma A. Gaanrsu. 341 SIbtoi. Phi SiCTiui. 1933 EL R SENIOR CLASS Hexrv Saverikv rlcr-prnU,;,! graduating class, thircV seniors of the School of Medicine will receive diplomas, signifying the completion of four years ot aca- demic and clinical instruction as partial fulfillment of work necessar tor the degree of Doctor of Medicine. Officers of the class included W. Drummond Radclifif as president ; Henry Saverien as vice-president; and Mar Ciriset as secretary. )( After completing the fifth year of intern- ing in one of the several coast hospitals approved for such work, seven memhers of the class, who transferred to the medical college at Loma Linda for work in the junior and senior years, will receive degrees. The seven include William H. Pdackman, Charles J. Clock, Kohert C Doidiam, Charles X. Kmerson, Carl ' . Creen, (George W. Hewitt and lames ( ). Lindsev. Maky L. Ghihet «• Rhnshelakk Hamilton May U. Hknuiik-kh Hahhv E. Kkiuieic Enw MiM I.I.V1S .10 Tau. i:.ii.iiB ■TreanuLi nt Cla«». A Van Renssblaeii Hamii i " ' ■ 1 . ... ■t May D. HK.NimiCKs— Mcrficinc. Phi Khi .Siinim. A 1 Zcta, Pr. sidunt of Junior CIbm. Prcsiclunt of Studi ' iit Body. » JUNIOR CLASS I HE junior class of the School of Medicine selected f.)r president the internationally known cinderpath artist and the ' )2 f captain of the Trojan track team. (Miarlcs Horah. The lead established by this class throu , ' h the etfi)it n the president and the assisting, ' ortkers, Irving Baer. vice-president, and C " l de Nelson, secretary, will be one which will be hard to surpass by the classes that follnw, After two years of work on the campus, in which preclinical w-uk is -tre se(l. the members ol the junior class arc intnuhucd intn Jinical work at tlie L.A. County General Hospital, where the wealth and variet of clinical material available makes it preeminently advantat, ' eous for students. The study ot pediatrics and orthopedics is conducted at the Children ' s Hospital. The new County Ho will he openc i in the near future. 343 l»CK Bevton Lomas MrrfifiH.. Phi I).liii E|.«llon. Rho Pi Pbi ft Kih.vr 1. l ' • ' J Nu. p " .,I.Knt of Slu.l.nt ft H.s«RV K. Mkmiiion .Wrd.r.,, .S «n. A ,.h. M ' -; ' " " - • !; lUwurti.. Ju ■ !• ' 933 EL R SOPHOMORE CLASS Ghorgi; Harris Si ' cri ' lary T II- sophomore ciir in the Medical College is the last year in which the (.lass is together as a group; following that year ' s work, the body is divided into smaller groups in order to facilitate clinical study. There- fore this particular part of the medical course is punctuated by numer- ous activities, both fraternal and class. Clashes between the Frosh and Sophs in track and other athletic events are staged yearly. With the de- struction of the grass plot back of the Y.M. Hut, the medical students lovt their favorite Held and now most of them must content themselves with competition for the free stick from the Good Humor wagon. . ctivities of the class were under the jurisdiction of the officers, Ed- win Armstrong, president; Cecil Hciff, vice-president; and George Har- 1 is, secretarv. All ' ll Rlll.N ' l I nt cif Senior ■.nr. Ki.i.M. Siitmii. Nu Si,;in.i Nu. k Henuy L. Saveiiicn— Alcrflflllf. Ks It HoiiKriT E. SCiiEPiii tidicinc. Alplrn Kniipn Krppii. University of Ln lifmii. I ' lil Chi. It JULirs Simon— Afrrtirnic. Phi Bc-U Diltii. Prosiiltnt Phi Dcltft Epnilon. L RODEO FRESHMAN CLASS Grace MAni)K Sfcrtlary r RAN K I). 1 itiis, jr., served the tresliinan class ot tlie SlIiooI nt Medi- cine as president for the Hrst semester, but that oHice was occupied by the vice-president, Francis Linne, when Titus was not able to resume work the second semester, ' i ' he activities of the freshman and sophomore classes this vear included several athletic competitions, the victors of which have not yet been satisfactorily settled. The enrollment of the freshman class is definitely limited to fifty-four members selected from applicants presentini evidences of three years of pre-medical training. Many of the present class will receive Bachelor of .Arts decrees this lune in accnni with the arran cMKrits made h the Iniversity for those who h.ive met the rcuui rement tor .idiiii Moii in the College of Letter . rts and Sciences. ri It wlMMI «H»M IMMI-« " uLbSlIOBIi 4. • " ' •: ..MZ rr -t; FRATERNITIES JrST as the Dolu-ny Mcnmiiil libiiry ha.s its place in the liti- ot the Inivfrsitv. sd .In the fraternal croups. S(Kial activities are not the only tunction ol Troy ' s fra- ternities, since the individual recri -s the aid of his Rroup in both curricular and cxfr.i urricular matters. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL m ft. • O o p 1 Phi Kappa Tau .4((OTi Garrett Phi Sihma Kappa Tai- F.psii.ox Ph J„lu,.i Nanus Abbott. Arbuthnot B.ixt.r. Ulachur. CiBlini CollinH. Dwiciiux, Gnrrctt. Grovcr Hiirwick. Hnuirh, Leach. Lewis, Love. NhkIc Hno». NorrU. I ', Rickarcl. R.we. Willing 348 4 KAPPA ALPHA • Wm. R. Iji Port.-. D.iin Ht-nry Bruce. Dr. R.iy I. Emory Olson. Harolil Harry Silkc. Graftnn P. Tunqiury. Hub Willctt. Ray Arbuthnnt. Oti i J y l Colton. Laurenrr ■n. D.nn Hnrr.1. John Thentn Rflmey. Quentin Ranilolph Rlrhardn. Ray t. M.rl.- Stauh. B4 Van d.l. Krank Wykod. : Jack Baillty. Woody Gordon Clark. Gavin . Albrrt Ma lM-n. Dick Courtn.7 Piatt. Bill Bert Shrrman. Morsan Bob VaillancTOirt. Jack Wildi-r. or,M: Simr..n Baldwin. Ko ». Janii fl Graham. [ hn. Jack LAmhir. Riiy I. Al Martin. Claude rt. Turner McUo,!. Wm. horn. Jack Reid. John Jack Van l ndinKham. am: Georire Brown. ; Dick Andemon. Jack lack Dam. Dick Detrinit. Kli h. Al Han.wn. Dave Bob Mi Hap Mil 1 mi t t t t w. 349 M N U r ' 3 p C ap C ' p n r O- r ■« p { p p D ■ Mark Goodn Ivan Benson. 1 Eddy. Oliver f 1 nu-s Ste- Bartlett, I 350 Bnrtlitt. liii -hl, OuniiiK ' lon, Cuwy. CimntM. Cullenward. Dh) Donley, Fi-ankiBh, Fo. , Gaither, Gove. Gude. Hnmilton Herter, HIM. E. Hlrth. R. Hirth. M. Johnson, R. Johnson, KlitU-n, Krausc, Kuhn, Lawless, Martin, Mills, Mohr NelBon, NittenKcr, Noi-mnn, P. Parker. R. Parker, Ramsey, Reichart Rickard, Sandin, Schmidt, Shafer, Shannon, Shonnard, Stampley Smith, .Sullivan, Van Busklrk, Van de Vertf, Widncy. White, Zcnz i P H I KAPPA TAU : Prof. Sidney Dunciin, ' orri ' St. Prof. Churloa W. Dr. Frank Touton. Dr. A. J. Ticjc. Hcrluf Bank, Albert . A. T. Croiulcy. Robert Alton CRrri ' tt. Byron John GiwM-h. Milburn ' W.-.l.y H..rt..n. CnrI ■eyn. KL.yrt .Mnt ' um. Frank Ceil Schn.llr. .I.rrv Roland Stri ' hlnu ' . Dnn an. Hom.r WiMxlrulT. I rli Ott-, iwn. Francis Colwcll. Fred Dn lti ' . " osU-r. Sherman Jiniion. Loereh. Cariin MnUum. Orton. Alvin -Sanborn. Wheeler. CurtU Youel. ore : Vernon Bank. Ben. Culley. Patrick Scnnnell, Webber. Robert Webber. Frank Bird. Bruce !«. Willis Clark. Jame , Glenn Dibble. Frank IVilaon Fermi-ion. Frank ElwnntI Jorifenn.:!, onii.. Hud Lynch. Fr..l- Lantz. Robert McNeil. IcNeil. Chan MeMenirer. Milliknn. Hamilton Alvin Reboin. Andrew Louis Saaich. Albert Let tens Jr.. Clark Talbot. Everett Winn. lea; Francis Flynn. I nynn. Aubrey Fra»er. CK.n».r. Clldord Hal- •d. Albert Frltjche. m i i J M Ball. H. Bank. Clullnl. Clark. Fnuvr. Ghiitlla. i. Jonoi, Uwrch. L Nobel. Orton. I ' - . ■ K. Spann. Stoplxna. Strahlow. Sullivan. Talbot. J. Wabber Wh«el«r. Winn. WoodrtirT. " " . « - likan Yotwl, M, Youel 351 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 1 f I y. : EdKar Ablowich. shcraft. Kujrpne C I;ins„n. Huoston H .. .s,u,.l. ,.,,,11. Evan :yiL- Smith. William Leuven. Robert Youn; •iishmoi: Jack Arthur. ass Bothwell, Milton H( John Hope. William Kc m. m 352 Artliur. bothwell, Bryan, aUdwell Cai-l.s, Cailei " , Cullen. Uavenpoi-t. Hamilton, Hansen R. Hannon, HciKOld. Hcrlihy, Hewaon, Hood. Hope Hopkins. Jones, Keller, Kemp, Learned, McNeil Morlcy, Pritchard, Randall, Rockwell, Rose, Rosa Rothe, Sanderson. Schambeck, Shaw. Slonaker, Smith Spraker, Stout, Sylvester, Tacckcr, Van Leuven, Younit Mr P H I KAPPA P S Robrrl Dnw. Jiihn AllxTt Hililubrnnd. jiwann. RvminKtnn MIIIh. M€,hliT. Arviil Morris. ( rri». Richurd Rippoy. mith. rhHrl.-« Stephens. trick Tnlbort. Albert Viitnolo. Gooruf Blewitt. Ijiw- Jorquin. Kenneth Fiiy, Griffith. Wenilell Hell- Frnnlt Hoi ltinjt. Jack Kenneth Olson. Jimmy Robert Quinn. Robert :«ri Stutsman. CharU-s Tempie. John Casper. J. E 1« ■wis. KrMl Naucl. Ken- )l«on. Stanley Smith. Thronquest. Lcnvitt . William Woodward. Viruil Younn. It: Ami ' s Bishop. Rlch- !kley. Andrew Callahan. Davis. Claude Fischer. Lnnraster, Georae Pabst. ?«lKwick. Robert Vijtnolo, ft P f T ' ar. n p : m r rs rs .- u ds w m m msiiim ' Callahan. Crawfnrtl. Fahy. Fisher. C.aspar (inllman. C.raber. Cuthrie. Ilildehrnnd. Ilnll. Ilulx r Lawson, Lewis. MorHs. Mohler Nanl, Norris, Olson, rabst. Propst, Quinn Heed, Rounsevel, Scilwick. M. Smith. S. Smith. Stephen Stutsman. Temple. Thornnuest. A. Vlirnolo, Woodward. Younu 353 PHI SIGMA KAPPA FacuUu: Dr. Andicw Graduate: Frank Wi Srniurs: Clarence A Lee Bodenhamer. Ed Frank Carter. Josepk Albert Hutchins, James Walter Roberts. Thoma James Van Patt Uobert Allaire Alvi, CuKhlin, 1. , liavi.l Mack PIrdpes: Ward Browni nittberner. Charles Eva nnce Kindlay. James |-,r,,il. ll;ni-.n. Dale K, nl llit.lM, ,1,, ,loe Hi Infill ■ . II t Mil Mahooti l ' ,.lli.i.i, Uice. SebluLii. .Stanley Scoffi Smith. James Wag o Bodenhamer. Brinker. Browiiinv; Clement, Cook. Dittberner. Erskinc Evans. Findlay. Foster. Guthrie, Hilton. Hitchcock Hurst, Hutchlna, Jones, Mnckcnjic. Mahood, Naitlo I ' lummcr, PoUunl. Pol in, Rice. Roberts. Ryan SchliK,-n. Scofield, Smith. Van Patten. Wnitncr. s M PI KAPPA ALPHA Mlly: Frnnk N»Bli-y. Im; Willlum Bnrr. Hor- IcCurtni-y. Edwnril Nvu- r. C. Tctd Vlimolll. : Jumrs Booth, Kobcrl r. EwinK Ha«». Ernest tCoy. Hnrold Ro«ch. nortm: H. W. Blxicr. John 1. Jiunrs Fimplo. Wnr- Grwn. John Knworlh. Thorpe Thnlor. Donnid FauKht. Phlllir Scott. Koy Sp ' ' p n f n ■■i fmi3tiSl Blxlrr, Uollum Booth. Butther. Hiirk CoWrrr. Collin.. Colt, Coi-k Cr«in«r. nmplo. C.anlncr. Or«hiuii. f ' r7 " „__ „»«.. H«lv»n«.n. lUnlnB.-. Hnworlh. Fjuehl. Hoyi Hubhanl. KortlMider. McCoy. M.delcy. Moorj. Ph«r« I ' rr-ton Ro«ch. Schitk. Scott. Si cnc«r. M«l«nd 355 r Z E T A BETA T A U m ■)M 356 C ' f? j p o ift p r r r Goldberg. GricBhcim, Hurt Hni-wlck. Hli-Hhfield. Kahn. Kaplan Lew-id, Lippmaii, MorKenthau, Parnc»», Ronen UouBso, Shaknovc, Shifman, Simon, Spillter, E. Tauljcr n. Taul)cr, Wasai ' iman. Wcisbait. Williina, Witty. ZicKl« Gradnatr : Stanley Le ' Seniors: Edward Bolaso Harwicl , Mac Morg MiAy Weiss. ■ ii t»vt Wi ■-. Sandy II iL.rdon. Jaclt I ■I rarni ' ss. Al Rose r.uil H,.iisso. Harry S Klias Spillier. Herbert Mort Willtins. Al Zic Freshnicn: Isadore Kahl tip Shaknovc, Bud David Wcisbart. KAPPA SIGMA 1(1 : John Pnul Hill ■«. Jack GnnlniT. Huuh CnrloA Mnnichnm. ifcDnnnlil. Kfl Shrrmnn. VV ' nIlncc Trau. RichanI Barlnr. Jnmts ham. Walter Bcrminp- avi(l Bradbury. Am.» d. Harv.y Durk.i. Art Harold Hammack. Roy r..-or . ' . ' LawKon. Nor- nlth. Arthur Woi-jwniT. Erni-nt Annhuti. Bi-rry. Bud Bointin. hrisman. RichanI Col.-. .■ Wolf. Saxon Elliot. Koorc. I ' riston Howell. Johnium. Arthur l.yniU. rrit: Al Bauithn. Beich- iKhan. Robirt I- ' uhrer. Hauiih. Frank Tatnch. lomir Woo lllnK. Herbert Perry. Ralnton. r.-iul Summei!-. -ph Wiley. Mar hall Ahll».rn. Bauiihn J. BrrminKham. W. B»rTninith«m. Hanlon. Heln». Hrndnrk.. Hi .InLT. MrW..«l l«r ;!n. .V Wlllinm.. V,--..lirr. .lohi 357 E L w H p o p r r i Mt i;miluatr : Hallam Mi l:.,-l riatt. Richard ' Richtcr. Richard . , ,. Ht-nry Bi firs. l: H. iibi ' ck. Gavin Craii (;avL ' ,v. John Lyke. Royi sel. Henry Stoltenbc Juniors: Rollin E. Gist lice Hibbcrt. Enston. 1 Spencer St. Clair. Jos Pledges : James Beatsoi bur Brown, John Cutler. EKan. Joel Evans. B( Franklin. Arthur Ixiye, Marshall. Andrew Spahi Whitworth. Pm BiKifs, BredenlK-ck. Brown Dcdeaux, Euan, Franklin. Gavey, Giah , KIclnschmidt. Lykc. Marshall. Miller RuHSel. St. Clair. Sceley, Sullivan, Whitworth 358 SIGMA PHI EPSILON n: John Connelly. Pat iry , l -land Jacobson. Moffatt. Edward Owen. Richard Tibby. ' Jamos Armor. Jamc« Mathew Mcdill. NiHl Clayton Parker. Clar- LrinKCr. Spencer Tryon. •rick Veitch. William ; Willinm DanilRe. David E lward Holstnn. Johnson. John Leach. Ilk Ixiwder. Richard MacDonald. : C.eorue Barber. Ro l . Ceorite Lord. Homer ell. Vic Reid. Rex Ro»- r. Robert Shablno. Rich- flrey. Morrij (llanchard. itowney. Eubat JnhnMin. Kidd. Kllbourn . Lanp. Lx ni l»wdvr. McI onald. McPowcll. R 4d. Shabina - ' i. Tryon. V «tb»rc. William.. Wllaon 359 GMA PHI DELTA .nhul.T. Ralph Hi I;, ' I.. Ofoi-K-e Miller. M Ross Moore, M rniu.r. Arthur liilii. n StanclifT. Lyull .l!K-k Sylvester. Fred Lawrence Yorl PU ' di)fs: James Caris liam Eichlcr. Fred Fou Haas. Randolph Spe( Stanley. Welton W William YerKC 360 Besnneld. Beck Brown, Cnrisoza. Coaley Eichlcr, EachbHch, Ganzenhuber, Hall. Miller Moore. Mottincer. O ' Rourke. Speck. StanclilT BETA KAPPA I % % iUKcnc Bii r. EuKin rhomns Bonniy. Jok- ,. Em.r«.n Hi.ll. I..-, ohn Iji( alfltr. Jnhn lay Or.m. Diinnlil trnUnm Plirrych. Il«.l- PowiTK.«..n S. Vul H. Thnmn.. ; Buchitm IjimUrdnU-. ; EuKtno RiKlriiivii-t. iidnry Fr..ilmiin. Hall hn Crfo. Pmil Havinj. ohnHon. Churle KiMt. [lunl. Hurry Nolilcr. HnnknUiii. Ikinnny Brian. l uckwall. Frxdman Hikvina. HunUr. Kipp Ljuiiknlnlr. I.lnilxy. Muon. Nolcirr Orvm. Puinlrr. Powcr«. RiidrUm.-». Th..mA.. Wlllcy 361 Robert Boy DELTA SIGMA PH f m t k rMii Seniors: Robert Boyle, Chatton. William Charles Petrio. Max Lewis Terrille. Juniors: Mel Duryei Goblo. Kern McLauKhH Powell. Henry Swetlai Soplwmorcs : Charles Al Hunt, William Lewis. Lindsay, Robert Lindsi Schimandl. rU ' dpt ' it: Les Bowman. Christensen. Bill Edcr, Gruen. Joe Huskey, Jennings. Sandy McCii Mericitch, Ray Meyers, lin Moon, David Osbui Allon. Chatton Christensen, Duryee Edcr, Goblo, Hunt, Huskey LcwfB» A. Lindsay, R. Lindsay. McLnusrhlin, Murray Meyers, Osburn. P.-tii-. Pliikr, Pow.ll. Schimandl 362 P ' GAMMA EPSILON Molvin Bnrlnw. Wi|. xter. Jnck Frnlriich, Hir»h. Howaril Rib. Icharil Wihncr. lr..»....| All.y. E lw«r l W ill. ; t ' hnfTtf. Jnck I I II •k-lnnil. Rnlph ' RntMTt «•«; Oim Conrllil. John r«l Hiitrh ' ! nn. Or%-«l ut. HRrolfl Yw. r C ' t?i All«y ChafTcc, Conrmd ;ilb.rt. Hlr.h. HnauUn.l KalbuK. Krlm. Prrirrln. il.nii. Rcuthrr. SInul. Tllil. n. Vlwk. WrhniT. Yo. 363 H -Hi m m Facu ' lu: John Woi shi tniors: Bailey Edscrton. :iey. John Foley. Arthui nn. Jack Smith. Tom W Doushty. Ciuvvor. Fl Hob Wilcox nn Han- harlcs av.shnll Brown, Burby Burke. Clark. Dousrhty iLtlKcrton. Grewer. Hammond. Hunter Moir.l. Smith. Spear. Thomas. Wills I G M A A U Itnymonil AblHitt. C.-ora. ' o. Kr„l Av.ry. Hulnit Waliinn Griffin. Ern.M w«ld. Emnry Wt-iil. torn: Ednon Ailanu. EIIU. Frank Karmrllch, I Orbosnn. JcMrph Sehott, Edward Stoniti. r: William Baillr. Allan Idor. Ted Cardrncr. Don- Glaic. RolMTt Wmt. f) C ' ex r-y " H I H ffiJI 1 .- . ' i ' Abbo« A». ' llln. ' . linlli. ' Burrow.. Coop«rid«r ■E Elli.. Gardn-r. Orb.«n Sehott. Slona . Stuart. Wmt SIGMA C H n 4 1 HHdM TAU EPSILON PH I . m i PHI BETA DELTA j i Sophomores: D. Pnc Poiser. J. SchwaiU, V. H. Simon. L. Sit Pledacs: C. Aluxander, erstcin. S. Lippow. 1 S. Schwai-U. S. Shalo. Karte, J. Wcismnn, A. K. Levy. R. Cov Blncher Dorshklnd. Podrat Badlin, Simon. Sitkin. Schwii 368 IP SORORITIES WN SI NI.IT mnrninKN ;it (. li.r I ii..