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

 - Class of 1935

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 464 of the 1935 volume:

' I 193 5 THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA PAUL G. BRYAN I Editor LAWRENCE SIMON Manager Color Ptales Courtesy of All-Year Club, Southern Calrjornia LtJ. There is something in the autumn that is native to my blood — Touch oj manner, hint of mood ; And my heart is like a rhyme, With the yelloiv and the purple and the crimson keeping time. Bliss Carman, A Vagabond Song. (m o- Published by the oAssociated Students UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA •• 19 35 DR. GEORGE I. COCHRAN ON SATURDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 18, 1933, THE LARGEST CONCOURSE OF CITIZENS OF OUR COUNTRY EVER ASSEMBLED IN THE CITY OF LOS ANGELES TO DO HONOR TO ONE OF OUR OWN CEL ' EBRATED THE FORTIETH ANNIVERSARY OF THE ACTIVE CONNECTION OF DR. GEORGE I. COCHRAN Vk ITH THE GOVERNING BODY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. IT WAS AN OCCA- SION OF HIGH ENTHUSIASM AND OF HAPPY AND FRANK ADDRESS. IT WAS A TIME GIVEN OVER TO THE FRIENDS OF DR. COCHRAN IN WHICH TO TELL HIM JUST WHAT THEY THOUGHT OF HIM. ALONG WITH MANY VARIATIONS THE LONG LIST OF EULOGIES CARRIED THE SAME MELODY HON ' OR, INTEGRITY, ABILITY, GENEROUS SERVICE, LOYAL FRIENDSHIP. IT WAS NOT ENOUGH, HOW- EVER, FOR THOSE WHO SPOKE TO REHEARSE THE FINE QUALITIES OF GOOD DEEDS OF DR. COCH- RAN, THEY SPOKE LIKEWISE OF THE CHARACTER ACHIEVED THROUGH THESE FINE QUALITIES AND THE DEVOTION WHICH INSPIRED THE GOOD DEEDS. PERSONALLY I HAVE KNOWN DR. COCH- RAN FOR FIFTEEN YEARS HAVE KNOWN MUCH ABOUT HIM FOR MANY YEARS MORE. IF I WERE TO EXPRESS THE OUTSTANDING ATTRIBUTE THROUGH WHICH HE ALWAYS IMPRESSES ME I SHOULD CALL IT " loyalty " , LOYALTY TO HIS HEAVY RESPONSIBILITIES IN CONNECTION WITH THE MANY COMMERCIAL AND INDUSTRIAL ENTERPRISES WHOSE DESTINY HE GUIDES; LOYALTY TO THE CITY THAT BOASTS OF HIM AS A RESIDENT; LOYALTY TO THE INSTITUTIONS OF EDUCATION AND RELIG- ION TO WHICH HE GENEROUSLY CONTRIBUTES; LOYALTY TO HIS PERSONAL FRIENDS. NO FRIEND WOULD EVER FIND HIM WANTING IN THE PROOFS OF FRIENDSHIP. WHAT HE HAS HE SHARES WITH FRIENDS IN NEED OR THE CAUSES WHICH THEY REPRESENT. WHAT HE IS HE IS TO GIVE IN TIME, IN COUNSEL, AND IN WISE LEADERSHIP. THIS CONSTITUTES THE ESSENCE OF REAL CHRISTIAN MANHOOD. MAY HE LIVE LONG IN THE LAND THAT NEEDS HIM AND OTHERS LIKE HIM. MAY HE LIVE LONG AMONG FRIENDS IN WHOSE RESPECT, HONOR AND AFFECTION HE HOLDS HIGH PLACE. DOHENY MEMORIAL LIBRARY Autumn to tvintei , tv ' mter into spring, Spring into summer, summer into fall, — So rolls the changing year, and so we change; Motion so swift, we know not that we more, Dinah Maria Mulock Craik, Immutable. MUDD HALL TOWER MRS. ADOLPHINE KAUFMAN FREDERICK WARDE LAURENCE LYON RUSSELL POWERS DEAN WALTER F. SKEELE BOVARD TOWER PAUL BRYAN Editor ROBERT WEST Assistant Editor BETTY BASTANCHURY Associate Editor CHARLES ARCHIBALD Assistant Editor -OLD COLLEGE TOWER BOOK — Autumn BOOK W—Winter BOOK Ul—Spring BOOK YW—Razz Hotv bravely Autumn paints upon the sky The gorgeous fame of Summer ti ' hich is fled Thomas Hood. • Color Plates Courtesy of All-Year Club Southern California Ltd, ■ l I f Administration ' Buildin ' g ITS FRONT PORTAL THE VORTEX OF FIVE CONVERG- ING WALKS, THE ADMINISTRATION BUILDING HOLDS BOVARD AUDITORIUM, UNIVERSITY OFFICES, AND MANY CLASSROOMS. 5:;. •■w- - H m 4 n| B y i9 0 I f m :S) . Illl fv--Z. ::U: IT Ml ii] K« ' fk ' Hs t ii a; ' Science building THE B-SHAPED SCIENCE HALL, STANDING FOUR STORIES AT ITS CENTER, EXTENDS AN ENTIRE BLOCK ON UNIVERSITY AVENUE. IT HOLDS ALL SCIENCES EXCEPT GEOLOGY. 10 CENTER OF SOCIAL LIFE IS THE STUDENT UNION BUILDING, SURROUNDED BY ALUMNI PARK. IT HOUSES STORE, FOUNTAIN, COACHES, CLUBS, AND OFFICES OF STUDENT AND ALUMNI ACTIVITIES. 11 " iS THE MARCH of Troy reflects Dr. von KleinSmid ' s primary objective, so do his numer ' ous offices, decorations and degrees point to his prestige in world affairs. He is an enlightened leader of that group of intellectuals which hears the torch of international peace. %ufus " B von KleinSmid 12 ' ' Thmkmg Truly : : IAJhat characteristics should distingmsh the collegchred man? He should he ready to thm truly, able to feel deeply, and determined to act wisely. Tlnnl{ ' ing truly u an accomplishment achieved through practice. ' " What- soever things are true, whatsoever things are honest, whatsoever things are just, whatsoever things are pure, whatsoever things are lovely, whatsoever things are of good report . . . thin}{ on these things. " The power to feel deeply grows out of striving to become ever more sensitive to the best impulses. The will to act wisely is gained through the training of judgment and the exercise of con- science amidst the facts of life ' s experiences. If your years at the University of Southerii California have brought this result then your future will not only honor the institw tion whose degree you wear but also will award you with that suc- cess for which you strive. With all aooa ivisnes, Faithfully yours, .