„i I ...y so- rority smart srt connrfcatcs to ili.ittor about nothing in particular other than the new .lr ' . or last night ' s date. .As is the case with the nurn ' s Ir.if.riiities, the sororities play an imiwrtant role in the lite of the campus. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL i 1 O ' ' ' ( Q ( r ' 4 it ' f . Drnkc, Klnston. KiBher, Fox Gitlcr, Gri ' cn, Hncktun, Hnmman HnrriH, HulTinc, I). Johnnon, L. JohnHnn. Jones. Kclk- LiivcHKU, Lee. McCulloch, Miller. Neft. rinRmun I nmney. Rittlcr, Roscnthiil. Ru ' .sl.||. Tiiincy. Wiisa 370 Alpha Delta Pi Dorothy Martin Jean McCulloch Alpha Delta Thft; Elizabeth Grern Frances Hamman Alpha Epsilon Phi Beatrix Finston Eleanor Neft Alpha Gamma Delt Louise Johnson Ruth Laveaga Beta Sigma Omicro Martha Allen Lee Mary Ellen MiUer Delta Gamma Betty Jones Ruth Russell Delta Zeta Marie Drake Mary Keller Iota Sigma Thei Clarice Fisher Genevieve Plapma Kappa Alpha T Lois Allen Gladys Harris Kappa Delta Joy Camp Virginia Huffinr Pi Beta Phi Christy Fox Mary Fra7tces . Phi Mv Jane Essick Marie Ramscii Sigma Delta I ' m Evelyn Gitlcr Jean Rosenthal Zeta Tau Alpim Virginia Daniel Nanette Rittlcr DELTA GAMMA m M y (. : Cliirii Swit-ni-y. Mnry June Hackctt. 1 llnn» n. Dolly Har- tchi-n Miiyir. Mililn-tl luth Bartow. Dorothy I Houck. Bitty Jon K. V Nn.u.l.-. Au.lriy r ; Knthtrino Bnkrr. nUon. Murlctta BiT- Isf Hathjiwny, Dortv ■cki. H«rrl.t McM«r. h RuMt ' ll. Marintrt ' t U Dinni ' Wainicr. Jt ' nnii ' Bcviii. Lucille Bitty CoikiTlll. Dor- »!!.. Marimr.-t Elll.. iHspar. Grac- HiHick. r? Is ; Han.m. Harrl... . JaiT«ki. Joncr, Ranilolf, Ruiuo Vlaiilt. Waimrr Watlaon. Wflch. Wrlln. WhiLhorn. William " . Wriuht 371 k ALPHA GAMMA DELTA O i. r f) I li i V ' Si. J ' p % 372 Ari.i. ' r-Hon. Behlow, Brent, BronHon. Hrown CiiiU r. ( hri»to|)hei«on, Clothier, Crandnll, Dmin, nutcher K i(iy. Klmorc, Gluck. Grafton. Grnham. GrnhaKUy Hitchcock, Johnson. L. Johnson, V. Johnson, Jones. Kleiber KnlRht, Koch. Lannon. LavcaKa, Marks. Maxon McKtIvy. Mon-hnuBc. Morrow, Olsin. N. Olson. Roc .Shank. Sk-mmoiis. SpiciM-. Thomas. Turnuy, Wopple KAPPA ALPHA THETA tUu: Ruth Brown. Murlhn Ev,- H-. J«n. Fn,t.r. Mitry Betty r.ildnir. Evi-rclt Evt ' lyn Hcrnrr. Vivian I. Corrini-i- Sw«n»on. Gmi ' vi. ' vi ' B«inl. Mttry loui ' llo. Ui ' lty Mnu Brnil- rolhy CInrk. MR.iilinr Dnrnthy E lmnn(l». Fc.riy. Eth.l Rwlfiild. il. Mnrk-nrit McCommi. ' billipK. B.tly Slmlclanl. •uck.T. June W.inrlch. ■ : Marunri ' t Vir»chinu. All.n. Au- f f ja l.n Hurn»i l . I,n Hn,t.ll.r. wTirit McKny. H..II. J„.k.. Plnniy. K ln«ld, Swanpon. Tawnxnd. Tucli»r, W Wrinrich. Wirwhina 373 ALPHA CHI OMEGA £1 a(?j O § f £ i ' -y ;? « a. O e 9 O, .4 X C ' e (■ ' ( Thompson. Hnrriet Lfl ton. Itamona Va Kathryn Wcis! Sophomores: VirKinia Elizabeth Bowers. B Bonner. Corrine Curr Dyer, Clara GeorRC. W Heart. Winifred Jon( Wann. Barlmr 374 M. Adunib. V. Adams. U. Alli». H. AIUr Anderaon, Bartoah, Bonner, Bouer. Brown Bryant, Cameron, Currey. Daiwh, Dicl(son. Dudley Dunlap, Dyer. Fraacr, GeorKe, Hart, Hood .liihantKen. JoneH, KinK, Klinitenamith, Laton, Levins Norton. Porry, Ridonour, Roberta. Slabnutrh, Stanley liompson. Teuton, VandcKrlft, Wallnce, Wcisi,, Williams ® " 9 H y». R.. DELTA DELTA D[ ; L T A ; • 1 |: El Irene Bronniiis, Mnry It, Connuelo CrowK-y, Gerarili, Florence MarKaret Hudson. tt Hudson. Eleanor lie. Mnry Jnne Mer- ne Shnnk. Viritiniii Wilmn B«iell. Miir- ?». l tuifte Heiner. I»y- Mon. J.inn MeMnst.r. Pcotl. Keithn Wick... tt: Kelva Bndhiim. Biutanchury. Mitr- inon. Barbara Cerardi. laritaret Rray. Dorolhy Boy.l. I).iro- t. Emily Butler. Aum-n Betty r)e Kreuf. Avis ». Jeanne Dunham, rward. Eileen Ciinnnn. onr™-. Krnnees .Moore. ff r ' ) ( (TV Js. (• V f C f- Batell Butlfr rharvel. Cod. i 1 ' • Sham. Dunham .rd. E. Cannon v anli. R. Oerardl. . Hfln.r. M. Hud .... V H llo.U 375 1 K A Il i i ■ 1 1 P P A DELTA n f p P A A 376 Alk-n, Unnkcr tiuaril, Bl-own, E. Cunip . Cumn. EvursiniyLi-. Gibbs. Hall. HninubclKer iiiHon. Hudini-, Knyc. Ki-ir. Lawrence. McBricIc .my. Malloy, M. Morris. P. Morris. Oi-lwfin. Park ' rice. Prult. Ilaymer. Sheldon, Smith. Stratton WallhaUB. Wealhcrby. Wells. I). Wilson. M. Wilson McBricie. Ma Virsinia Huffine. Ll Kerr. Nancy Nielson. Trice. Mable Pruitt. Wilson. ■(.rfyr.-i; Mary .Tane All lierUi Board. VirKinia Marjorie Malloy. E McClcary. Inez Oelwcin, Raymer. Jean Sheldon. Smith. Isabelle Stratton erine Tuttlo. VirKil Wcatherby. :S ■A i ALPHA DELTA P I «■ E.lick. Flor..i u-bara U-Vili. .I.„M Virifinin McCmii ttk ' Man». r Marvnrt ' t Bawtli-n . Brrnire HorTmati. •rtin. Mary Jani ' T. Bctly Wiky. Iwn O ' Connor. Mary :hy Skair»r». MnrKar- Mar - Jo Stimson. •.t. Mnry T.kIiI. Eva ws m ?m ' I Baaiih. Ba«d»n. Blow Doflm. Iiutlon. Eymann. Hodman Jenkln.. Lravlnr. U-Vitl. Lick. M»a» McCulloch. McGulrv. Murphy. O ' Connrr, I ' twlon Pric«. RockweM. Skaeun. StafTonl. Stlmron. Stiwl Thatcher. Todd. Urquhart. B. Wiley. V. Wlky. Wlllla 377 P H hi £} a r ' i i Kalhryn Moss. Ja Schniider, Je»n Shattuc Shiittuck. Maxinc SmitI vraret Thompson. 378 Ayars, Rlake Hoxdnnovic. Bradford, IliiiKlc EvanB, FoulkeB. Fox, Gude Herberto, Johnson, KillKorc, Klittcn. Lane Lippitt, LlvlnKHton, McGowin, McNeil, Moore MoKH. Olmn. Uamloch. Roth. Rcvnolds. UnlT er. Smith, Thomp»on, von KleinSmid. Wall. Willi ZETA TAU ALPHA Dorothy Di-ll Ooak, riu- Gilbrncth. Jo H n- VclmH Kfvncr, EUc«.-n Jean Lyn. Mariraret Ljin). ' . Maritari ' t Pylt ' , Patricia Viim . ' . : Ek ' nnor Bi ' rl!i. liitty jlllin. Nanette Rittlir. Alpha Spcnci ' . on-g: Barbara Cruick- Marinierilc Brown. • Ca«-y. Vir(rin« Orr- une Holman. Henryln n fi r - C- ll ' N il ' v .»!OiJ Mr ' J? r il ' Allan Andinmn, Bm»n. Comr «r» Charlr . Casry. rrulk»hank. D «ik DinW». Gilhr.ath. r.ill.n. Gr.w.11. Il.n.l.i Hcmucn. Holman. Krvner, Landrn. Lar«o Linn. Lyon. McCumminK.. McLran. Mitchell. Marlow. P.t.-r» n. I ' yI.. UittKr. R im. ViKno. Vi«lom , 379 f DELTA T A .M fS n -I o p f» f ' ! t i «rv ft rt A c : Juniors: Mabelalico Hi Kilith Kaneen. Charlotte Mai ' Karet Thomas. Pledges: Ethtl Mae I Alma Drcxler. Sally C.i Rowena InKold. Cecilia W 380 i Uelaviin. Uiake. Diexkr Ebner. Goodheart. Grimthb, Hachton. Hny8clcli Heiw.e. InKolil. Keller, Reiil. RlchanlHon. Ritchey, Smale. Wafon. Wy ?? . y H M U Dorothy Bishop. Edith ite: Mildred Brown. Efflc Fowlrr. Knthir- T, Doris Knorr. Julo Anitn Sh(Mmii1(cr. «rci»«e Truilt. Bcrnicr Kfi-f -. Mau- llnKt ' r. Mnric Rimuoy. » Tench. M»ry White. Hore; June Essick. Gwendolyn Bailey. Dor- «. Mnrjoric EnKlish. liac Heath. DorU Ij«l - tel MrConl. Charlotte nallry. Pico F.nnlish. E«lek. KowUr Hcnth. Kwler, Knorr. Lapham McCortl. Mnurmux. Mottlnnr. MounUoy. rr.ler»on Shoemaker. Teach. Trultl. Ward 381 OTA SIGMA THETA Florence Ric m ♦ ■. , P ' SJV. ' h Smiors: MaiKarct O vii-vt ' Plaffman. Mai Clan- WriBh Sophomore: Claric ■)..). .«; .7ian Corni mina Pinfold. Ol Hiu..ll. Tiiiiio. Flore Virginia YunB Cornino. Downt li hiT. Hall, KnoiT Lanilin., MiHiath. Olson. Pinfold Perry. PliiKman. Ryan. Siller Smilhcm. Tarno. Witter. WriKht. Youns 4 SIGMA DELTA TAU lU: Cilia C.«rfi.M. Evi ' lyn Gilli ' r. D iri ylvia Shann, nnrin Solomon. ChnrlilU- Browr pvy, Maxinr Mandi ' l innv Roai ' nthnl. Marthn II, Ruth . Sylvia Coin DarU. BpcUln GlUcr, Groniky Halp«rn Katx, Lomai. Lyndudr, Mrirkov Ratnvr. Shann. Salomrn. Snmrkrr. Wi 383 BETA SIGMA OMICRON 1 U J t; r ( o 384 Campbell, Christy Clifton, Crawford, Darlington lickstrom, C. Himhis. K. Huithin. Giizonhulior Lcc, Miller, Pnxton, Pcdder, Pcllon LPHA EPSILON PH MiM Ruth r,..l,lmnn. Ruth Mnrcus. Rita : Sybil B.Tch. Ruth lU. Edith Schiller. Dor- ttc, RrKinli Wallvnntcin. Off: Arnn Finiton. Be- Flnston. Ek anor Ncft. I. Stern. Helen M. Stern. : Eleanor Dinmoml. Wll- (Ion. Mnrjorie Hnmmvl, tn I.ieht. C.ertrude Lip- on. Esther Sabil. . . Finiit.m. II. Iln.Inn Gor lon. Hammfl. Upton Mnrkowiu. Neft. Schiller Sliito. Suin. W lt«n Uln i 385 ALPHA DELTA THETA ' f Sophomores: Francis Han Eloise Steckel, Charolcl Kimber. Pit due: Mary Parker I 386 KinibcT. Lcii, Oppenhi HONORARY AND PROFESSIONAL boTH nuMi and women participate in honoran, ' anJ professional organization activities. These groups etn- brace a wide »ield of endeavor, honoring students who have shown outstanding merit in schola.stic, and service work. Ail colleges are represented. Natioxal Hon ' orarv Scholastic Fraternmty PHI BETA KAPPA I)n. RiTH W. E Cliarter Members: he Ames. Herbert D. Austii R. Baxter, K. M. Bissell Bogardus. Ruth W. John D. Cooke. Elmer D. Willard S. Ford. AUiso r. V. r.ilMIan,!. John ( n- ' - ' n I ', Ray " I -: ' •■ lv,,s (de( rriid. Doi Younc. Mrmhrrs: H. 1 I. Hardin Craie erlin;? Kersey. James Shearer Her. C. A. Sear m Members: Ge (ii.ii;ised). Jar U I ' . Flewelli Res . Burneister, Case. O. E l.f. V. R. L IK. Roy Male . ' . R. Mason I ilia McCoi W. Pa f. Rid ' ). Stee J ' I Winifrec ]■ ■ ' ■■: i:. ■ I M, M. E. H l: , •., Billy - ' .1 Marior lin 1 ■ n . , i;, Duffielc iith - I-:. I ' Arirtt. Marion C A. K. Fliim. .]. W. Ha Mis. W. G. Hardey. H E. W. Hit C:i m- E. HodKdon. Hiimin,!. A. S. Huey. .lor.lnn. Jr.. EuKene K Il.illys I.. KrUK. I. G. L .laiut ManKold. Leonard I sohii. Doris Merithew. M E. M.tcalf. Howard Said, Schultj. Mary S. Shoop, Steck, Jr. Members S ' ewhl Eleeted: C. Aximnn. Mrs. J. T. £ Diiicithv C. Ciimphell. Dor Cathilvhl. Edw.r F. Goad. llaiKazian. Jennie R. Hi Kii ' hin. Il..aschi. Arthl) K.nt. Howard Miller. Fl R. Nick. I. Walter L. R GathriKht, Guinney, Mangold, RoberU 388 Wm. a. Aniormjiiui rl I . Austin. Kn.n..t rd. Dr. Kranrix M Cathcrlnf V. H. . , Bii ' ultr. Don.ihv E. M. Biui ' ll. Ih Bounnluii. CJrnc. S. ir. Kuth V. Hr..vMi BurmihliT. H. W n , Hnrnlio CoKsu.ll D. C »iki ' . Dr. Ow.T, r. Hownnl ilr Korr. -i lin Dixon. CillH-rt II Dilla T. Early. I . flman. Dr. Erik .MiK Thnma.i T. Kvf -arr. Dr. Ralph I Dean I wii. K Wm. S. Konl. Mui oniilrr. Dr. Alli " ii C. V. Glllilaml. Ivy r. Paul O. r,r..|.5 S. Curnpy. Aura li H. F. Ha»kin». Dr. Mill. Df«n Rockwell Dr. Ray K. Immrl. ladr. Albion R. Kinu. a Kinif. H. D. Knoft. iM Touchi-. Dr. David fcv.r. Dr. Wilbur H. -. J. L. Loop. Dr. JcClunu. Dr. Julia N. Launnci ' D. Mason. C. Mnuir. Arthur W. H. R. Pottrr. R. R. r. Charlm C. Proyly, V nh. ' imir. Dr. M 1:1. 111-. Dr. lATll. ' r n.-.- R. Scott. .-icotl. Dean Dr. R. A. a. I I i ..I J. Stabli-r. .SI. ..I. Dr. Mildrifl C. ' . Taylor. Dr. Mcrritt p.on. Dr. J. W. To.ld. ik Touton. Albert B. r. M.lvin J. Vinont. ld H. Waimir. Dr. inn. Dr. L. S. Wcath- Ihur C. Wcalhfrhi-ail. Wnictt. Prcs. R. B. on KIcinSmid. Edwin B.rnin. E l- ■ady. Alfred Buxton. C. Campbell. Ethel V. Marion Darllnirton. ubbil. Victor Feinberif. iarrett. Franci Guin- iny Hnimiian. Marion «■«, Wilma C. Hartley, in Hendemon. Maurice kenneth Hulchina. May- J ihn».n. Katbryn K. weph 1.. Kendall. Win- Lane. Stowi ' ll Lincoln, orris. D ' Alton B. My- ncis Niel.-.n. Th.lm,. r. Alb.rt Noiaki. Ethel Walter Rob.rl.«. How- Said. Claire R. Scholl. lirncusn. Veryl Throck- Audrey Wallhau.. Syl- Walton. Billie Holley :--«s?«ij « «3K. Campb»ll. Darlinston. Ihibbcll Garrett, HIndin. Hutchlnn. Johnwm K»«l»r. Morri.. Rob.rU. Wallhau.. Walwn 389 SrxiOR Miis ' s Honorary Fraternitv SKULL AND DAGGER m iPi Qm. h- 1 390 M.,hl. r. M.i 4 ■ ' n WuMINS All IMVIRMTV NmIc.VM I|. V.)K RS I ' HMIRMn MORTAR BOARD S ' Sr - 391 AM.-UxiVnRSITV WOMEX ' S SERVICE ORGANMZATION hh ' M O N ' m : M m .m 392 aif ft Q e ( r z rs es f , i:.; asj ■iiihcrs: Mary Ann tricia Dnvvn. ' v. Mart-ar . M.lba Dntchcr. Grace ma Elilriili;! ' . Pauline Kina Bttty llv Cillin. June ] M,-n MayiT. Myri I 1 iir-. Joan McMastc Gcncvkvc P I . ' i l. Billie W ' m Itiitcher, E lick. EI( I•i i e, FoHter. Ceranli Glldner, Gillcn, Holman, Mayer. McClunsr Mercer, Pelphi-cy, PUiKman, Redfleld. RoKers Schiller. Sherwin. Smith. Teuton. Truitt Turncy. WaltcrB, Wi-Ich, Wcll«. Wiley -i ct: v ' i Ai.i.-Immrsitn MivsSiKvui ( )m(: v i mi K N H i Hibi fl f n?i 1..5 Ball. HulH-rt llliam K. Baxtir. E 1- .la.c... Jam.. Booth. Boyl.-. Jo.- Bushar.l. rl.r. Charl« Clay. awforil. Thoma.1 Craw- to hri»t.n!..n. Bail.y Rnlxrt Gar.lmr. Al- rtt. I).nn Harr.l. Knr- Roy J..hni.nn. Richanl John Uach. Harv.y 1 nl vill. Mohl.r. John Mor- nl.y Norton. Erniiit Paitv Parkir. Richanl . Qu.ntin R.K.r. Kr.-.! Jack Smith. Charlm .linithnm. Jack WiUlir. m A «. ..f± Dallir. B»M«r. B«la»co Booth. Boyk. Carter. Oiri.Untrn Clay. Crawford. Edu rion. Oardncr, JJartwtt Harr l. John«on. Jiullc . Lrach. I.»«l» Milln. Mohlcr. Morl»r. Norton. I ' .rkcr ioBttl. RfB»r. Smith. Van Landineham. ild» 393 i Ai-L-Lxn ■i:rsit - Underclassmen ' s Service Organ izatiov 4 m s Q U 1 R E S i ROB pr o Bixlcr Cliirk. Darnello, Dedeaux ElliB, Fnuuht, Garner, Haley lliiUKh, HorKan, HutchcHon, JenninKH. Jonc LewiH, LindHny, McLcod, Naeel, Nclnon Urbi ' 81-n, RousHn. Shafer. Stron«. Tii ' nk.n 394 M,i,..,i i:,.i»ii McNe .■It Monosmith, Fred Jack Nelson. Clirtord Paul Kousso. Norman Jack Strons. Cluster ' Nation M M i s l|.p ..K R SiKviii ( )r(. wiz M ion B L U K : Dr. K. M. Bacon. 11. ■mptH ' ll. R. L. French. Hadlock. Dr. Rufun B. von Kl.inSmi.l. Rlchnnt Bnrbtr. HuIh r Robert IJnvi- nienn rhar.n. Royct- ll.mnril Siiiil. Jack Rny Spnrlinif. .lack Henry Slcltenb«rif. .I.- ' m ■ nH B l J [ l t r l ■ ' - rnkt M 4 l ili i:: iX m i im f ili Awltinc. Baillr Insham. Btuhard, A. Campbtll C. Camplxll. Cawy. Clarke. Clay. Daviann Gardner. Editvrton. OamlU Grmbow. Harrcl Lawaon. Mohlrr. Morlcy. Norton, fham RuxmII. Smith. Sparlinit. Sullivan, Wocvntr i : Ai.l-Univkrsii |i I()k Womins IliixoRXKV Kr. ti;rnitv SPOOKS AND SPOKES m 396 .V 00 n i- Cinnfoni McCulIoch, Mayer, Morehouse Pclphix-y, Pliiifman, Purcell. Uichardnon Richman. Schiller. Touton. Welch. Wiley .1;. (.■(„ ...•; Maiy Cianfon |i MiiR Ml s Ik mi rmtv SIGMA SIGMA • : Rnymnnd Abbott. Bnrh.r. OrtKnon Bnut- ' illiam Bnxtvr. Eilwnril Robert Boyle. Rnyinon l Joe Bunhnnl. Rob Tt . Ball.y EklKerton. Wnl- uner. Arnold Kre« lmnn. Gnnlner. Alton C.nrrrtt. 1 GrnlMT. W.nd.ll Hull. H»rrel. Orvillc Mohl.r. Morley. Page Pnrkor. ReKir, Hownnl Said. Smith. jRCk Smith. Ray t. Arthur WoiWiner. Wykoff. T«l Zuck.rman. Jk 2 Barl»r Bnxl.-r. Ik-li « . Boyle vlpw n. Kdffvrtnn Fnuier. (inrrvtt. iardn«r. ttraber. Hall Hnrr,l. Mori. v. Mohlrr. Parfir. R.vrr Smith. Stiarllnu. Woewn«r. Wykoff. Zurkerman 397 National Aviation- Fraternity ALPHA ETA RHO .r ' i -ii 398 4 mi ii O t ' - A r r rs p r n c ' l a P 1: s ir liicM-dir. Booth. Campbell Cluy. Kymann. Foster. Gi»h Cove. Guthrif, B. Hill. E. Hill. Jcnniniis JoncH. Kloibcr. Lykc. McCulloch. Messlngcr Mohler. Pharcn. Poison, p-reston, Rockwell Schrader. Selli r. Stanley. Stcckcl. Turney llu (PK K WnMlv ' s I.IIIRXRN SnCIITV o N Huekwall Elliot. FixUr. Uluck Il«m. Hllchfock. JofTr Lanictnn. Lick. Lloyi). M«r«l»ii McBridc. Mnulown. Norton. lUrmrr. K«U n L. Smith. V. Smith. W«ll». Wwt. WIImd N 399 National Women ' s Proiicssionai, E»i cation i " rati;rnitv pi kappa SIGMA I ' l P ' h d C ' 4 400 ' . V 1 • Allen Ciimpbell. Colt. Crnnclall hniuier, Downey. Gilclncr Hnll. Hi.ysilckn. I.chr. E. Lihr. Lynno Lloyd. MeiuIowH, Money. MorriH. RHymer RiUer. Shank. VViilliuf. WnlhiiuK. Wynian Wf .ihrr.s: nLitruHe All. ..Ihy r. rampbell. Mai r„lt. Vv.Mu,,. Ciandall. D.iiHi. r. Tall i.ia Downc :ill. X ' iiLiiaia Hayselde II " . Ella L.-hr. Uii l.vnno. Holcn t. I Moniy. Phyllis ! i.ncf M. Richer ' Lucilu Rittcr. lym.r. .Innc Shank. nllace. Audrey Walhi celin Wyman. i ir 1 ' m N MIUS 1. WciVIl ' I ' riH 1 s ,l i . Ml Ml M I)r Ik m i.rmin lATU p H 1 B u ,1. l; S. Dirtrirk. Dr. ' I ' m Riiy K. Im- It MncDonnlil. I ' ..n. Ailil«i.l.- i- r . Arthur Perry. It. .■ IVan Waller Ic. Pearli Aikin-Smlth. rr Stewart. Ciraftnn P. y. Dr. Frank C. T.mK.n. ■u% von KleinSmiil. Dr. WaKner. Frederick o. MatHi Wnodworth. I • l.uiv. John» .n. K K ' Uhryn Kifler. ' I ' . ' 11 t:ieanor Scntt. I...... Touton. Vivian lIUh. Mariiaret Louiiw r. Kalhryn Weim. Ji- uir M. Maritery Wright. ■ Marcelinn Arrouen. D«r- rown. Kvelyn Connern. Culler. Elloi.w FoiJel. Funk. Marjorie Hoyte. lie Jenkini. Catharine :. Jacfiueline Morehnuno, Norton. Nelila Olnen. Ittji. Doliiri-s Street. M«r- Karet Thomas. - Uk. mm Brown. IM.v,n Foator. C.IMx. Hooil Jmkin . John«.n. Kan«.n. K«l.r. McBrid. MorahouM-. Norton. OI«,n. PurwII. Snrtt Slrwt. Thnnw.. »an Hellen. WeiM. Wllke. If i i n 401 NEWMAN Catholic Sti nnxxs ' Organization CLUB f A p, - -i ' ' f;?- - 402 I).il.uiix. Dcln ronillo Fraldo. Hnlcy. Hal If HorKan, InRobrand, Kelly. Klopp. Lynch McCartcr, McGuirc, Moore, Muntiinl. Ortoii Powell. Scanntll, Sullivan. Tacchii-. WiniK Koltiiisoii. rittiick Scanne L. Sullivan. Roirer T Mary Louise Wenifi A C ' ol Mil. 0 MI ' i SKI) OK RU ' RISINTATIVKS IRO.M A (iRoi I ' l Proiessioxai. Cami ' I s TRATr :r itii:s PROFESSIONAL INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Anikr IliimCT. Booth BiritkmiU, rampbrll. C»mj Evi n . F«irthll l. KrnnJ.. Harrl. HMton. Hcitnuin. Hrrm. Mahan. McO Shiivrr. Sinnr. Thofnp on. Vi 403 li ' Nation. i. Mi v ' s I ' RorKs.sioN ' i. Cd.m.mhrci: 1 ' r ati rnii r m ALPHA KAPPA PSI II Facultu: Piof. Eail Prof. Oliver J. Mars Rcid L. McCluns, Pi Members: Ray Arbut Blasinf ham, James B( Bryan. Gordon Cole, E well. .Tames Cook. Ro Robert Dubliell. Altoi Koliert Haimon.son. .Tones. Allen Maxfield. Namara. John Parker, Prilchard. Jack Rose Scott. James WaKner, ZulliR. Cole, Colwell. Cook, Dubbell. (iurrutt monson. Hill, McClunK, McNamara, Maxfield Parker, Pritchnrd, Rose, Scott, Waicncr 404 Nviu.NM Miss I ' Aki iinicM Ki I ' h mirmtn ALPHA R H O C H I rton M. Ilalilwin. I ' mf. «»•. Donn A. C. Wi-nlh- crhcnil. C-l (INORARV EVCLISH FrATERMTV E P S I L O N P H f i$ 406 d Maihos- Darli . P. iif . V I ' ; " ■ " " ' ■ ' ' 1 yni. C I r Alii li;i,, ' ii; ' " i ver. D t.i.ri.-k A. Thw.,,. Prof. n 111. Louis Honjraru Uailand, UmhiTs: Mr Mr. S. S. M Members: Kalhiirin. Bernice A Creath 1 iibeth Ihcron Dorotl : 1! , Marva : ' .. ' " ■ 1.. Kor l.unebe M Aud ;:Tvi r. ■nil ill.nsuin. W Waters, Marie Louise Alice W. Woolsey. Yoder. Ebner, Gathriizht. Hill. Hachton Hayden. Keller, McBeth. Norenc, Raymei Slier. Smith, WBllen»tcin. Wann. WciUk mi(. i Mins I ' koi isskin ai. l ' M RM r rRMiRMr P H 1 DELTA C H I .it Iv AUlp. BurnM Bvi-Tninahmn. Blue rwUnJcr. H»lry. H I ' otlrr. Rrr " -. S ' ' 407 National AVo.mkn ' s I ' rokkssiox i. Com.mkrce Fraterni P H I C H I T H E T A fi ic n O t) n ii ' j " " k Morse. Dean Kuid L. Hair. Wilma Bar.el. Lina ilton. Kathtrine Heme. McCoid, Genevieve PlaEmi Verne Rockwell. I ' lidgcs: Geraldine Bartoi Barwick. Ruth Cranston Kssick. Ruth Evans, HorTman, May Kroejfer, Lapham, Bettie Maas. 1 SeKHr. Ruth Storch Barr, Barton Bi:rwick, Bnncll. Eaaick Evans. Hen .c. HolTman, Laiiham. Maas McCoitl, PlaK-maii, Rockwell. SoKar, Storch 408 iM ? N T|.i I W.PMIVs l|.. ..|(Mn lotRVMISM rKMIHMTV ALPHA CHI ALPHA t0 1 P m ii ?»trici« Downty. Ermn E athor K»rr. Jnm- Gor- irin ri-t Lloyil, Hclin VirKinia Smith, Snnlii fnrintri-t Wnltorii, Dor- Ihy Wir»iniicr. Thorn BnnkiT, Anno Z m Blow, Chriiily Fox. r»»rr. M«ry Frmncc Allit-n Jon . Kuth iTirKiniR r.iry. Iillli RoKtr- Hanker. Uartoah Blow. Downry, Fox ■ ' niiH r. (torhnm. Jnnv . M««ilnw«. Mnorp I ' trry. Koirrr-. . " milh. Turn»y. W»lt»r« 409 Z E T A National A ' o.mi; ' s Drama Fratrrnitv P H I E T W 1 MemhcYs: Maxine Adai Karc ' t Barton. Doroth Elizabeth Bower. Mar foni, Dorothy Davis, Dickson. Marsaret DudI ilitd Dutton. Mary H.n.lricks. Jane Jo Marion Leonard. Gwen l " ;i!innn. Myra Jane ] Mildred MacDowell. Ri ons, Audrey Walhi Adams. Hower Cianfoni. Davis, Dicktton Dutton, HendrickK. Johanttrcn. Mayor, McCiini McCIung, McDowell. RufF. SimonM. Walhaus 410 V,,MrN ' s I»R..|ISs|nVM M I SI, KkMIKMIA SIGMA ALPHA IOTA rtia Clnnln.r. Mum. ry V.rnn Ilnll. Kloiv Inxin.- M.»nn. Kvilyn Mnrinir.l Kmltfin.. Vlr- iwwIiT. Mirlnm Ronkin. Rubnnofr. M«nr B.lli- Thoriif. Evellyn K.mlrlck. Kli- irrii.. Mnry Rirhmril». National V )M : •■.s Advertising Frathrnitv GAMMA ALPHA CHI (: l I : m 4m Hiiii»h. Bnrton EBsick. Evans. Kirkeby LfVitt. McGuiru. Maas. Park Rockwell. SeKar. Stephens. Storch, Teach Actirrg: Thoia Bankei dine Barton. Ruth C Ruth Elder. Jane Essie Evans. Doris Kirkebj KroiKir. Betsy McGrew Maas. Virginia Park. 1 Ki ck v.;ll. Ruth Storch. I Teach. Pledpes: Grace Basch. LeVitt. Viritinia May I Dorothy SeK«r. Dorothj T ' |IMK S l,ITIR R SiKlllA H N A lO i: Roulie Erdim. Kililh Jorscny Hnrcm. Vcimn MnyiU- Jnhniun. Mnry Miiry Un. Cl»r» L»hr. •hr. Ruth Oiiponhiim. iim Pcnfolil. Gvni-vlcvc 1. Mllble Pruilt. M«rion ion. M. KichiTt. itho Rlchmnn. H«xil.- Evelyn Wnlttrn. Marie WcniK. I %r fStSkMtidu 4:3 Natioval Professional Juxior-Sexior Music Fraterxit H H i ' g 1 fe ' 0 ' Inactive MriMbrrs: H.Kn Edna Schinnercr. K.nnctl sleaii. Ciinnel, Ciimfoni. Could Miicey, McClnin. Melekov, Perry Purcill. Ri ' hor, viin HvlWn. Woltirs, Wliilf IImMiKVKN C ' dmmirci Irmirmi " BETA GAMMA SIGMA Pruf. H. D™n Cami.- a L. Fifk. RrK-k- lunt. Dr. J(iy I.. l.t.itu- I Rriil L. McClunit. Dr. D. Morinrly. D.nn Em- laon. Ri ' X Rninin. Trnr. II. Rom. Dr. John C. Harry Silkr. Walter . Prof. K. V. WrKnl- hridifo. e . Wilbur Ray • I C rnrd. E. John ■ ' Nnmnra. Orvnl ■ Myim. Jo«- (J.niviivc G. lUum Cainiib )!. CoU DuMkII. a. Carrelt. W. Garrvtt. MfCI McNamara. Morri«. P«lphr.y. Plainnan. W 415 M U P H I Nation Ai. WOmi v ' Ml sic Fratkrnitv m E P S I L O N ' . " M ' ' i II ' ■ ' acuity Mciiihrrs: Paulin man. Prai ' l Macloskey, Backslmnil Wilsoi : nhoford. : .II. ' Rohoi .. :.. -wnlemai Sl..-lin:in. l)..r..lhoa St Dorothy Van der Ahe, WilbcfB. •iSil GaHtrich, Gould McCIain, Mclekov. Moorc Numbnumi-r, R.hor. Tylor, Walters, White •fj «» " n I I|M (,K K WoMrNs Orgam Alios iok Sri hints oi Mi sk; HONORARY MUSIC CLUB c a • tf Membcra: Piiulin.- Al- Marjorlc Brook.. P.nrl ?y. Julin Howi ' ll. Mnbl» WooJworth. HildrnI Carrieo, Pnul- ■ich, M.irtrcry GonAjird, m.-s. hVlllh Motrl.lio. lonkln. Hnicic Tnruo. nmnirll. Mnrinn Tyli-r. Rn llclli-n. Mary Elim- Inrf. Mnrijarct V«ltiT». Wnrnick.-. Mary Eiitii- bfth White. Lotus Hmvlnncl. ColiB Verna McConndl. Elia- nor Nift. !fPM ' - ? ? !Sfift awg:.. iiasnHbetai»ktgri.- Ckxuianl, McConnvIt MnttlnKpr, Ncft. Konkin Tarso. Tnunmcll. Tyler. Van Hvllcn. Walt«rt I 417 f National Womfn ' s Physical Education P ' raternitv I DELTA PSI KAPPA Membos: Dorothy Allon, Brown. Emily Cost. Editl Janet Hampton. Florcni Bessie McColIum. Marj Mercer. Charlotte Smale. Stranire. Vesta Will 7 ' lrrfyis; Beverly Cain. Ji ban. Ruth .lacqucmin. .lonis. .loan McMasters. •M ?%? Cain. Gehnn Gibbs. Jac ' iuemin. Jones Mercer, McMuHters, Smule. Tucker . Tin i. lli( ciK K I ' Kut issKiv i. Art Fratikmtv DELTA P H I DELTA U •f m Puion nulbriinil. Hull HanMH. Johnson. K«r ' LtKllcr. Martin. Smithrrii National Men ' s ProfI ' SSional Commhri-k Frathrnh LAMBDA GAMMA PHI v " « ' m i _5 .- sa ( " r ' r ' » », ' - T » «r««Bi m i IrA Facult ' i: Dean William Hale. Hon. Harry A. Dean Reid L. McClu Mcmheis: William E. i IrvinK S. Hauiii. Natha an, Mort.m Eisner. Hyn lieh. Alvin Krey. Jac r.reenlKTK. Bertram Mnuriec Hindin. Jess 1 .lulian Naumann. Mor I ind. Marshall Ross. H Sax. Nathan Zack riedgcs: Ralpha Bcnkai J. Danto. Baum Bcnkain. Harris Hindin. McClunu. Nauma Risitind, Ross, Zacks 420 r V y... N.MIONM. WoMI S I ' r..1ISM.. l l ' ll KM 0 iKXriRNITV AMBDA KAPPA SIGMA Prof. Mnruari ' l Airntnn. In G. Ksrshnir. Prof. Inmii ' F. Lanyon. r: Ellin ArlxiKiist. Miiry [. Jinnit ' Folkrrt . Rnin ort ' ncc MRHiin. Marimnl It, Helen TowfiM-ncl. •421 n p 1 National Poi.iticai, Sciknch Hoxmrari Fratfrmtv SIGMA ALPHA i I Dr. John PfilTnLM-, Dr. Ruininff. Hairy Scoville. Thompson. Dr. Rufus ] KleinSmid. Worth B . Richai-d I inn Ki tnwcli 1 11. M.j,,. .- Hin.y Mid (ioortre Millikan, Hush Harold Necf, Russi-ll riarp M. Pnrsnn. Henry ch.vta. M!iri. ii Uichardsol II i; .,,, i ii. ...,anl Said 422 ' i All I l IUsin Ml s llnV.iKMO i: r.l Ml RING |• ' R IRMI B M- miL »i..f. T. T. Kyrv. Diiin Icr. Prof. N. C. Clark. I. SIcv. ' ns, Pruf. D. M. Wilson. Alfrwl C. Buxtnn. niey. .Innum Cnrinoui. ioutthirty. Rollin C,M . Is. Konni ' th Hiilchinn. •db. tt.r. V.-rnon Mot- Homer Voo lru(t. ■ " ! -i •47.3 National Men ' s PRorrssiONAL Honorary PRK-MnniCAL Frati;rnit - KAPPA Z E T A m Ki l .il, Lc.mluinl. liol jtrts. Sco Factdtii: Dr. Francis M. win. Dr. Harry J. Dcul J Dmit ' lns R. Drury. Dr. Bri 424 Mln l. MiNs I ' kiil rssinv M l ' ll KMM KrMIRNITV K 425 National ] Ik ' .s Hoxorarv Electrical ENGiNi-nRi Fratirnitv ETA KAPPA N U 426 llc. M MlNS l|n ,.K K . n.olMl (; IkMIKMIA BETA ALPHA P S I m R. J. Bui by. H. Dian Rc-x RnKiin. Frt-dirick f, WoodbriflKo. Sludrnlii: Wilbur Ray i. John Hilkrrt. Aloyn , Gi-orue RuiiM ' tl. Roy [M bi . JoMf Znzueta. Richard Cole. John cr. WMk ' y C. Gcrnrcl. n r b o t t I c. Howartl Clydi Jdhn.inn. Elmer ii-oruf P.iili ' . Etlwnnl i-irK.- S«hRrR. C. P. Thompson. C H I National Mex ' s Honorary Civil Engini;i:rinc Fraternity E P S I L O N J r Akthip. O ' l Fnrnltii: Prof. Gilbert sUn. Piof. Robert M. F David M. Wilsor Members: Alfred Buxtc Conley. Horry Cohen, Hutchin. Edward Levin 0-Rourke. 428 12 S O C I E T E S I IX;iSTRATI() brm« t-unn., t.idcnts with varied interests. Trojan societies, by the ver) nature of their inception, likewise are concerned with a variety of interests. The Cosmopolitan Club, the Chinese Students Club and the Japanese Trojan Club are typical of th ' division of the organi .ations of the campus. BALL AND CHAIN I N organi ation tor tin- managers of the various Trojan athletic teams and their assis- tants, the Ball and Chain serves the double purpose of providing opportimities for the dis- cussion of problems arising in the management of the Troy athletes and at the same time has a social aspect. One of the features of the pledging ceremony that takes place every year is the carrying of the symbol of servitude, the ball and chain, which is securely at- tached to the leg of the pledge and cannot be removed for the day. Among the social activ- ities of the organization is a semi yearly tlance. During the past year Bernie Hirsh- (ield acted as presich-iit ot the jiroup. (ionion Hakesman, Milton Blacker, Beecher Cal- laghan, Bruce Campbell, jack Fraleigh, Arnold Friedman, James Graham, Newman C.reever, Wendell Hellman, Bernie Hirshfield, Bob Hill, Jerry Horwitz, Preston Howell, (George Miller, Arval Morris, Max Plake, De lmar Reynolds, AVilliam Roome. Morgan Stanley, Eddie Stones, Carl Stutsman, Spencer Trvon, Kmory West and llerhWittN r,.n- stitute the acti e membership ot the Hall and Chain. 430 SIGMA ALPHA OKiMA AI-PHA, westrri) honorary fraternity in physical education, was established at L nivcrsity of Southern California in 1929. Membership is limited to those male students majoring in Physical Kducation and selection is based vipon scholarship and pood fellow- ship. The local chapter numbers the following faculty members: William Ralph I.a Porte, Fugene L. Roberts, I.loyd K. Webster, Charles (Iravcs, Harry Anderson. During the past year the organization was led by John Canady as president. Other officers were Kdward Holston, Recording secretary; James Kemp, corresponding secretary; and Curtis " ouel, treasurer. The members of the fraternity, who represent all branches of sports and are known around campus as all-around athletes are Fugene Mankston, Julius Hescos. Ray- mond " Tay " Brown, John Canady. Fdward Holston. James Kemp. Robert McNeish. Oleg Murat. Patten. .Alfred Pl.iehn, Roy Priebe. Herbert Seltzer, Merle Staub, Henry Walbot, Frank ' illiamson anil Curtis Youel. 431 ■ ' ■ " - ' " ' - • • ' N U ALPHA First roil-: Professor Roberts, Carisoza, Humphreys, Magln, Cosgrove, Varon. Xewnmar roiv: Henderson, Jamgochian, Horton, Kent, Epps. Limited in nu-mbfrship to chemical cngiiu-i-rs aiul tluisi- majoring in chemistry, Nu Alpha, professional chemistry society, was reorganized in the early part of ' M from the Alchemist Club, then an organization composed of men and women engaged in the field of chemistry and allied arts. Rather than take the name of New Alchemist, the Cneek let- ters Nil and Alpha were selected. Professor Lewis D. Roberts is the faculty sponsor of the group. During the past semester Clifford Magin served the society as president, Eugene Newnman was vice-president, and Robert Vigiiolo acted as secretary-treasurer. The active members are James Carisoza, Clarke Cosgrove, Max Epps, Robert Henderson, Eliot Hor- ton, Carl Humphreys, Nicholas Jamgochian, Albert Kent, Sheldon Magidson, Clifford Magin, Eugene Newnman, Hen ' aron and Robert X ' ignolo. The organization sponsors bi- weekly luncheons at which members present tinu-K papers on the subjects in which they are interested. The society als., aids the chemistry department in any capacity possible and is one of the sponsors of the annual cheni ' stry " ,nafion " da -. 432 ARISTOTELIAN S,;oii.l ro-j.:, Rob.rt-. I .lirl.i Wilnr. Smith. Ol-; ' iAM ' -l ' I ' " " - ' " ' " f ' ' " T " i " ' ' " y " ' S? ' mixtiiig of the literary societies was a ao.t;.ii oi Lanipus activity in which nearly everyone participated, the Aristotel ian Socie- ty is the oldest literary fraternity on the campus of the University of Southern Califor- nia. The purpose of the organization is to promote and stimulate an interest and participa- tion in public speaking, parliamentary drill, debate, and appreciation of literary work. The president of the society for the past year Robert McCaw, and it was under his direction that the progress of the year wa.s made. The other officers were John Hoover, vice-president : Kverett Yeo. secretary ; and Henton Robert, treasurer. The alumni nu-mbi-r of the Aristotelian tliat are now on the campus as members of the faculty include O. . h. Cook. Otis Kelly. Ralph ' orte. Roy Malcolm, Arthur (3wen and Jeffrey Smith. The .ictive membership, composed of undergr.idu.ite men. is as follows: Worth Bernard. F.lli Dungan. I.. J. Fairbanks. Hugh Foster. Donald Hickman. John Hoover. Robert McCaw. Gordon Macker. Burton Roberts. Fred Schro.ler. Claud Smith. Dick Weber and Kverett ' eo. 433 HONORARY JOURNALISM FirsI row: Slierwin, Moore, Doran, Wiessinger, Rothman, Tiirnev, Kerrcv, roil.