- r- ' C ' v- — 13 -K:«p- % .% Illllllll: Vice-President ' TIS TO Vice-Pres- idcnt Frank, C. Tonton that much of the credit goes for the continued elevation of the scholastic rating of the University of Southern California. Among other re sponsihilities, Dr. Toutori is Dean of the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences. He IS also Director of the Educational Program, and the University Junior Col ' lege. He has long been actively engaged in the field of education; has enhanced his ref utation through the publication of numerous boo s on mathematics and edu ' cation, l amphlets and articles, and is Professor of Educational Research in the University. Dr. Touton is a member of the Amer ' lean Mathematical Society. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi and- numerous other honorary organizations. This insti ' tution is justly proud of its Vice-Presi- dent and his many achievements. Jrank Q Touton 14 I oActing Qoaphin :S A VROFESSOR in the Umvcrsity of Southern Cahfornia since J 907, Acting Dean John G. Hill of the School of Religion has not only seen great strides made hy this insthw tion, hut has also ta en an active part in its envxahle orowth. Dr. Hill received his A.M. and D.D. degrees from Cornell Colleoe. Iowa, and his S.T.B. and Ph.D. from Boston University, the latter hav ing been earned under the supervision of the late, internationally famed Borden P. Bowne. Dr. Hill also pursued graduate wor}{ in Harvard, Chicago and l ortlv western Umversities, and has traveled extensively with special emphasis on Fal ' estine and Egypt, thereby enriching his hac ground for teaching and writing. Dr. Hill is the author of several hoo s, is a member of Phi Beta Kappa. Pi Epsi- Ion Theta, Theta Phi, and other honor ' ary societies. PPPM . upti ft nmmm If IPfMrriiffj fMj " i nm SI II II li " T " j mt II ' C iTJ iiji qIH ||g ' i il lfl ' Ml ' dK lm hB ■w - HHI S I I H ,.. . " H 1 John Q.HilJ 15 %eo istrar jt: is with a sense of deep appreciation that Mr. Theron Clark, is regarded by all for the capability and conscientiousness which he shows iyi so successfully filling the of- fice of registrar. His is a responsibility which concerns every student. Under the able guidance of Mr. Clar , the reg ' istration procedure has evolved from an ordeal, aggravated byi the ever increasing number of students, to a well ordered, quic]{, and comparative ly easy process. The systematic exactness which this of- fice radiates gives evidence of the efficient and time saving procedure which is ne- cessitated by such a vast amount of de- tailed routine. Mr. Clar}{ came to the University of Southern California in 1924. In addition to his principal position he is a member of the Council on Graduate Study and Research, the Curriciduyn Committee and the Scholarship Committee. Theron Qark 16 I r (Comptroller .ENKT W. BRUCE, Comptroller of the University, is a vian of established execiuii ' e ability integrated with a geniality which permeates the en ' vironment of his office. Dr. Bruce received his A.B. and ].D. degrees from this institution; was Grad ' uate Manager from 1919 to 1923; per ' sonally organized many of the minor bus- iness divisions; and was purchasing agent prior to the time he was made Assistant Comptroller. He has been Comptroller since January, 1931, is now Assistant Secretary to the Board of Trustees with tlie responsibility of eeping their records, and has control of the finance and prep ' aration of the school ' s budget. As a member of the Los Angeles Par Com ' mission, he has helped to idoitify the University development prograyn ivith that of Exposition Par . He is also a member of the Los Angeles and Califor ' nia State Bar Associations. Henry WBruce 17 QoLinselor ofzM en Jrancis ci acon M. Bacon, as Counselor of Men, has gone beyo7id the formality of his office and es ' tahlished himself as a friend of every student oyi the Trojan campus. With a dignity which commands respect and a indliness which invites confidence, he shows a rare understanding of the stw dent and his problems. Among other important