-: McCiillocli, Carter, nenny. White, Drake, Lloyd, Prof. French. Third Landingham, Baxter, Dunlap, Foster, Miles, CJierlich, Plake, " homas. Sfcoriit ii-: Sether, Van DcyrH nii-ii ami women arc ri-pix ' scntt-d on tlu- campus h - protcssional jmirnalism tratcr- nities. The local chapter of Theta Sigma Phi, national professional sorority, va.s organized in 1924 and received national recognition in 1930. At the meetings of the sorority, promi- nent women in journalism are guest speakers. Included in the activities of the group is the editing and publishing ot a s|H-cial edition of the Daih Trojan. Dorothy Viesinger is president of the organizatioji ; l ' li lli Doran, vicc-|ircsidcnt ; Alaric Drake, .secretary; Louise Denny, treasurer. The membership list includes the names of Hetty Lee Bonner, Caroline Kerrey, Marion Hardy, Margaret Lloyd, Jean McCarter, jean McCulloch, Ruth Moore, Elsie Rothman, Martha Sherwin, Jcanette Strawn, ALirgaret Thomas, Sonia Tur- ney and Polly White. The H -I iners, professional journah ni fiatrrnity, is organized on the .same basis as Sigma Delta Chi, national organization, w hich the Trojans expect to peti- tion. journalism majors are eligible for membership and during their pledge period edit the annual razz sheet, " The Vulture. " The president is John " Sky " Dunlap; vice-president, Arthur Gierlich; secretary-treasurer, DeWitt Miller. Among the active members are Hill Baxter, Harvey Durkee, Ernest Foster, Al Haworth, Ted Magee, Mar- vin Miles, Max Plakc, Quentin Reger, Wendell Sether, and Charles Van Landingham. Prof. Roy L. French, former national president of Si-nia Delta Cl;i. is advisor to both groups. 434 ADVERTISING CLUB aya:: ?• iMiU ' R ' Jl Wj f ' 1 First rov:: Barton, Krucger, Murphy, Evans, H.i SrcoRi! rov:: Koch, Naclcy, Lauderdale, Duckwah - T iir,l roiv: Pugh, Brown, Mason, D. Moriarty, J.M..nirtv, KlKt.n, s Scott, Sitkin, Nordenson, Orem, Bredsteen, Peddle, Gabow. o, R( i.WlZKD tor the piirposi- ol turtlK-riiij; the stiiily of riilvcrtisiiit;, tin- mcmbcr i)ip lit tin- Troj.-m Advertising Club is open to all stiuleiits ot the University ot Southern Cal- ifornia iiitcrcstcil in advertising, especially those students who are enrolled in the College of Commerce and are majors in that field. The group is led by Virgil Allen .ts presidetit. The faculty members are Prof. .Aila C. Holme, Prof. Gertrude Huth, Prof. William E. K(Kh, Dr. W. D. Moriarty, Dr. Florence M. Morse, and Prof. F ' . A. Nagley. Active members of the organization are Virgil Allen, Thora Banker, (u ' raldine Harton, Martin Bredstcin, Delbert Brown, Evelyn Chase, Francis Cislini, Eugene Duckwall, Ruth Elder, Jane Essick, Ruth Evans, Arnold Fedde, William ( ,rabow, Paul Harwick, Robert Har- moiison. Dean llarrel, I.ouis Mebert, Eeo Hiuiter, Robert Johnson, I,a ' erne Kerr. Doris Kirkeby, Bob Klitten, May Kroeger, J. B. Lauerdale, Irene Lehrer, Bettie Maas, C. W. Madison, John Ma.son, Walt Morris, Mac Morgenthau, John Nordenson, Jay Orem. .Max Palmer, Virginia Paik, Richard Parker, Morris Parness, Nellie Pelton, Charles Pugh. EaVerne Rockwell, Ruth Russell. Ix-land Schmidt, Dorothy Segar, Lawrence Sithin. Vernon Smith, Ruth Storch, S. W. Stringer, I-aiirice Swatt, and Rosa Lee Teach. l " n- der the ilirection of the membi-rs of this organization numerous surveys are made of the popularity of nationally advertised articles and brands and statistical data thus obtained is used as the basis of the study of advertising. WOMEN ' S RESIDENCE HALL First row: Bialkia, Chase, Aldridge, Bullock, Harem, Eberhart, Kelly, Measday, Kahn. Second roiv: Shattuck, Screve, Kovacevich, Wells, (Jriftiths, Haskell, Murphy. Third row: Hosford, Pidduck, Pivarnick, Bailey, Quigg, Locke, Weibel. Fourth row: Clark, Mustard, Drexler. Under xW I. ' .uU-rship m rlu- ortic -rs, the Women ' s Residence Hall conii leted an ac- tive year ' s prot;iani wliicli jnov iiieti social and recreational activities for its members. 1 he Hall is maintained by tlie university administration lor women students who do not re- side in sororit houses cjr at iiome. Patricia Hosford er ed the group as president, Jetta Barker was vice-president, and Marion Johnston acted as secretary-treasurer. Jean Hassell and Edna McGreacly were the social chaiiinan and proctor respectively. Members of the Hall for the past year included Virginia Aldridge. Eva Baelcy, Jetta Barker, Dorothy Bartels, Grace Healkin. A ' illa May Bensen, Dolores Bullock, Fli abeth Chase, Genevieve Clark, Beatrice Cody, Eleanm- Deacon, Alma Drexler, 11 a el Eberhart, Joan Edwards, Beatrice Ferris, Mary Fisher, Marion Flad, Elizabeth Fornof, Hinda Gould, Shirley Griffin, Sally Griffiths, Borgny Harem, Helen Haskell, Jean Hassell, Patricia Hosford, Gertrude Hunter, Fay Jennings, Ruth Johnson, Marion Johnston, Edna Kahn, Grace Kel- ly, Vclma Leavine, Jane Leberman, Clare Lehr, Ella Lehr, Margaret Leigland, Dona Locke, Edna McGready, Theodora Measday, Elizabeth Murphey, Jean Mustard, Doro- thy Oliver, Harriet Pidduck, Kathryn Anne Quigg, Eugenia Richards, Gertrude Rudick, Harriet Shattuck, Alice Shreve, Frances Strathearn, Harriet Stryker, Barbara Totuho, I_x5uise Trammell, Jean Travers. Elizabeth AValker. Erica AVeary. Frances AVeibel, Mil- dred Wells an,l Evelvn White. Patiucia Hostor 436 AENEAS HALL Hr,t ro ;-.- ( ' ..Ii-. Sinilli. Iiriiiiiiuv. Mr . Mj-mv. Ki. Ii«i. In, H..,,|,r. liacii. V, ,.,«. r,-?, r„n.l,.ii. Ellman, Dr. Caller, Ro sfii, Srlnr , Naiimann. T iir,l roi;. ISanila ian, riultrw.xul, Miltz, Car- iiahan, John, Fraser, Cook. Fourth rov;: VIoslandrr, Hiibrr, Hoover, Strati s Ilcbcrt, (iloosh- koff. Fill i ro u-: Peterson, Bradv, Schmidt, D. Sweet, I,. Sweet, Ball, Brinder, KinR, Madelev, MedsKer, Price, Watt, Kelbler, Resetnr. Miner. Millea. T. Price. o, Rl IAN IZl ' .I) as a ilormitory tor men of the- L ' nivi-rsity, Ai-iu-as ilall provides a home-like atmosphere tor out-ot-to vn students. Mrs. Ella Jo Massy is house-mother and manager, and Dean Francis Bacon acts as taculty supervisor. Ofliccrs of the hall tor the year, selected from the eighty memhers, were Eilert Richstein, president ; Seymour Durst, vice-president; and Charles Haeder, secretary-treasurer. Members of Aeneas Hall are S. Ahaka, R. Aikman. M. Andler, T. Ashmore, F. Haker, C. Haeder, C. Hall, S. Hagda ian, T. Heard, R. Henkaim, A. Bennett, F,. Hickerdike, A. Binder, A. Honham, F. Brady, F. Brown, (i. Carnahan, J. Chapman, C. Clark, (]. Cole. J. Cook. L. Cooper, Rev. A. Cotter, J. Daniel, P. Darby. C. David, W. Davidson, F. Davi.s, S. Durst. E. Fllman. A. Fedde. V. Eraser. M. (Ilooshkofif. A. (7recne, A. C.ruen, W. Hamby. R. Hansen. R. Harmonson, L. Herbert, j. Hoover, E. House, R. Huber, (I, Jacobson, H. Jennings, ' . John. V. Jenkins. L. Karmazoglou. R. Kecbler. 11. King. .A. I,a .ar.xs. D. Magnider. V. McCoy, J. Ma. R. Madeley, O. Medsger. S. Meyer. J. .Millea. O. Milt , T. Miner, C. Moslander, C. Moon, F. Mick. J. Naumann, J. Peterfreimd. H. Peterson, E. Price, T. Price, T. Resentar, E. Richstein, H. Ro.ich. M. Rosson, M. Saltzman, A. Schmidt. H. Selters, H. Shakelford. K. Smith, I,. Spicer, B. Stampley. Dr. E. Starbuck. J. Stewart. R. Strauss, D. Sweet, I,. Sweet. M. Tandon, C. Thomas, E. Thornc. C. I ' n- ilerwood, R. Watt, S. Zimmeniian. R. Zoll g, C. Youcl. CHINESE STUDENTS CLUB T HE Chinese Students ' Club offers to the students of that race on the Liiiveisity of Southern California campus a program of business and social acri ities. This organization is one of the five foreign students ' clubs found on the campus and has increased steadily in membership since its founding. During the fall semester the club was under the leadership of Nelson King. The other officers were Bessie Nyi, vice-president; Mabel Lee, secretary; Williani Lee. treasurer; Heyne Ho, athletic manager. ( k-orge K. T. W ' u served the organ- ization as president during the spring term of l ' ),i.i. May Leon 11 in was vice-president; William Lee changed his position for that of secretary. The treasurer ' s office was occupied by Nelson King, while John Weigh acted as athletic manager. Members of the society include ju I. Chao, Ken Ming Chen, Fdward Mun Chun, Lillian Chung, Pek King Diong, Young Fong V,m. May I.cng 11 in, P.e ru- II,), Nelson King, John Lamb, James Lee, Mable Lee, Will, am Lee. Puik Ke. Lrong, Tatt Leong, Pei u 1.., Tinlili Lewis Li, My- ron Ling. euk lu Lo, Rowland J. T. Ix), ALiurice T. C. Luis, Chieng Fu Lung, S. Wei Ma, Bessie T. I). Nyi, William oung Pahk, Sherman Quan, Mack Yuan Sue, Yu Feng Sung, George H. Tong, Dong Y. Tso, John W eigh, Tse Kin Wong, George K. T. Wu. Among the activities of the group is arlileric competition in the Lidependcnt League in which the Chinese Students ' Club had (illc li.ill and basketball teams representing them. 438 JAPANESE TROJAN CLUB .u .u;.i,;in;, Ni hi.nMln. Kauauoc. r..lul,uji, Shli , Kawachika, Muranka. rakaha hi. 77;ir. roii. Ka«a Ktinata, Mayckawa, Taila. I HI " . |ap:iiHM- Tiojaii Studtiits ' Club welcomes students in any cnllcne or scIkkiI on the campus to join tliat orKanization. During the past year the club presented a Japanese play, sponsored several socials and took part in international affairs that were sponsored b various organizations upon the campus. Members of the Japanese Club are Florence Kuji- sato, Earnest Hara, Harold Hasuike. Katao Hayashi. Hiro Higuchi, Tad Hirota. Frank Iwata. Shunzo Kagawa, John Kajimoto, Robert Kanda. Norman Kaneo, S. Kawachika. Kay Kawagoe, Majime Kawashima. Muneo Kataoka, Masako Kusayanagi. Ken Kuwata, Fred Mansho, asumi Ma.shimo, Fdward Morihara, William Muraoka, ■oshio Nakaji. Tom Nishida, Kenneth Nishimoto, Kemieth Nowaki, Chitose Nagao. Flise Ozaki, (George Shinno, Teruo Shiigi. Donald Tada, Raymond Takahashi. KUsworth Takata, ' S ' . Tatcya, Harry Tatsuno. Shinobu Totukuji. Lewis Toshiyuki, Ruth Watanabe. S. amagata. Kimi amasaki, and deorge Hamanaka. The president of the group for the first semester was Cieorge Sahara. Kenneth Nishimoto x:cupied that post during the second semester. The first vice-president was Shinobu Tofukuji, while Kay Kawagoe was second vice-president and social chairman. Kimi Yamada served as secretary for the fall scms -tcr. Masaka Kusa- yanagi acting in that capacity during the spring term. Other officers were Shigeo Maye- kawa, treasurer: Frnest Hara. literary liirector; and Fllsworth Takata, athletic manager. COSMOPOLITAN CLUB T First row: Diong, Richardson, Carter, Malek, C. Madison, Kincaid, Kinzy, Bailey, Popovsk. , Marzano. Second row: McHugh, Thomas, Walters, Seine, Rexford, Trever, Morkovin, Ravner, von Koerber, Vu. Third row: Alexander, Tudor, Kono, Shipherd, Crawford. Owens, Roach, Hanifin. Botticher, Mohnie, Kc.hinsnii. Foiirt i row: Cornian, A. Madison, Kawavhiina, Bacon, icnsen, Witasek, Zahrahka. HE purpose of the Cosmopolitan Club is to bring together students, interested in spon- soring friendliness and international good will. Faculty members are Dr. R. R. von Klein- Smid, Dean Francis Bacon, Dr. E. S. Bogardus, Dr. O. W. E. Cook, Dean Mary S. Crawford, Dr. J. E. Harley, Dr. Hans H. von Koerber, Dr. Edwin T. Mohme, Dr. Boris V. Morkovin, Dr. Henry C. Niese, Dr. E. A. Ravner and Dean Pearle Aikin-Smith. Active members of the club are Malcolm Alexander, Paulino Alisago, VayiH- Allen. Helen Bailey, ' era Marnes, Vorth Bernard, Bertha Botticher, Emma Carter, . au;: Dei Cha, Lillian Chung, Tennyson Chung, Pek-king Diong, Anna Dillon, Ellis Dungan, Kate Frost, Elmer Gorman, Clinton Hanifin, Dorothy Hovey, Finn Jensen, Ram Kaura, Hajinie Kawashima, George Lee, Josephine Leonard, James Kincaid, Gladys Linsay, Katherine Kinzy, Marzano Kuesanagi, Snowpine Liu, Charles Madison, Nelly Malek, (Mga Lu■ quez, Marguerite Marzano, Olivia Mcllugii, Consuelo Montoya, ' igilt Owen, Ktiul Phelps, Vera Popovsky, C Iive Pound, Florence Rexford, ALirion Richardson, Harold Roach, Betty Sargent, Victor Seine, Kakaye Shegekawa, P ' lizabeth Shipherd, Celia Smith, Harry Smith, Doris Thomas, Winston Trever, Mary Tutor, Leamel Walters, Ralph Wit- a.sck and Joseph Zahradka. Officers are Charles Madison, president; Nelly ALilek, vice-president; Emma Carter, .secretary; and James Kincaid. treasurer. C ' i)ninurtee chair- men are Vera Popovsky, social; ALdcolm Alexau.ler, membership; Katlu-ruu- Kni , pidv licity and Helen Hailev, n,„gram. J ' 440 OUTDOOR CLUB Finl rov.-: Lchr, Dodic. Polep, Thoren, Murphv, Ltmere. Sanfor.l Zulliu. J. Wtbhrr, An(ler on. Hcnninjp, llerth, Karon, Park. Ou. rixvi-: PiRiict, Ball, Smith, Jrii rii. Wilson. I.oinhar.l w, Ilia membership that is open to ail stiuleiits ot the caTupiis, the Trojan ( )utiloor L luh oHers out-ot-doors recreational opportunities to its nu-mbers throiich its proKram of excursions to the mountains, beaches, ami other places ot interest to the year-round sport: man. Officers ot the organization for the past year were Bill Piguet, president; Rosemary I.ick, vice-president; and John T. Webber, sccrctary-trea-surcr. H. W. Anderson, intra mural sports director, is faculty advisor to the group. Other faculty members who art tive in the club ' s activities are Dean P ' rancis Bacon, and Dr. Francis Baldwin. The prcs ent roster of active members includes R. Abbott. C. Ball. A. Bonham. K. Brown. D. Bui lock. R. Burnight, R. Canipbell, O. Christensen, B. Codie, R. Crutcher. A. p:nyeart, L, Ford. M. Gardner, M. CJould. M. Halff, M. Harrison. L. Herbert. C. Graves. M, Hughes, S. Hurwitz, C. Huse, H. Jennings, F. Jensen, R. Johnson. F. Jones, H. Kawa shima, F. Kennerd. C. Lehr, E. Ixhr. M. Ix-mere. C. I imbar.l. M. Luis. F. Lynch, B, Lyon, F. L drid. R. . Lilcolm. B. McFarland. O. Mcllugh. L. Miller, C Mitchel. M ALiracitch. L Mottingcr. F. Murphy. J. Mustard, D. Niemetz, C. Nussbaumer. A. Owen. F. Park. . L Polep. L Purcell, J. Raiselis. A. Rose. J. Rus.sell. S. Sanford. L Schmidt. F. Sturgeon, C. Smith. F. Smithers. J. Spann. L Spicer. L Slice. H. Str.iy C. Strack. F. Strathearn. H. Testa. K. Wrhh .r. I. R. W.-hher. I. Wilson. AV. Wilson R. Zullig. ALLEY TROYS MOVIE MACAZ BABE BROOMFIELD TELLS ALL DISCOVERIES ABOUT MYSELF by Mac Morgcnthau J SCREAMLAND CAMPUS REVIEWS 1933 EL RO IIK A(;AH()Nn I.OVKR— (liiM a Bis Hum). Star- Frc.Ulv Dddjrf. thf idi.l of the Phi Tair . Ilf ' s circii- .1 i-iioiinh, Init whether it ' s K " m . use your nun judg- Sheila Hunt— and THE SPOILKRS— Starring Chuck van I.andingham and the Bailies— need more be said? IIK COILDN ' T SAV NO— Starring l.arry Pritchard. Ihe plot evolves around a certain political office. THK Oi-IICr. WIFI — |uM go into anv oHice on the second floor ol the Student i i.ion and you ' ll have your cast. TIIF. PCHI.IC ENKMV— (No Stars) (Would-be llotcha). Clarice Klingcnsmith ' s second starring vehicle after her noted success in " Pm No Angel, " is a decided disappoint- ment. Her next will be " Let ' s Ga Native. " TEN NIGHTS IN A BAR-ROOM— (A Oood Serial). Wcs Hooper does the best work of his career in this thrill- er. He is starting production on a seciuel, " The Face On the Bar-Room Floor, " with the able support ol Martha Sherwin. (,it)i. u iij nil. . Knu;.s ? First read (jur . lthkn- TiL- .ADVICE. Cl.assification : Three stars ( ), SCHKAZZV EXTERTAIXMENT; two STARS ( ), ALMOST SCHVAZZ -; OVI- STAR ( ), NOT SO HOT; () M K. J I sr l ' [. l LOLS -. ♦ Fill; MAX WHO PI.AVFI) c;i)n— (Verv Natural- ly Acted). Ihis picture is made by the work of its star, Lee Cnittero, who seems to throw himself into his part. One would almost believe he was playing himself. FIIF r.rXSON MLRDER CASE— (Very Gruesome). I lii miiichIim,- ihi- great criminologist Ivan Benson. Very liilinuK ,H lid In all other members of the cast. Benson hinisWl M.nis ,1 little stiff. THE WHITE SISTER— (Not for the Kiddies). This pic- ture starring the famous platinum blonde, Barbara Cruick- shank, sets a new standard in the film world. Don ' t waste your time. SHE nONi: HIM WKOXti— (Leave the Kids at Home). Feelingly and riotouslv acted by that great comedy team, Bescos and McMasters. F. REWELL TO ARMS— (Sob Stuff). Moonlit Studios were lucky to obtain the talents of Bob Erskine in this pic- ture, due to the beginning of Spring practice. NAUGHTY BABY- Naughty, naughty! Lil ' Helen Allis and Larrv Pritchard make bad pictures together. Lil ' Helen wears backless bathing suit just like Clara Bow, but that isn ' t the naughty part. It ' s naughty for people to bore you and spoil the nicest evening, so what? IP FROM POVERTY — Bob Love in a gripeing drama of how to break into the movies. Broke college boy in acci- dent. Loses two teeth, and has schnozzle scratched. Sues on grounds of marring manly beauty and losing chances ( ?) in movies. Complicated story ends with ambitious hero marrying producer ' s daughter for money, telling broken- hearted preacher ' s daughter (former sweetheart) that his love has grown cold. OUT OF THE RUINS— But still keeping a front. . ' V trag- edy staged in the Pi Phi house. Once luxurious back- ground ornamented by Mary Ann Cotton, Bernardine Olsen, Christy Fox, Kay Moss and a few other poor things. ♦ ♦ NO ONE MAN— Little girl from Beverly Hills gets wise after one year in college. " Babe " Broomfield, Theta pride, decides no one man will satisfy. We predict a great future for that gal. It seems thai Doris Cummintjs has just repeated her deter- mination to write a book — her " Confessions " — in which she says she ' ll " tell everythint at out her life at school, " and " leave nothing untold. " And are faces getting red? LOVE COMES ALONG— (It usually does). Starring Peggy Bryant and Bert Sherman. This should be a three- star picture because of Peggy, the unconciucrable, and Bert, the woman hater. GIRL CRAZY— Lover Woodruff, si liii- thr-.u-ti six reels of the hottest, fastest, snappiest, and i,i i(M I ' iiinri- we ' ve seen in months. Wheeler and Woolsi .iN i ipix in d. but were hardly worth mentioning. X ' cltnn liniii- unis him admirable support with last rolling repartee. m will 444 HOOTS AND HOORAYS flchid hi lu-lpr llnw cnuld ynii hnvr ihr Kail In -ciul inc to such a lousy show? It hartllv stems possible that one Kmup of prople could possess such an ap- pnllinK lack of ability. The lines uire tolerable but the characteriza- tions were prettv poor for Trojans. Ihe only thinK «mul was ihr title hVvTiiiK SriiiKi! " naily Trojan deadlines, " brcaiis-- cverylhinK was certainly dead enough. Qucntin RcRer, playinK the star role of Editor RcRer, was too high hat and independent I " be of any use to the play. He apparently forRot the cast was around and continually s(| with such nonsensical sayiuRs as " Print it— it ' s news; " c shall defv the machine " ; ' NothinK partisan in 1 rojan. etc. h was lauKhablc the way he let his work slide, went to sleep at odd moments, took deliRht in panning actors, and waved his arms at erring reporters. As for the lesser lights in the blood-curdling drama, Ihe less said the better. Skv l unlap was somewhat miscast as Ihe hard-boiled managing editor but he escaped ripe fruit over the I.K.tlighls. Hut alas for Wendell " Feather " Sether, the love-sick assistant editor. He seemed in a fog in every act. could talk about nothing but himself, seemei his nose in evervbody ' s business, and kept at Great Ciod Reger. ( Probably wants his role next vear. ) How . rt Cierlich, the athletic love interest in the cast, ever kept his job after the dress rehearsals is a myster . Even Ernest Foster, the slaid old poli- tician, intent on reforming the world, had a hard lime fighting off a bevy of I ' rojaneties at every turn. Perhaps the most irue-lo-typc buffoon was Master James . shbaiigh, noted for his aniio on the linoleum. He kept jabbing here and there ineffectually and fooled none with his disguises as the junk man, then a holM., thirdly as a typical dauber, and lastl; Ai. Milium V..U ihralrical graft, our tai IiiMM TuniAv. Editor, Screamland. Dear Sir: I.augh, I thought I ' d die when I ' aw Jane Mcl ' hee ' s latest picture, " rwo Hearts lo Choose From. " The billed it as a drama, but il sure was (JmhI comedy. E«peciall where she played with .M (larrell all along there until he |uit taking her lo the Crove ever week and settled down lo i|ui.l evenings at home; conveniently Bud Edmundsmn came along so she could give 1 larrell the go-by. Hut itnag- ine her embarrassment when . 1 discovered that siren, ( " harlotte Hunn. 1 thought I ' d die. Hut Jane triumphed in the end, after she gave Bud back his pin, and there was ladeout showing Jane speaking, yes actually, speaking lo (larrell. while Charlotte looked madly about for a Phi Psi or something. McP hee played the fickle wench in her best %t le. and Hunn played as no .Alpha Cam has pla ed before, fur- rett was liis cool, calm, blundering self, » irl of like a Bab- bill, but worth all the four cents 1 paid for admission. Hnve vou seen " ( Jahriel Over the Student I nion . " Ihey ;. ...,. ' , ... (■■- ' •■ " -I ' " " - ' - " I • " liabriel I oran. ng sly glanc. - AS WE CO TO PRESS crs denies rumors for the .ithlcfic |ulic Editor: 1 wish vou would tell me jIkiuI Car- It that the Phi Sirs oline Ferrev. 1 think she i. the sweet- still wide-eyed and est, most adorable lillle miss thai 1 Balboa NiRht Life— have ever fctsled these jaded e es The romantic leads pre ably portrayed » rannical thriller ish in the part of Mr 1 the ,y Jack Frank- Thursday Edi- _.i,| Mis. Jane C.orham, the vil- lage chatter box. properly thrilled by evervlhing and anything. Virginia Smith, prosaic women ' s editor and Y.W.C.A. prexy, had a difficult lime preaching and moralizing both onstage and behind the wings hut maintained her air of pure innorence to the bitter end. she is still h Bcscos. Reports ha from low.i ; g.i-ga at th tish — tish. Alpha Chis arc ridini? bicycles all over — and such nice girls, too. Wc heir fh.if |oc Clevcrdoo had 3 hard time se.irchini: for l.ttlc Mary Todd — my he looked .ill over. DO YOU KNOW: 1 Who holds the championship for brcikins up romances on the What is this f ricnd ship between lohnny lohn son .ind C onnic Cro wicy dcve lopin K into? Who is it tha develop n« a Sylv ia Sidney com pie.? What f.imily fa vors football pl.iy- ers? All .in wcrs .ire p.lRC to b 473 e found on upon. Often I spend long hour think- ing of her bla ing blue e rs and of ihe blue dresses and suits that sfir wears to so inadei|iiatel match iheir celestial a ure. Her smooth silken tresses haunt me through sleeples nights and the delightful smile thit plavs around the corners of hrr c ' im- pled mouth keeps me in .i ■ turmoil. I have a picture !• " your magazine of this winsi.iin I ' v.. and it is my most prized p.»srs«i, n (incidentallv vou are a carsarn Bond editor), and I wondrr if masbe you couldn ' t tell TV- ' n— « " r ssould she br inte. lho,igh hnnrst man I. and a prwi IlM. .Ihni ' i; Hirnir llirshfield ' s croon- ing meets iL-il i pofiular applause. It right. Jane McPhizzle is (aught by speed camera hetiveen ehc u;s. OPEN LETTERS TO DESERVING PARTIES • An Open Letter to Mr. Worth very much iniprcbsed by the straightfor- which you played the role of Bob Shuler in " Corruption. " I understand the role was originally to be played by Walter Huston, but now that you ' ve done it, I wonder where you were keep- ing yourself all the time that Huston was in his glory. Then the time where you had Bill Baxter sent up the river for stuffing ballot boxes, and Wendell Scther sued for libel ; sure was clever the way you fixed the election and published the paper anony- mously. You ' re a born actor, and it surely cropped out in that part where you made the impassioned speech for the milk fund just after you deposited all the funds in your own bank. How ' d you ever manage tn keep ni ti a straight face? 11 you again tho see you in you It beats all. I liked " Corruption " and next picture, " Honorary- Your fan, Larry White. • An Open Letter to Bcrnie Hirshficid I ' his is going to hurt me more than it does you. I like you a lot — just because I ' m an editor doesn ' t mean I can ' t pick my favorites — and I hope you like me too. (I should think you would after all I ' ve done for you.) In fact, 1 wish we could be friends — just good friends. No I ' m afraid it isn ' t to be. Because I want to take a little crack at you, Bernie, and I ' m not sure you can take it. Listen! I know you can ' t help it that you naturally in- herited a voice. I know that you have a perfectly splendid voice in the lower registar. I ' m not quarreling with you about that. Let ' s forget it. No — what I want to talk to you about is something, I think, that you can answer for. It ' s just this, Bernie, why all the theme songs and the tenor? It isn ' t the theme songs I mind. It ' s the tenor. I wish you wouldn ' t do it. We don ' t want to think of you as a crooner, slipping over the high seas. You stand for something en- tirely diCferent. Clean, natural, honest, human things. The big outdoors — yes, and a sock in the eye and a punch on the nose. We picked you out of the Trojan horde because you were different. A crooner? We didn ' t believe it. A man — more like it. We don ' t care — (I ' m speaking for a few thousand young ladies who write me long letters about you — and if your mail about yourself is anything like my mail about you, are you blushing?) — we don ' t rare whether you ' re married or divorced, so much. It ' s what you stand for. We like you because you ' re rugged and real, and there ' s never been the slightest sus- picion of a crooner about you. Don ' t let us hear you singing tenor. Be tough, big boy, be tough! The npiTOR • An Open Letter to Paul Harwick My dear Mr. 1 ' . II. So, Mr. P. H., we understand that you won ' t holler down our rain-barrel ' less you can have your dirty pan gaping at us from the pages of the ole El Rodeo. Now Paul, be a little lamb (not the nasty thing we know you are) and don ' t hog the show just because you happen to be business manager of the Book. Be reasonable, that ' s all we ask; we want to be able to show the Book to our mothers, sisters, sweethearts, and to the little children. In the interest of art and morals, for goodness gracious sakes keep your con- founded picture out of the Year Book. The Editor (Co pane ioS 446 mcf m : m k SHOULD A WOMAN CHASE HER MAN • Orv Mohlcr . ..u 1 il.iii I think llial this is stricti) in krrpiii ith the policy ot the adiiiiiiislratiuii. Attcr all, 1 think that true merit will triumph in the end. A Kirl should not have to pursue her man ; faint heart never won fair lady. We have taken up this matter and Mr. Kaxter has been appointed chairman of a committee. Remember honesty is the best policy and a rolling stonier c- ' " ' " ' ' ' ' ' " " moss. " • P«gg Phillip ■ShDiiliI a woman chase her man, eh. ' Well, now, 1 suppose some ot them shi)uld and don ' t doubt that some of the weaker ones do, but that ' s because Ihcy don ' t know very much about them. Vou sec, I ' m in the College of Architecture where the genus homo is most numerous, and most offensive, and most disgusting, etc. No, chasing the poor things just doesn ' t appeal to me. " r iiiuillil ' lur- I Jus iftni-annual vu- r (amf ' us. .It riglil, " Diana " UroomfirLt aJmili l if rliasr is ahiolulrly un- necntary. Ray Sparling •During ni many executions of 73R (end around to you), my mind was never troubled with any question of the pursuit of man by woman, but of end by defense. Now comes this unexpected inter- rogation ; my answer will be concise, as would be expected of a virile outdoor man. Take X as a constant, Y as a var- iable; equate X to bifxz, eliminate all extraneous factors by the binomial theorem and — Oh, yes, women — hmmmm I forgot my slide rule. " • Babe " Should a Wo—: Isk! My, my, I ' ve really never given it the slightest thought; you see he ' s already under perfect control. A Theta, my dear, would nrVfr do such a thing in her right mind. If a girl is willing— that is, well, if she ' s not afraid— but what I mean is, most girls don ' t hav to chase men; that i . Thctas don ' t. In in own case I fin ' l that I have to chase men away; they just won ' t let p K r little me alone. And the Knights! I ' hey ' re the hardest of all to get rid ot. If you ask me, I think that no woman should chase her man, because if he ' s hers the chase is probably already over. If you really want the details, read rnv newest auto-biography, ' Confessions of a Co-ed ' . " • |o« Bushard ■ ' Sec now, no, 1 don ' t think a dame should chase a guy ' less the guy is like me, that ' s what I think, see. Unaccouni I got curly hair and my grin makes the dames go fer me, maybe that makes me sorta an exception. " • Ernie Smith ■What ' s dc matter wid you guys— aintcha got no feeling for the more delicate facets of a woman ' s nature? All these years I have been trying to find some efficacious method to allow the more pulchritudinous elements of de stoodent bodv to twine their little fingies in me paw and say— dontcha love me, Ernie ?— and now youse mugs is trying to quear de whole thing just when the dames was makin ' some headway wid me! " • Mary Todd luiltfiiig from past experience, if a w.irnaii rrallv wants to get her man, she should not chase him. It ' s poor psychol- ogv. I tried it on " Taryan " Hilton, but it didn ' t work. " • Phil Doran " I c.nnt say anything for a girl who »ould chase a man. It seems like a perfect shame to mc and think it ' s pretty horri- ble. Sometimes I ask the Ws about it. hut thev just laugh and look at me in a very special way. When I ri«W the B rl« ihey don ' t even lautfh. •■ ' ' ■■ ' ' " ■• " " • " ' to think. " t 1933 EL ROl itN THE REAL SIRENS A set of smart girls who climbed to the top by their own canniness. This moulli full of ivory clamps hrloii; s lo Charlolle Dunn, cam- pus llirill child ixho imperson- nlrs Marlene Dietrich and usu- ally (jets her men. She didn ' t know we took the picture. J ' irginta Smith just lo-vn ihildrni. You might think she was campaigning for office. " There that ' s a good child, blow hard. " says this maternal creature as she knocks the little darling through the hack of Howard .luditorium. Screamlaiul again proves its merit by picturiuL: In u tin l ll t notorious movie queens of Troy off the stage. I 1:- ' uh .1 n,ii tional portraits give the common layman a Ihiim i i-uln nun the glamorous private lives of the liig shots. Erriii I Klml-i li:i- skyrocketed to fame with her last performance in " I ' hc Spy, " none other but li ' l Erma could take the part. " Play Girl " with Charlotte Dunn in the title role was a three-star picture, while Grace Edick did her best work of the year in " Love Comes Along. " Virginia Smith was true to life in her characterization of " Madame Satan. " Never before in the history of the screen has there been such a bevy of belles performing in one picture as were seen in the sensational all-noise drag-out " Balboa Bed- lam. " Among those who made this production a thunderbolt were Pat V ' igne, Peggy Bryant, " Bob " Lambdin, and Publicity OF TROY Bciuty .ind boundless ambition proved stcppins; stones to popu l.irity at Balboa. Hal I iijnr in a lullukiiKj mood as ili ' mis hftvirrn sffnn in " Mutk and Sin " . Christy Fox drmonslroUi ii ' ial a (harming hoslrti shf v:ill bf ntxl yrar. SU,- is shov:n lusl brjorr tn- trring Iht " Rfndrzvoui " for an allrrnoon of aay dantini). Priiny Kryanl lak.s a hit of sun and gaff s into thf ramrra. 