duties, Dr. Bacon lectures in the School of Educa ' tion; advises the Mens Council; super- vises vocational guidance and recom- mends measures of scholastic and social adjustmeyit. He is also actively associated with the Freshmayi advisory committee and plays a vital part in the problem of extra-curricular activities. It is to Dean Bacon that foreign students turn with their iyxevitahle problems. Through his sympathetic understanding they find an ever growing confidence which aids them in becoming adjusted to their new en- vironment. I ean of Women ' EAH MART Sni- da r Craivford 15 an unusually charming combination of quiet reserve and friend- liness. In the execution of her office she maintains an attitude of poise and under- standing which completely wins the con- fidence of her associates, and is an inspir- ation to every student ivith whom she comes m contact. Dr. Crawford is interested chiefly in the education of women, and her numer- ous activities are dominated b}) her con- scientious concern for their welfare. Her position carries with it a tremendous re- sponsibility. She is not only a member of several University committees, but is also a professor of both graduate and under- graduate work,. She is Dean of the Float- ing University when not on the campus, and has recently been appointed to the advisory board of the American Instruc- tors of Educational Travel. She is a mem- ber of Soroptomist, and of the Women ' s University Club of Los Angeles. pJ ' inrrrrrsm dy ary S. Q ' awjord 19 Troy from the oAir THE STRONGHOLD OF THE TROJAN FORCES, ACADEMIC AND ATHLETJC, VIEWED FROM THE AIR, APPEARS AS THE CENTER OF MANY VARIED ACTIVITIES, WHICH IT TRULY IS. SCATTERED ABOUT THE CONFINES OF 20 UNIVERSITY PARK ARE THE NUMEROUS BUILDINGS WHICH HOUSE THE VARIOUS DIVISIONS OF THE INSTITUTION. HERE ARE FOUND MANY PHASES OF EDUCATIONAL ENDEAVOR. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA ' S DOHENY LIBR- RY AND THE BEAUTI- FUL MUDD HALL ARE BUT TWO OF THE CAMPUS HIGH-LIGHTS. ( ampus College. ' J (5W ITH THE Trojan Shrine as a nucleus significant of growth and achievement, the campus colleaes have each shown outstandinQ progress. From its inception as a coh lege of Liberal Arts, established in 1879, the institution has grown to a University, comprising twentythree schools and colleges. The total en- rollment in the University for the fall semester J 934- 193 5 was twelve thousand six hundredniinetynine stw dents. Leading the schools and col- leges in growth was the School of Social V elfare which had an increase over last year of slightly more than one hundred per cent. The campus beautification program mnovated last year has been contin- ued with the addition of Alumni Par which surrounds two sides of the Student Union Building. To fa- cilitate this jnoi ' ement the old T.M. C.A. house was removed. Complet- ing the years additions to the campus is the neiv studio added to the Col- lege of Architecture. 21 Qraduate School ' ITH THE observance of the twentyfifth anniversary of organ ' ized graduate worh, at the University of Southern California during the academic year J93? ' I936, the Graduate School loo ed forward to 1935 as a year which promised to he crowded with events, bringing to the graduate students of the campus much of interest and value. Ainicipating the commemoration, which tool{ the form of a two ' day con ferencc planned by Dean Roc well Hunt, President von KleinSmid, together with the Council of Graduate Study, brought to the campus at the beginning of the year Dr. Max Farrand, head of the re search division of the Huntington Li ' hrary. Dr. Farrand was the guest of hon ' or and guest speaker at the reception with which the Council and Dr. von KleinSmid honored the graduate students at the beginning of the school year. Fol ' lowing the lectures, group conferences; general sessions; luncheons; and a formal convocation were held. In conjunction with these, the University published im ' portant monographic and scientific wor s. The main purpose of the conference was to give due prominence to graduate studies and research. Rockwell D, Hunt Dean 22 r - H£ SCHOOL this year propagated the former plan of semi- monthly luncheons which held an im- portant place in the Graduate School cal- endar last year. Spea ers of note were brought to the luncheons proving stim- idating influences to those engaged in in- dividual research and attainment. The memhers of the Associated Grad- uate Students of the University of South- ern California represent nearly all of the states in the Union and many foreign na- tions. In few institutions is there to