7 " grnlUman in the hartt rnund suffering from I). Ts i) think- ing naughty things Inn. Itrlty l.amhdin shovs thf nrv; sfr lorina oulUt; shf also rats and lit f ft 1933 EL ROJ DISCOVERIES ABOUT MYSELF By Mac von Morgcnthai l- " II)l S DIKI-XTOR OF " SoLD DOWX 1 li i: ]] o r 1. i: v a r d . " " T RO j A K Nights " and star of " Thf Pib- i.icATioNs Czar. " f The great direilnr then got up iirut 7ter-vous- ly paced the room, showing his polka dot shorts to the best advantage. Stopping sud- denly, he wheeled about, and in a harsh. grating voice said, " Ifere lue ever introduced formally? " s imi o, l-TEN as I bustle about the sets of Hollywood, dating the hot-shot screen-stars and directing my pic- tures, I think, " After all, von Morg (as I call my- self), what about yourself? " Then, without even thinking, I answer myself, saying, " Pull-enty! " And ain ' t it the truth about me? Here I am, the most im- portant man west of the Bronx and by far the heaviest on the second floor of the Stupid Union. Plenty of me, indeed, what with my fifty-six photos (four with cigar) spread through the Rodeo Studio Directory, telling the world how I put over Betty Gildncr in " Love Among the Millionaires, " how I forced Sheila Hunt into the public eye like a cinder with " Elephantine Aspirations, " and how 1 wowed them with my handling of that old mclodrania, " Tin- l- ' ront-Pagc Ad. " Silly girls keep rushing up to me to ask me funny little questions, such as " Have you and (jarbo split? " or " How far up to vard your elbows have you your arms in the money-pots? " To these, I just laugh and say, " Girls, you ' re getting more charming ever) ' day, but you shouldn ' t have walked all the way from Dead Centre just to cast yourself at my feet! No man, not even I, is that good! " Poor things, sometimes they even believe me! I discovered that 1 looked best when 1 put on my monocle, my uniform of the Ellendale Nazi ' s and strode down the avenue, nodding to right and left at my famous friends. I also discovered that by a care- ful greasing of the proper chariot-wheels I could go where I wanted and do whom I wanted in the mad cinema capital — and make them like it. Today, as a result of my discoveries, I am sitting on top of the world and dabbling my pink feet in the Gulf of Cali- fornia. And what a f,nilf! Auf wiedersehn ! Don ' t miss " The Man Tliey Can ' t Forget " — I ' m simply niar-velous ! 450 0 ' f MEN By Troy s Crc.lfcst Sir (Jrack Mackicnzik iti:i.ii:vi:s that SIIK I.IKrS MKV VERY MICH, HIT Til l All. MKN TALK TtH) Ml III ARtll T THKMSriAIS. VO AA EN By Troy s Crcitcst Lover RollIRT HoVI.K DIMFS THAT HI VISHi;S T(l BK fONSIPKRIMi AS . ' CONNOISSKl R OI WdMIN. By the Crent Lover of fhe Campus .?ar Ihovr, Graff Maftfnzif, at tht afprtiri in ,1 trial tffitf of " The First Kiss " . This v-fu many yrars ago. .11 Iffl. Bob Boylr. mrnaff nl the highly f motional drama " Ballyhoo- .InofJ Boh " , lonsrnts to the photographer i pUa bflKfrn Sfrnrs. By fhc Great Siren of the Campus I am lint a ladies ' man. I should not be asked to talk almiit womiii briauvc I know so verv little about them. Compared to some. I do not %vant to be considered a " great lover " . I am not. I do not care to be considered as a connoisseur of women. Nor an authority. I do not want to be a Valentino. 1 do not want to be known for my sex appeal. I wish to be liked by all people, by old men and young men, boys and Kir ' " , .voung women and old women. Not be- cause 1 have the sex appeal, but because I am Hoyle ... all of me. Women are as important to men as men are to women. It is a mutual importaiire. It is a give and a lake. Women sav with their lips that they like men they can rule. Hut with their hearts— ah, that is what is called a horse of another complexion. I believe that men like the intelligent, clever and also at- tractive women. They do not care for the silly little gaga who has nothing in her head to speak about. There is nothing more Iwring than to talk to anyone, man or woman, who cannot respond to you. It is a mutual matter and it is well that it is. Men like their own sort of women and women like their own sort of men. I am not a ladies ' man. 1 know nothing about women . . . you ' ll excuse me, please Men? Men. ' Oh, yes, men! Well, let me see. I think I like men very much. Ves, I do. I am certain. Of course, I like some men more than others. And some tvpes of men more than the rest. It is extremely diffi- cult to find a man who possesses all the various at- tributes for which a woman seeks. There should be mental companionship, the deep affection of the heart, and the physical attraction. Some men have one of these. Some have two. Seldom are the three found in a single individual. It is too bad. I do not think that I dif?er from other women in being at- tracted most by a man ' s intellect. Those who give me mental stimulation — food for my brain — are those whom I much prefer. The men of Stanford are not like the men of Troy. A Stanford man may be an agreeable mmpanion for ten- nis, or driving, or any sport. Hut there are few men at Stanford worth a second thought. Ihe Irnjan meii are real men, and from them one mav gain intellectual entertainment, and companionship. Thev will discuM plays, books, music — .iiul uni.Ttsu it ' . itlilnirs. 1 must confess that their i „ ' when I am bored I sa ' ' and run along. .And I • ' failing of all men, anil i !■• .n m- n •-, thev like best to talk about ihemseivrs. that 1933 EL RO " To Gibbon-Allen is due sincere appreciation for maintaining a high standard of excellence in the photographic art. " Kay Weiss GIBBON-ALLEN OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER FOR THE 1933 EL RODEO UNIVERSITY PROFESSIONAL BUILDING . . . WESTWOOD VILLAGE 10909 KINROSS AVENUE ... LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA TELEPHONE WEST L A, 34415 452 TICKETS for SPORTS EVENTS — FOOTBALL TRACK — BASKETBALL AUDITORIUM DRAMATICS MUSICALES — DANCES SCHOOL PLAYS SCHOOL ACTIVITIES FOOD CONTROL -- LOCKER ROOMS • DILLINGHAM PRINTING CO. Inc. 4837 HunHn ton Drive LOS ANGELES Telephone CAplfjl 1 3012 Tku M WM KISM! I. Slonii-r ' s rrfly to rrquisilion rft ueils. 2. Pious I ' l: l.andingliam prays or advuf for yoiinii mm in lovr. Thf last Loyola lint thrust aJJfil onr mnrr nolili in Jnn, tonouf. 4. . son,, and dan,, hy Harold llitlmm Roh. ' i 10 Years of Service to Troians gives us a rare knowledge •f their choice in clothes PHELPS-TERKEL 3-150 University Avenue LOS ANGELES Heartiest Compliments from MORSE M PREEMAN i| 453 193 3 EL kO CROSS-WORDS OF TROY Scrcambnd s eminent scientist and magici Dr. |. Clarke Cosgrovc, M. T. I ' • r— 1 ' s— 1 ' 1 7— • " -;— H W_ w r 1 w H " -DiL " H 1 . i " H ' ' WWL " L 1 jn H " ' n n F ■ I " ■ 1 r ■ H ' 1 .V .. -■ ' 1 ° Nil 1 ' ijH m m B 1 " L_R ■ 1 I ' B 1 " - ' Ji " " r 1- . g. 1 ■r ■ " F . _. w -■ " ' V " ' H " 1 1 . „ 1 ■ 1 — La»t name of Bernardinc s triangle 6 — College Humor girl l2 Last year ' s Architect prexy. bicycling politician l — Where only fish sleep in the streets 18 — A unit of measure of type 19 — To procure by working 20— Rheumatic 22— What some ivome 23— Two-bit rat-races 25— Joe Bill ' s buddy 27— Lapse into one of these 28 — Street-car company 2 1— Light hearted, sort of 30 — Russian legislative body 32 — two. buckle my shoe! 33 — An inclination of the body (plural) 34 — That Anderson gal! 35 — Chinese woman zoologist 36— An icle HORIZONTAL 42— .4h African antelope irith twisted i5— Grief, and no crocodile tears cither! 4e— Radio station KRS 47 — Anger, something you fly into 48— n the same place 50 — Thro un out. as at a dance 54 — You know me. Blank! 55 — A dance symbolizing power of Death 59 — What the car did ivhile they didn ' t 60 — Excuse for malcing up 62 — For instance; thus; to wit eS—The facts of the case 6i— Irish folk name 65 — A great big round hole 66 — Two of them, unopposed 68 — Ruddy name for gridder 70 — Prone to dispute 72 — Isadore Yabaduff. to you! is—What none can do with the O.A.O. 82— Two A.D. Pi girls by this name 86— Not odd 87 — About 42 of these gets you to Balboa 89 — I asal notes from sleeping porch 91 — Ready for business 92 — .4 beetle that appears after i ay. a June-bug 93— Editor of El Rodeo 94 — Pinckert ' s successor 96 — Title Ul-used in addressing Trojan 98 — Sigma Alpha lota, national music 99 — Indiana University 100 — Where young men go 101— H ' affc o mUe for one 103— Blind date wishei to see you this 105— Wiat we didn ' t get out of English 37— She SCO sheUs 15— Ripe tripe (abbreviated and reversed) m-Jay and Sheila 39— Long live the King! Long ma i he do 76- What we use to pass exams 113— .4 nomadic king named John 41— Pigskin tycoon 80 -Anger VERTICAL 1-Now on one end. de head, on de 76— Plural of mediums udder 38— The third son of .Jacob 77— Affirm positively 41— Biological urge 7d— Brisk, merry song 83— or be done by! i-Condition of the mouth, not liappy ■U—Two OH radicals 8i— Spanish for thighbone 85— For cutting you knoiv! 6— Famous BUendale c ' .an 7— Pet name for Alpha Chi M-Blank Co-ed. Blank Boop. Blank 88— To fill with fear Gildner 8 -Variety of winter storm 9— One who nakes 90— To weal ajvay 10-Hcretofore and such! SiUy word! talk) 93-Having gone U-Royal Navy (Abb.) 62 — Grip 95 Farewell to them! 12-Grid captain ' 32, Helen Tucker ' s 53—lMtin for tennis 97— Soaks in liquid 13— Resistance of the electrical variety 100— A growth 14-»Vord u uaUi; preeeeded by " Oh " 55— Former Trojan manager (very )al) 101— Scat of American romance IS — Siamese twins named Lulu take cut 102— Lambda Tau Epsilon (just one of 16- Where the emps are kept 51—Alpha Delta lota (if there be nuch) those Greeks) n—Trenchmouth of Z.T.A. 10 - .Several letter of the English alphabet. 21-26 weeks. 6 months eO—niank was honest No. 14. 18, 11 24- 1 smaU merganser of the Old iVorld lor. ( ' )i. miro symbol for copper 26-ProfU and 67— Decadent Horace Greeley 111? ;,,i,ral populace 27-Smatl rowboal or fishing vessel. HIS Tlu., torr Roosevelt (keep on trying) loaded dice 69-Blank go braugh! 11.1 riuil is SI— A century plant aa-Geeve ect to hccm! 71 and falls 111 V ' i..«f..siiis Rootabaga, a R man sen- 73— An Irisher 34-.S(oro time (musically speaking) 71- Gjd of Love 454 - M m COMPLIMENTS OF lEFFRlES BANKNOTE COMPANY ENGRAVERS— LITHOGRAPHERS— PRINTERS 117-123 WINSTON STREET LOS ANGELES B RUSH AWAY those mental cobwebs with a cool glass of Adohr Milk. Enjoy a new experi- ence in its fine flavor. You will find Adohr Milk, a val- uable ally against fatigue, whether in the classroom or the business world. J ADED PALATES always respond to its wholesome richness . . because Adohr Milk has " OiKililv Yon Clin T isI, " I DOI-R CREAMERY CO. 1933 EL RO GREETINGS FROM SIR WALTER RALEIGH To All of His Many University of Southern California Friends HOME OF THE TARTAN CAKE MARGARET HORNER ' S BAKERY 4365 SOUTH HOOVER ST. Catering fresh baked goods to the University daily ' WM. LANE CO. 509 V est Vy ' ashington Boulevard Formerly 1 08 East Adams Street LOS ANGELES SPORTING GOODS ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT We Specialize in Banners Felt Letters, Emblems and Pennants .7 Sir ma Chi nunion fealurrs lln ' inv ol campus produition " Tlir Hi IIhiis, " . • An Open Letter to Roy )ohnson In carr ot lifttv ]ontfs. Helta c;amma House Dear Ears: As an actor you ' re not onl a ham, hut yiiu even take on the appearance of one. This jjives you an advantage, and when your orchestra plays for a picture it sounds like a duck calling home her offspring, except that a duck dors stay on one tune. Those ears of yours would aid you ma- terially in flying — whenever the engine dies all you need tn do is gi e them a flap and you ' re as safe as if you were on ground. Next to Rin-Tin-Tin, you ' re my favorite actor. As you know he is dead — and 1 hope you will follow in his footsteps. Even when you were in college you tried to hop the " gravy train " , but filled your vest full instead. Here ' s gniid Miiind advice: Better go back to vour Sadie in dear ulil n ev, this will inrren-e vnnr popnlaritv as an actnr. Sincerelv. WllAllA Si ' Kiir For tliirly years . . . PERFECTION BREAD has been the standard in Southern California for high quality — nourish- ment and fine flavor. Phone MUtua 281 45C L RODEO Ti o-Cun llunLr r.aihes for his a llial •uistirn thrillir " The Myshry CuUir • An Open Utter to Dear Little Blue-Eyed McPhcc ( Ihi- oia iru hlo.Kic at -Vt.,. Fir;.! ol all, Jane, I duii ' t waul tu hurl yinir tcclilig , but I think thai there arc a few little habit that you have, which shine throtiKh that personality of yours. These ousht to be rorrerled if you are to roiitiniie to enjoy the popularity xvhich has been your wont. First of all, you have the bail taste to use much too much red finjjer-nail polish — it creates the wronR impression, my dear Miss McPhee. Then the way you chew gum is atrocious. My, m , my, how many times have I been utterly downcast when I ' ve been admir- ing your charming acting and then in the middle of it you start working the upper and lower dentures at such a rapid pace that the audience isn ' t |uile sure where the machine gun is located. STANDARD BRANDS of SPORTING GOODS CARRIED IN STOCK BY US. ALWAYS HAVE A DEPEND- ABLE GUARANTEE. ADAMS GOODMAN CO., Inc. 1041 SoufS Bro.idw.iy ' That Famous Apple Pic ' Puts PEP in Trojans Beverly Pie Co. JESMERS CAKE SHOP 1 10 SOUTH VERMONT AVE Purveyors to Associated Students ' Cafeteria and Grill of Pure Bakery Products A CDX DENTAL X-RAY UNIT vou will need one in your new office Le iders 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 han s suspended from the wall. It is lOO ' o electrically sJfe You and vour potient can touch the CDX while in operation without any danger of shock. And owning a CDX is not an expense. A liberal monthly payment plan will enable vou 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 of your profes- Mon Write for full information DENTAL DEPARTMENT GENERAL ELECTRIC X-RAY CORPORATION i 1933 EL ROD u I y mveslment- notafi Expense xVpFROACiiiNG the pufchasc of equipment with the thought that it is merely a compulsory expense, to be minimi;ed by buying as cheaply as possible, would be equivalent to bargaining for a low-priced college course with the sole idea of saving money. Both the college course and the equipment are invest- ments, both should have capital value, both will return dividends in proportion to their quality and complete- ness. S. S. White Equipment is made and sold on this basis — on the premise that nothing can be too good as a dentist ' s investment. If he buy real estate, it should be good, if he buy bonds they should be sound, in any in- vestment he should look for permanency of value and adequate return — his equipment certainly should be a high-grade investment. Furthermore, the ofEce and the operatory are the dentist ' s daytime home — they should be conveniently and adequately equipped for his comfort and efficiency and as an inspiration for his best effort. From the patient ' s point of view the dental office should be in- viting and reassuring; it should proclaim up-to-date, competent, and reUable service. S. S. White Equipment lends itself to the perfection of these ideals. Office planning service furnished by the S. S. White Company and by the dealers who sell S. S. White Equipment, and the liberal terms of purchase enable the dentist to make his investment in equipment highly satisfactory in every consideration. N SINCE fj jf 1844 CO-OPERATINC, WITI iHNTAL PROl 458 Cgfi; %f Asnn.M GH ■us r,m„h In n, I HOOTS AND HOORAYS Mr. l..irr I ' rit. ri.ii.l. c o Jack Ko e. My Dear Mr. I ' ritrharil: So you couldn ' t ay no, and you cliosc lo run allt-r all. Nice of you lo cut ho l your dcbalt trip in order to coini- back and tell us what ' s wrouK " ith our KanRN- Hut it was nicer of your uiidernround campaign inanaKer to throw your hat into the rinj; with you still under it. And the nicest thing of all was the support you received from the social and political elite in keepiuK .vou under that hat. Dark hints of hidden K ' ntltmen of color in the gas meter are bound to make your campaign of a New Peal a raw deal. Trusting that you will accept this rebuttal for whal it is worth, I remain, |lur wiirlh iipponiiil. COMPLIMENTS OF THE BAKERS OF OLYMPIC BREAD HELM ' S BAKERIES EL RODEO HAS i;i.i.. i!()i M) i. BILT-RITE COVERS lOK Nl- ' -AKLY A DKCADl ' . I COAST 4 LEATHER IROSEST MUlU»l9l31 D D O H I I f " T CT CD IS ANGELES. CALIFORNIA rr L UUV I O K KJ. 1933 EL ROI Those Delicious Butterhorns At the Coffee Shop and Grill EVERCOOD BAKERY 1-412 West b-4th St LOS ANGELES CENTRAL CANDY AND TOBACCO COMPANY 4526 South Central Avenue LOS ANGELES PROGRESSIVE MEAT CO., Ltd. WHOLESALERS AND JOBBERS Quality and Service A 1 Dl BETTA Central Avenue TRmity 4139 Los Angeics •Tin- Indians .1 HOOTS AND HOORAYS - h Mr Now in regard to Mr. Jamfs . -hl):iuuli, I have sev- iral things to complain about. Over-pulilic i ( d, tliat ' s what I say about ' im. And how did that (omt abnut: ' Why, he ' s t;iit control of every publication in tlu c part . and dra- matics are fast coming under his big stick. Wouldn ' t be so bad if he wasn ' t lionized by the females; right there is where all the trouble starts. They paw him and he paws them and by the time he gets around to controlling the press, he doesn ' t know where to start controlling. Most of the time he ' s under my feet and undermining my public. I tell you, I can ' t stand it any longer. Mr. Editor, I pro- test. Bv the time you receive this I shall have killed him, so there. Protestinglv vours, H. K. Editor. Srreainland Hear Sir: 1 just had to write this from up here in the north woods to tell you how much us lumberjacks like Maxine Adams, whose been in the pictures a lot lately. Every time he ' s at the Princess theeter down by the postoffice we all come, because we ain ' t seen a woman who can talk as much as she can since Marty van Buskirk used to act. It almost breaks the sound machines to git her on the screen, and the operator usually has to start the sound half an hour before the picture so ' s he can get ' em synchronized. She ' s a right swell dancer, Maxine is, too, and we all cheer fcr her everytime. Of course, none of us has ever been to the city to see some real actresses but we all think Max is pretty good. Sincerelv vours, Paul 1Junv. n. I ' RirtHARI Ferrey Complete Graphic Arts Service WESTERN LITHOGRAPH COMPANY Los Angeles, California 600 E. 2nd St. Phone TRinity 2641 7 ,- CoulJn ' t Say . o " " Niriht If ' ork " 460 . : .» t?. Clean Linen Always Is a Necessity Required By Doct-ors, Dentists Druggists Telephone ANgelus 0187 For INDIVIDUAL STERILIZED GOWN SERVICE TABLE CLOTHS — NAPKINS — TOWELS FOR RESTAURANTS — SODA FOUNTAINS OFFICES — FACTORIES UNION TOWEL CASE CO. 125 NORTH MISSION ROAD LOS ANGELES THE GREATEST NAME IN AWARD SWEATERS Ohl this name rest not only the responsibili- ties incident to leadership, but also a trust, if you please - - - for is not the son entitled to as near perfection in his Aicard Sweater as the father? PrnAmI oj OlAMI ' lA KXITTING MiLLS, IXC. Ol.YMPIA W ' ASHIXGTOX Authorized Agent SILVERWOODS SIXTH AND BROADWAY 5522 WILSHIRE BOULEVARD 6555 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD 3409 UNIVERSITY AVENUE 462 Edition Book BINDING! . . . Wc 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 Dale Company, Inc. 3035-3037 Andnta Street Los Angeles I. E. Stamate, Pres. N. W. Cowles, Scc-Trcas WILKINSON GOLDS Prepared for Dentistry by Graduate Metallurgists Experienced in Technical Formula Control Capable of Comprehending Dental Requirements and Seriously Striving at Materials of Value and Accuracy THE WILKINSON COMPANY Mctjilurijists Santa Monica, California Long Life to The Class of 1933 You are off to a flying start . . . Class of 1933. 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- wards. " Bon Voyage. " Class ' " -- and qood luck to you ' The Student Fountain (o jii Sb " niJ if nil A TROIAN ENTERPRISE I 463 i 3 I 19 3 3 EL ROC THEK£ IS NO hdtoL ADVICE THAN THIS FOK yCRADUAttS IT is generally agreed that only a small minority of the population avails itself of the services of the dental profession. Some sources estimate the number to be less than twenty per cent. However, it is a well known fact that people are becoming more and more dental- minded now that they are beginning to ap- preciate the great value of modern dental service to their health and happiness. Consider, then, what a wonderful oppor- tunity is offered to you dental graduates who are beginning practice just as this demand for dental service is gaining momentum! By establishing yourselves in the right locations and equipping your offices with new Ritter equipment which will enable you to take full advantage of your skill and pro- fessional knowledge, you will be prepared to meet this growing demand for high grade dental service. Let the Ritter Architectural Department help plan your office. Start out with equip- ment that is built up to a standard ... not down to a price. Begin right . . . buy Ritter! Ritter Dental Manufacturing Company, Inc., Rochester, N. Y. BUY PxinEK 464 , LOYALTY. COU RTESY HONESTY SERVICE. UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE Owned and Operated by the Associated Students WE AIM TO SERVE THE TRO)ANS N THE STUDENT UNION I M fl i! 1933 EL RO Turns Waste Heat into POWER Anti - knock rating of Union 76 again increased 189 cubic centimeters per gallon — retaining defin- itely the leadership of 76 as the finest anti-knock (octane I non - premium gasoline ever offered. UNION ' OIL COMTANY WATCH FOR THE BIG 76 BANNER TELEPHONE VAndike 7288 ESTABLISHED 1912 Western Badge Button Co. COLD STAMPED BADGES CELLULOID BUTTONS PREMIUM RIBBONS TROPHY CUPS ■— . MEDALS FOR EVENTS OF ALL KINDS 120 Hcnnc Building — 122 West Third Street Los Angeles, Calif. WE HAVE MANUFACTURED ALL BADGES USED AT THE U.S.C. FOOTBALL GAMES AND ATHLETIC AND FIELD MEETS FOR OVER 10 YEARS 466 DDEO The El Rodeos of University of Southern Cahfornia are monuments to progress and achievement. M. .A. We are proud of the fact that we have had such a prom- inent part in producing them for the past decade. CARL A. BUNDY QUILL PRESS CREATIVE ADVERTISING AND PRINTING 1228-1230 South Flower Street LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA 193 3 EL ROC APPRECIATION TO Bni.D a Soul urn Calijoniia 1:1 Rod,n is a cjujantH task, luuli yrar it In-comi ' S prngresshu-ly more difficult hruiuse of the ivrr-rising standards sft l y unh ' irsity yearbooks in general and more (larticularly because of the steady improvement s ioiL-n by our o wn publication. Realizing this and greatly concerned for fear it luould be impossible to maintain the standards of the past, tue set about to build the 1933 El Rodeo. .Is the vjork progressed ive vjere able to see more clearly than ever before the li-isdom of having a continuity in the edi- torial staff from year to year and also of employing expert service men •with previous El Rodeo experience in the mechanical construction of the book. John Byron Jackson, head of the annual department of the Carl .1. llundy Quill Is Press, is prob- ably responsible more than any other one person for the final production of El Rodeo. Johnny has spent numerous hours pa- tiently instructing and aiding the editor in the intricacies of the work. To him we ' wish to say that the entire staff is grate- ful. J. G. Jessup, General Manager of Bundy Quill Press, has assisted greatly in the mechanics of the publication. Julian Gibbon, better known as " Gibby, " has proved to the staff that he is a master photographer. " Gibby " has always been more than willing to go out of his way to insure a more perfect production. His photography of the buildings in the opening section is, in the editor ' s opinion, one of the highlights of the book. John Butler, of Star Engraving Co., gave the annual excellent cuts, and when the work began to pile up near the end he willingly cooperated with the staff by rushing extra engraving to aid the early completion of El Rodeo. The cover was produced by Coast Envelope if Leather Products Co. iriih a very limited appropriation for art work, .lunette Honeywell was sufficiently clever and resourceful to produce artistic effects which compare favorably with the high standard of art to be found in previous yearbooks. The staff feels that it has been fortunate this year in having a student photographer take all action and atmosphere shots. Max Plake should be given credit here for this work. To the members of the staff, the editor wishes again to give praise and thanks. The book is the result of the coopera- tion of every member and not the work of one or two people. Tom Lawless, Clinton Jones and a few other staff members not appearing in the list in the book were of great assistance and were also appreciated. Walter Robkris, Editor-in-Chief N X Abbott. Raymond 62 Adams, Leo ------- 35, 40, 41 Adams, Maxine 70, 460 Adams. William 340,345 Advertifinc Club 435 Aeneas Hall 437 . (ren8, Martyn 129 Ahlborn. Frederick 62 Aldrich, Margaret ------- 340 Aldrich. Maurice 62 Alexander, Malconi ------ 36, 62 Alisajro, Pauline --------62 Allaire, Robert 248 Allen. Gertrude 62 Allen. Robert - - - - 328 Allen. Virgil - - - - 36. 40, 63, 74, 435 Alley Rat 443 Allis, Dorothy - - 70 Allison, Benjamin 63 Allison. O ' Dell 63 Alpha Chi Alpha 409 Alpha Chi OmeiTH 374 Alpha Delta Pi 377 Alpha Delta Thcla 386 Alpha Epsilon Phi 38r, Alpha Gamma Delta 372 Alpha Kappa Psi 404 Alpha OmcKa 323 Alpha Rho Chi 40i; Alpha Tau Epsilon 318 Alumni 49 Amazons 392 Ames, Louis D. 26 Anderson, Carleton -------63 Anderson, Clarence ------- 215 Anderson, Harry 273 Anderson, Roy 30. ' - Anderson. Ward Van 66 Ant:le, Fred 304 Apolina, Sam 304 Arhuthnot. Ray 66. 349 Aristotelian 433 Armour. James --------66 Armstronfr. Edwin ------- 349 Arrows. Maralina -------66 AshbaUKh. .Tames - 36. 40. 67, 73, 76. 459 Asher. Leonard --------67 Ashley. Alice 67 Askew. Carlos 67 Asseltine. CeorKe 67 Athena 413 Athletics 167 Athletics. Freshman ------ 253 AuSRhu, Burton --------66 Austin, Herbert 26 Avdecv, Constantinc -------68 A.W.S. 92 Bacon, Francis 22, 36, 38 Badham, Kleva Ill Bner, IrvinK 313 Bailey, Charles Jr. 6S Bailie. Hubert C. - - - 48,68,117.365 Baifdazian. Sorcn 68 Ballou. Lyndon E. 68 Baldwin. Francis 28 Ball and Chain 430 Hall. .Tack 304 liiill, Leslie 233 468 Bane. Kathorine 69 Bank. Herluf 69 Banker. Thora 69.408.412 Bankston. Gene 69.249 Barber. Richard 188.357 Barclay. Mavourneen ------ 275 Bardin, Oliver 191 Barkley. David " " " S Barr. Alicia ' 70 Barr. Matthew - 67 Barragrar. Walter 297 Barry. Justine M. - - - - 169. 210. 244 Bartele. Thomas 304 Bartels. Dorothy 70 Bartlett, Erlin 79 Bartlett. Floyd 304 Bartosh. Anne 70. 81 Baseball 242 Basketball 209 Baum. Irving -- -71 Baus. Gaston 340 Bautzer. GreKson 334 Baxter. Bruce 23.293 Baxter, William - - - 36. 38. 40. 52. 71. 281. 363 Beard, Tony 198, 247 Beigler, Philip S. 25 Belasco, Edward 71 Bell. Carol 71 Benavidez. Francis 222 Bennett, Jerry -------- 341 Bent, Don 328.332 Berch. Sybil 385 Bersin. Edward 71 Borfiland. Von Lear ------ 305 Berls. Eleanor 44.96.379 BerminKham. James Jr. 72 BerminKham. Walter 72 Bernard. Worth 36. 126. 446 Berry. Clarence 232 Bcscos. Julius 198. 213 Beta Gamma Sigma 413 Beta Kappa 361 Beta Kappa Psi 427 Beta Pi 423 BipTKs. Henry - -- 188 Bilafer. Robert 340 Black, Dale 72 Blasinitham, Otis 38. 53. 72 Blue Key 395 Blewitt. Qarence 232 Board of Managers 41 Bodenhamcr. Lee 72 Bogardus. Emory 24. 295 Bogdanovie. Lucretia 276 Bognton. Bernard 73 Bonham. Richard 73 Bonner. Betty Lee 70, 74 Booth, James 73 Boren, Helen ---------73 Boudreau, John - 105 Bowles, Dwight 314 Boyle. Robert ... 73, 77, 362, 390, 450 Brakeman, Gordon 74 Bratton, Jack 74 Bredenbeck, Edward 74 Bredsteen, Martin 74 Brigden, Randall 268 Bright, Kenneth 190 Brinker, Edwin 74 Bronnais, Irene --------75 Broomfield, Marthaellen . - - - 70, 443 Brown, Esther - - 75 Brown. Howard 75 Brown. Morris 75 Brown. Raymond . . - - 75, 193, 36« Brown, Roy 334 Brown, Ruth 25,388 Brown. Stanley 76 Brown. Virgil 305 Brown. Wallace - 76 Browning. Ward 204. 214 Bruce, Henry 20 Bruce, Thomas 76 Brunjes, Gertrude 76 Bryant, Margaret 76, 449 Buchanan, George - 245 Buckner, Gladys 77 Bullock, Dolores 77 Burkett, Martha 373 Burridge. Katherine 77 Burrows. William 77 Burton. Alfred 360 Bushard. Joe 36.42,393 Calcatterra, Concetteno 77 Camp, Joy 14, 78 Campbell, Dorothy 78 Campus Chest Committee ----- 48 Campus Colleges 279 Canfield, Warren 78 Cannell, Gertrude 78 Caplan, D. S. 277 Carisoza, James 78. 423 Carls. William 92 Carlson. Elmer 92 Carney, Loring 92,107 Carnine, Jean 92 Carter. Frank 354 Carter. Richard 340 Carus. Clayton D. 28 Case. Harold 305.321 Casey. Albert 92 Castlen. Philip 239 Cha. Sang Dal 93 Chadil. Robert 287 Chafee. Wither 36 Chaffin. William -------- 93 Chang. Tennyson - 93 Charles. Daria 93 Chase. Edwin 93 Chase. Evelyn 93 Chase. Margaret --------70 Chatton. Albert 94 Chi ICpsil.iM 428 ' I Mihl. Ills Club 438 i I, :■. ,„!,.■. K,;, 841 M ., ' , , n Virginia 93 . I ; - 94 l,.u.l,.u,, -M. Oiest 94 (■ .Marv 36.94.288 Cislini, Francis 36. 40, 43, 73 Clapp, Roger 306 Clark, Gordon 194 Clark, James 355 Clark, Loren 28 Clark, Thcron 23 ■ M ODEO Clark. Thomaa . . . «la«c M »i Keldman. I.rwl . - FerBu«.n. WllK.n - Ferrey. Caroline ■ • . ■ ■ 301. am 246 . . . . TO. 77, 4M II • i.-ii II IM ll.|..i...K 1..-.. Menu. Kalherin. 1 ' " Herbert. Gavin I»0 Hertl. CHIT I» Clemen Cat Cllimlan ::::;•?? Flcler. Dr. Walter - Fln.llay. Lawrence Flnley. Herbert . Fln.ton. Am, . ■ K-lail. Marion . . Handera. Ge,.rHe . FlewrllinK, Ralph ■ Foo. Younu . ' •; " Coaimw ' ' Clark Cotton. Mary Ann - Couirtlln. Alvln - - . ■ . - M.»7. 7 2«0 " " ' Foorr. David . . . 227 Crawfonl. th-an Mary - a Fonl. Uwl. E. . ■ FonLPalmer-Newklrk Foreman. Byron • • . ■ . ■ 101. S80 Society - . - S09 no ...... 251 Cromwell. IX-an Hartlelt Crowley. Cmnuelo - - ... 8. I«. 224 »8 Cutler. Harry ... - «I4 J.irniy. Hal - ■ - 1) llv Troinn P I ' ' J " " ■ " " " ' " ' " 111 Dannn. Trojan - - - Darllnirton. Marlon David. U-on .... IIS • • . - 08.40.1 SS« «8 - - . 41.98.172 pi ' ' SJJ! ' [!! Fox. ChrLtlc - . . . . . 70.9.-.. 41 ' .. Davinon. Rob.rt - - Fralclsh. Jack . . . . . 41.111.172 {? ' J. " ' " ' i ' ' ' ' ' " • • ■ ? F r! W. ' llaee . Fraternltie . . . French. Roy L. . Fr -ahman Athlelln . . - . . 36.81.112 847 26.294 253 m ' T ' ' vi ' rf lit HertioB. Walter 2»0 D«leiux. •»oul • • - -° ' HIeki. Taylor S0« HIeckaon. Mar.hall 82t Hl.iuet. Gerald IM. 820 Hiidebrand. Alb.rt I»l Hllker. E. John !•!. 4IC Hill. Boyd IM Hill. I«4 Hill. Earl 27 Hiimer. Ralph 194 Hilton. Dale 70 Hindin. Maurice IM Himh. DwiKht IM Hlnihfleld. B.rnard - - »l. ITt. 4»0. 446 Hoiilinithauii. Georor . - - l»i. 403. 405 Holbrook. Ern -.t 114. 248 Holt. Dorthi-a I»S Holman. June 70 Honomrien and Prori ' uionaU . . . »8T Honorary Club 417 Honorary JournalUm 4»4 Hoppe. William 36. 80. 19.-. Horir. Mawru 308 Hnrton. W.,ley 105 Honford. Patricia 4»« HouHhlon. Katharine IM HouKh. John 311 Hou«r. John »3 Hmey. Dorothy I»» Huber. Jack 198 Hu.lson. Arthur 30i Hudson. Mariraret I»8 Hudson. Roy 247 Huith.-s. Marian I»» Huirh.-.. Kathl«n 817 Humfri-viiie. Eleanor .... 1»». 87J Humphreys. Carl IW Hunt. Rockwell D. 17. 2»7 Hunter. Willi. O. 41. 167 Delta Delta Delta . . 37.-. Gamma Alpha Chi ■ Gamma Epaiion . - Ganunhuber. Ruth - Ganlnor. Myrtla . . 412 86,1 ■ ' ■ 112 Delta Phi Delta . - . lid Delta Siinna DelU ■ - IKI ta SiKma Phi - - - 3111 3lii DentiHtry. ColleRr of Devine. Aubrey . - - Devoe. Paul .... Dick»on. Floreine . . Dillard. Thonuu . . . 2»« 18» 99 144 SO " ! Garrett. Alton - - 283. 851. 469 Garrett. Wilbur . - 36.41.46,52.74. 128. 427 J ' Dl Nolo. Dumenic . . ... -100 Gavey. Fre l . - - Gentry. Byron - - - Gernnli. Reidna - - Geti. Bob .... 128 187 . . . 92. 129. 140 190 Do.lKe. Kr.-.l .... 3!l Donley. L. ' Donner. Herbert . - . - . - 100. 173 100 Gierlich. Arthur . Giibreath. Marttucrite Gildner. Betty . . Gill ' .. Maritaret . ■ Gilliland. Clarence V. . . . . 70.74.129 129 33. 36. .M. 70. 129.136 95 28 n i ' ' ' wi " " » " - • - - }i} DouKlan. Ccorwe . . - Down ' s. Walker - - - Drake. Marie .... 341 71. 74. 93. 101. 399 328 101 Gitlcr. Evelyn - - - Crixidard. John . . . Godnhall Harold . - 129 328 Goodman. Iamix - - Gooilmnn. Sylvia . ■ 130 130 Ji " ? II S " ' ■ ■ lot Duckwall. Mary . . Duilley. MarKarct ■ - - Dumpf. Georire . - - Dunlap. John .... Dunn. CharlotU . . ■ Clle Sohn " ' " " ■ " ■ . . . 94. 95. 12« ... 106.410 106 . . 74. 106. 431 ... 145.448 106 Gottlieb. Roue ■ - ■ GouKh. Glenn . - ■ ■ 1.10 130 GouKh. Louis . . ■ Grnber. William . - 232 106 107 107 . . 170 . 70. BR. 377. 448 107 107 107 Ebtrly. Orin .... Ebncr. Betty .... Erkitrom. Franr.ti - - Eddy. Arnold .... Edverton. Bailey - - - Edick. Grace .... EdmiBten. Lawrence Ehrhart. Gcorire . . . Graham. Kalherine . GraviK. Charie. - - Green. Eiiuibith - • Green. Leonn - - ■ Greirory. Helen Griffln. Frwlerick . - Griffin. Shirley . . ■ 497 ' 268 131 317 307.325 131 132 Hutehln.. Albert . - - 1»» Hutehins. Kennnh ■ IM Immel. Earle - - 200 tmmel. Ray K. ■ .1. 288 InUr-Fraternlty t ..unm 848 Intra.Mural .Sport. 271 Iota Siinna Theta i Ito. MoMyaski »0 JalK.iir. William -200 Jack.t.n. IVn.l.P - 201 Jach.. J.-., - 128 Jaciuemin. Ruih 201 Jamentt Robert 201 Grifnth. Homer . ' 199 Eldrldite. Erma . - : %C. 39. 02. 108. 391. 213 Mary . . • Grover. Wilbur . • 842 182 Elliot. Saj ..... Elmore. Lenore . . - 108 Hachten. Mnb.1 Alice Hnckelt. Mary Jane ■ Haiitnizian. Pansy 70.96 182 186 Endelman. Julio . . . Enyoart. Marlon . . - Ep«ilon Phi .... Erdnn. RoMllie . . . Erickoon. Karl . . . 302 108 406 108 109 Japan.-K- Trojan Club 489 J. i;,,: An, ' , ' ' . . _ 181 . S09 1... 117 .1 Th. 1.,.,. Norman JolTr. Raia . Johnson. r Tlen. .n. h j,.h;i . I- ! , John.-.n. Itn, Ml If John.ton. Roy . 1»2 Jonc Betty - •• ♦: 469 Hall. EilwanI . - ■ Hall. Katherinc . • 228 ■ 186 E..kenuy. Frank . . . Eta Kappa Nu - . . Evana. Joel .... 109 426 428 Hall. Wendell »07 Hamilton. Van Renwelead . . . . »42 Han« ' n. Ralph - 186 Eyre. Edith - - - ■ . . . . 109.386 Harlein. John - - 808 310 109 Faculty Admlni.tratlon Falla.. Perry .... Hnrn.b..rKer, Mnry Harp.r. HowarrI . Harper. Hmi.t..n - Hnrrel. Dean • ■ - - - . 36.38.187 187 187 ' a«. 40. 4V7«. ' i2r. I«« 188 Fay. Kenneth .... Feddle. Arnold - - - 201 1 )! ■V i ? y?f : f P Jones. Clinton - - Jones. Edward Jones. Howard Jorprenson. Richard JorKenson. Ellwood Kappa Alpha - - , Jack alhryn •orse - Km .vh, , ,y, Lloyd Kn,.-I,v. Robert - Kiiktby. Doris - - Klein. Julius - - Klopp. Kirk - - KniKhts. Trojan Knopf. Carl S. Knorr. Doris - - KoeniK. Alvin - - Kono. Taoao - - Koritz. Lester Kupfer. Owen - - Kurtzman, Benton Lady. George - - Laichtman. Philip Lambda Gamma Phi Lambda Kappa Sitrn Lambda Siema Nu Lambdin. Betty Lani. Li ' slie - - Lannan, Belva - - LaPorte. V. Ralph Laton. Margaret La Touche. A. C. Laveajta. Ruth Law. School of Lawless. Thomas - Lawson. George Lawson. Harry - . Leach. John - . - Leahy. Edward Learned. Richard Leavine. Velma - - Lee. Mabel - - . Lee. Margaret - - Leo. Robert - - . Lcedkc. William - LeKislativc Council - Lehr. Clara - . . Leonard. Joy Lee Levin. Edward Levinc, Samuel Levine. Stanley Lewis, Arthur - - . Lilyquist. Rodney Lincoln. Stowell - . Lindsay. Gladys - . Lindsay. Roy . . . Lindscy. Roy . . . Linn. Jean . . . . Linne. Francis - - Linnell, Hugh - - . Lloyd. Lois - . . Lobe, .Sol - . . . Lomas, Jack . . . Lombard. Charles Long, Jesse - . . Love, Robert - . Lynch. Kenneth . - Lyon. Robert - . . McAllister. Josephine McBrlde. Catherine - McCannon. Gwyneth McCarter. Jean - - McCaw. Robert - . McClain. Jeanetto M. McClean. Charles McClelland. Aimee W, McClung. Myra Jane McClung. Reid - . McConnill. Lois N. - McCord. Carruth - - MeCormac. Halstcad E MrCowin. Knthcrine .S7. 117.214.371 McCoy. Frank Val Jean ... go. 21. ' McCoy, James gj McCulloch. Jean 37, 71 McCurnin, David . - 37 ' -, McDonald, William Howard .... 215 McDowell. Mildred 215 McFadden, Curtis 22 ' J McGuire, Alfred 333 Mclntire. Ernest 311 Mclntirc. Juanita . 216 McKcnzie. Kenneth 230 McKibbcn, Paul S. 3.10 McKissick. Houston 21 li McMasters. Joan 97 McNamara, Dan .-..--_. 216 McNeish, Robert 199 McNeil, Robert 391 McNeill. James 216.226 McPhee. Jane .UK McVatch. Frances Ann 372 Maas. Bettie - -.71 MacDonald. W. Ray 29. 80 MacLane. Margaret ....... 217 Macey. Helen 416 Mackenzie. Gi-ace -.-.---. 4. 1 Madden, Grace -----__. 345 Madison, Charles 440 Madrid, Edmundo 71 75 Magin, Clifford 432 Magin, ClilTort T. 217 Magnuson, Harold ---..._ 404 Mako, Gene 236, 241 Mallory, Tom 2.i7 Maltz, Herman 310 Marcus, David - 311 Mariette, Edgar _ . 343 Marlowe, Helen 217 Marston, Oliver J. 29 Martin, Miriam 217 Martin, Vera .-.-----. 917 Martin. William 352 Martin. William S. 218 Maschio. Jean -- _ 21s Matlow. Irving __ 2IS Matson. Floyd ...-----_ 218 Matthews, Gar 2OO Maxfield, Allen 218, 350 Maxon. Florence 222 Ma yer, Gretehen . - - 97. 112. 222 371 Mays. Eloise ..--_.. ' . .276 Mayse. George ..--.... 222 Meadows. Helen ---.,_ 71 222 Medicine. School of ' 339 Men ' s Council 3g Mercer. Mary Jane - - 93. 97. 137. 222 Mercer. Robert . - - - - _ _ .311 Merrifield. Charles 311 Messho. Harry ---.-___ Q43 Metfessel. Milton F. ' 27 Miles. Marvin - 7.5 223 Miller. Gwen -- _ 223 Miller, .Tames - - ■?93 Miller. R. DeWitt 7.5 ' og Millman. Jess J " ,, Mills. Remington 3.53 m.t Minahan, Roger ' ' jig Minasian, James . . " ic Minason, Richard o- ' H Minor Sportj ■ ai Mitchell, James - - - 311 Mohler, Orville . - 32, 36, 38. 39 41 46 204, 224 Mohme, Erwin T. 09 Molina, Julius ------._. 311 Money. Mildred ------_. 926 Monigle. Martha 226 Montgomery. Ray 311 Montgomery. Vernei- 226 Moore. Ruth 227 Morgenthau. Mac . - 37. 40. 73. 78. 227. Moriarty. W. D. - . 29 Morley. John 227 Morris. Allen A. 997 Morris. Arval . . Morris. Lceta 227 Morrow. Jessie 998 1933 EL RO Morr John Mortar Board . Moss. Kathryn Moss. Marvin - Mottinger. Verno Mu Phi Epsilon Mulholland. Helei Murray. Allen Naess. Eriing - Nagle. James - Nearpass. Homer Needles, John - Neeley. Arthur Neft. Eleanor - Neilson. Nancy Nemer. Jerry - Niceley. Woo lrow Nicholas. Robert . Nichols. Allan Nichols. Elmer Nishimoto. Kenneth Noble. Frank . . Noffsinger. Thelma Nordorf. Jules Norene. George Norman. Dale . . Norman. Milton . - Norris. Neil - . North. Robert . - ■ Norton. Phyllis . - Norton. Stanley Noskin. Ruth - . . Nozaki. Albert . ■ Nu Alpha . . . . Nussbaumer. Colene Nye. Kyle - . - . O ' Bourke. Arthur Odonto Club Okrand. Alex - Old Man Minick Olsen. Alonzo . Olscn. Nelda . Olson. Alvin Olson. Emory . Olson. Margaret Newn Club Pasett. Richard 312 Pagle. Dora 931 Palmer. Ford 194 Panhellenic Council 370 Park. Virginia 232 Parker. Page ... - 37. ng. 232. 348 Parker. Richaid 56 Parker. Richard - 232 Parsons. Charles 993 Parr. Sisson 939 Patten. William 93; Paul. Norman 231 Pazen. Arthur 313 Pedder. Elizabeth - 233 Pelphrey. Josephine ... 96. 233. 376 Pelzel. Robert - 233 Penberthy. Henry 313, SI8 Perry. Opal 233 Petrie. Charles 233 Phelps. Robert 234 Phi Beta 401 Phi Beta Delta ... - 368 Phi Beta Kappa - - 388 Phi Chi Theta 408 Phi Delta Chi 407 Phi Kappa Phi 389 Phi Kappa Psi 353 Phi Kappa Tau ---.._.. 351 Phi Mu -..--- 381 Phi Phi ----- 4X4 Phi Sigma Kappa - 354 Pi Beta Phi 378 Pigatti. Florence 330 Pigskin Review 67 Piguet. Wilbur 75.441 Pi Kappa Alpha 355 Pi Kappa Sigma - . 400 Pi Sigma Alpha 422 Plachn. Al 189 Flagman. Genevieve - - - 96. 234, 413 Plake. Max .- 234 Plummer. Isabel 234 Poggi. Richard 238. 407 Poison. Paul - 238 Pomeroy. Mildred 238 Popovsky. Vera ........71 Porter. Francis 238 Porter. Muriel 238 Poyet. Ellen 239 Pia. Sister Mary 234 Priehe. Roy 239. 265 Pritchard. Lawrence .... 128. 460 Privett. James - 313 Professional Interfraternlty - - - - 403 Prosser. Donald .- 239 Psi Omega - 320 Publications -.-.-.-._ 65 Purcell. Doretha 289 Pursel. Louis - 239 Pyle. Margaret 240 Pynoos. Morry 240 Quinn. Frances 228 Radclilf. W. Drummonii . . - 342. 343 Radlin. Mike 240 Rainey. Lloyd 331 Ramsey. Joe 222 Randall. Amos 240 Randolph. Mildred 240 Raymond. John 130. 402 Rea. Howai-d .-..-....241 Reboin. Al 206 Recht. Herman 241 Reed. Cecil 313 Reed. Williams 313 470 7p n - . EL RODEO ■{■-.x-. H.nry - ■ lUiftT. Uurnlin - Ki ' hiir. JiHU ' iihlnr - R. ' lil. Anna - - ■ Ki ' lil. Robrrt • - Kritrr. Fr nrlii Renlcfc. Ilnrry R.Urr. Alfr.-.! - - Rfuntitn. ClilT - • RrxfortI, M»ir« ' nc« ' Khlnil. Itnlith • ■ KIrhirt. Klori ' nn Rlrhmnn, l.yiU-Blythr Rlch»t.-ln. Kili-rt RIcknnl. Jnmcii 1(1.1.1 Ri.1.11.-. RLl.tliy. II..wanl ■ Rlnilonr. J.I.- - - Rl»kln.l. Morrl. - RltUr. Alfrnl - - Roiich. Hl r..ld ■ Riibbinii. H. ' nry - Rfih4 rt].. I-tnfltnn R.ibi ' rt». Euucnc L. RolHrtn. Hiiral.1 - Rnbirli.. Ix.ui« D. RnlHTtK. Wnllor - RotxrU. Willlnm - Robin.t. Il.l.n Robinxm. Kr«l.-rlck Rockwell. L« Verm- Rouirs. nnilr ■ • RoKeni. lATHivr B. RcMo. Jack - - • Roar. Wnlaon - - RonrnbtTK. Aaron R«u. Thurntnn Rom. Willlnm Rothwi ' ll. HorbiTt Ruiurll. GeorBi- Rutherford. Rob Tt Ryan. I ora - - Ryan. Thomaji Sahara. Cforcc Sak . Morria ■ - Saltman. Prtcr Sanborn. RuamcII - Sanfnrd. Shirky ■ Sault. Jack ■ ■ Saundern. Lloy.l ■ Savirion. Henry - Sawyer, [.. " o - - Schad. ' r. Bernard SchalTer. John C. Schambeck. Robt-rt Scherb. Robert Schiller. Edith It. Allen Schmierer. William Schoncld. Daniel - Schofieid. Murray Schrock. Fre lerick Schumes. Jack SchuU. Warren - Scott, Marmret - Scclcy. Richard Seixaa. John ■ - Seller. Royden S ther. Wendell Schacknm. ' . Phillip Shank. Jane ■ ■ Shann. Sylvia ■ ■ Shnrllp. D. ' bnrah Shaver. Gal.n ■ ■ Shnw ria EdwanI Shcrwin. Martha Shoemaker. Anita Shuoart. Vlrulnia Siirma Alpha Siema Alpha Epalli Siinna Alpha Iota Sitcma Chi - - Siinna D.lla Tau Siinna Nu - - Siitma Phi Delia Siinna Phi Epaiion Simon. Florence Simon, Juliuft • Simona. Rita - SImpaon. Harry SIma. Ronald • Siracuaa. lanbelle Skeele. Waller Skull and DaKuei M. 242. S80 - . . 4ST ■ • • 48 Smith. Allen .Smith. Arts Smith. Carlton Smith. Krneat ■ Smith. Harokl • Smith. Jark • Smith. Jerome . Smith. J.iaephlne Smith. KennHh Smith. Ijitvrence Smith. K 4 ert Smith. Vernim Smith. VIrulnIa Socletl.-« - ■ - Solomen. Floria Soroker. Stella Sfiroritlea • - Spann. Jerry - Sparllnit, Raymond Splcer. Mayael Spllkcr. Ella . Spooka and Spok Squires ■ ■ ■ 17, U. U. 1 20. Stabler. Robert Stamper. Elbrldae Stanlec. Paul ■ Stanley. Adete - Staub. Merle • Steiner. Harold Stephena. Charlea Stephena. Thomaa Stephena. William Strphenaon. Jnm -a Stern. Raymond - Stcvena. Larry Steward. Adelaide Stewart. Alexander Stoddanl. Betty Stall. Adolph - - Stonier. Kenneth Starbuck. Edwin - Storeh. Ruth - - Stout. Joaeph - • Straek. Celeate - - Strathcarn. Francea Stray. Helen - - Stehlow. Roland - Strinitcr. Clarence StronK. Altm - - Struble. Mildre I - Student Adminiatrat Studer. Deaal.-a -Sturdivanl. Vivian Subject. Hi-nry Sullivan. Donald ■ Swain. Donald Swanaon. Corrine Swatt. Maurice Swimminu Seaaon. Vnraity SwimminK Team. Varaity Sylveater. Paul . - - - Taketla. Chuio - - Talbert. Fred - - - Tappaan. Francia Tau Epaiinn Phi - • Tnubcr. Riiy - - - Taylor. Miriam - - to Hroen, T..eonanl Tellam. Rueben - - Tennia Terrile. I»uia - - . Terry. Mabelle - - Team. WolfininK - - Theta P«i . . . . Thomaa. Con ' ey - - Thomaa. Doria - - Thomaa. Ray - - - Thnmpaon. Edilh Thompaon. Whitinii - Thorpe. Mary - - - Throckmorton. Vcryl Tleun. Ern.-at - - - Arthur - - - TIplnn. Howard D. - Toknijama. Shunichl To.1.1. F-arl . . . - Todd. Mary - - - Toribio. Simeon - - T.iahiitukl. lA-wia - - Touton. Frank C. Toutnn. Harriet I.. Townaend. Helen Track and Field - - Trammell. I.ouiac Trau. Wallace - - - Trever. Winaton - - Trowel . . . . . Truitl. Narclaae - - Trynn. Spenrvr - - Tucker. Helen - - Tudo Turney. Sonia Two|jno l. Forr. Tyre. Hyman - 37. 2fia.29l t ' hi. Paul ■ Upallon Alpha Uplnn. Charlea W A • Wade. Kmnktin i . • • Wanner. Jami-a ■ ■ Wakeneld. C ' orice - . Walker. Henry • - Wallace. Kathryn Wallace. MaryoU ■ - Walihtaia. Audri-y Wampua Warburtnn. Irvine Wataon. Billle ... Wealherby. Ur«y S. Weatherhead. Arthur C. Weber. John ... Webater. Ferria . - W.-bater. Thomaa W.-.-ka. VlrKinla . - Wehner. Richard - . Weia.;. Marcua . . Welch. Chriaty - . - Wella. Ev.lyn - S7. 1 Welah. T. ' .ldy ... Weniter. Earl . . . We Al W.-a .n. W.-at. Eline - . - Wi-at. Emory . . - Wheeler. Robert . • White. I.«wrence While. Mary - - • Whit.-. Neil . . . Whit. ' . Polly - - . Whittman. William . WIeman. WalUr . - Wilder. Marian . - Wil.y. VeaU - . - Wilka. J.-aale - - • Willena. E lward - - Willey. Harlan . . Wllliama. Betty . . Williama. IVirothy Wllliama. If. nriette - Williamann. Frank - William .n. .Stanley Wilaon. Davi.l I.. Wilaon. Ro.lerick . - Wil«m. Ruth • . - Wilaon. William - - Winat.-ad. Kenneth . Wirarhlnir. Carl . - Witan. Milton - - . Wilt.-r. Horenee . • Wmn.n. Tn.jan - . Wtm.n ' a R.-aidenee Ha Woo.1. Evelyn - - - Won.lbri.lite. Fr.-derick Woodruff. Homer Wooda. Dora - - • Woo lwnrth. Charlea . WooledRe. Philip Wotkyna. Haak ll Wrlnht. Clare - . - Wu. r«yir«c - . - WykolT. Frank - - XI Pal Phi - - . . 7I.7S. 2 . . - 2; . 17.1 Younir. Leatrr Younic. Thonuu Youel. Curt la Y.W.C.A. Zeni. Harold . Zeta BeU Tau • Zeta Tau Alpha 7.eU Phi Eta - Klakln. Daniel . Zalffimmdovlc . E Zuckerman. TvA i 471 fh Ifr E0 PRINTED. 1(9: CRASER VAUtTS TO WORLD REcono FOUR PtOPLt COMPRISE CLASS OF ' t9 g Kc POETRY PLAYHOUSf INAUGURATED -.-ijSfe FIRST COMMENCEMi 1 OLD COUECE BUILT 18»9 CHANT OF VENICE " ST DRAMATIC PRODUCTIOM. 1907 i yi- SfNs, . ' ..« ' " STONIER MANAGES PUBLICAT THE OLD CYM BURNS DOWN r ¥ ' - J i The CROSS-ROADS of TROY :fSk WA«0 K MU INTI ' ■ hJrr. at -z '

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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, 1932 Edition, Page 1


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


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University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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