he Jack Swart hout President found a truer international spirit than in Southern California. The Associated Grad- uate StudeTit orgayiization has done much to- ward the promotion of sociability aiid friendly intercourse on the campus, although it is rec- ognized that the dominant aim of its memhers is the pursuit of scholarship on the higher lev- els. The Edward L. Dohen y, Jr. Library has proved a great boon to the Graduate School students. The excellent facilities afforded by the cubicles, carrels, the graduate study room and other features are used constantly by the classes of the school. Activities of the Associated Graduate Stu- dents are being maintained at a high level un- der the leadership of Jacl{ Swarthout. Pres- ident. Qraduate School Letters, (lArts and Sciences ' HE COLLEGE of Letters, Arts, and Sciences was the first college to he established in the University of Southern Calif oryiia, beginning instrnc tional activities in 1880. Since that time its staff, curricidum, and instructional fa ' cilities have heen steadily increased. It now carries on a general program of i)T stnictwnal worl{ and, in addition, wor}{ in SIX schools: philosophy, social welfare, speech, journalism, music, and interna- tional relations. Additions to the staff and curricula during the year 1934 include: the estah ' lishment of a Department of Bacteriology with Dr. Carl C. Lindegren called to a professorship and the Chairmanship of the department; addition of courses to the Department of Archaeology and Anthro ' pology with Dr. A. O. Bowdeyi called to a professorship, and tlie Chairmanship of the departments. In Cinematography, and in Fine Arts, courses have been add ' ed leading to the Master of Arts degree. The curriculum of Social Welfare has been enlarged to provide courses requisite for the Master ' s Degree in Social Worl{, and to provide a curricidum for the train- ing of professional S.E.R.A. directors. Frank C. Touton Dean 24 OR MA T years pro- fessor of German at J orthwestern Uni ' versity. Dr. George O. Curme has joined the Department of German; Dr. Claude A. Buss, the division of International Rt " lations; Dr. Robert Seashore, from the University of Oregon, the Department of Psychology . The scientific and technical wor in the Department of Physical Edn- cation has been increased by the addition to the staff of Dr. Irene T. Palmer; and - Lester Koritz President Mr. Syud Hossain has been added as a lecturer on Indian civilizations aytd religions. In the several departments of speech and modern languages, laboratories have been provided to give students opportunity for practice in Ian ' guage usage under the direction of assistants specially qualified to direct conversation. Through much directed practice speech handi ' caps are markedly reduced. The renovation and redecoration of Touclv stone Theatre has added much to the wor}{ of the School of Speech. Much interest in the Department of Zoology results from the classi- fication of specimens obtained from the Gala- pagos Islands by the Hancoc expeditions. Sorne twelve professors have returned ' to the staff this year after travel and study abroad which opportunity was provided through sab ' batical leaves. Letters, zArts and Sciences 25 Qommerce ' URIHG the past cii ht years, the Colleoe of Commerce and Business Administration has made rapid and successful strides towards becoming one of the hest nown colleges in the United States. Under the direction of Dr. Reid Laae McClinw, Dean, courses are now offered in practically every sub ' jcct a ' i!c i will prove practical for the graduate who is to mak,e Ins way in the business world. A corps of expert pre fessors, many of national repute, instruct the college students in all types of thco ' retical and practical courses. The College of Commerce and Business Administra ' tion has been given major recognition through membership in the American As ' sociation of Collegiate Schools of Busi ' ness. On December 1, 1933, a Bureau of Business Research was organized as an integral part of the College of Commerce and Business Administration. The Bw reau issues a monthly bulletin, The Southern California Business Review, containing interesting and pertinoit in- formation for business men and. others interested in the economic development of Southern California. Rfii.) L. McClung Dean 26 ' HE COLLEGE of Commerce and Business Administration has added to its teaching staff this year perhaps the most outstanding insurance educator in the United States — Professor Charles J. Roc well. The School of Merchandising is a sub- division of the College of Commerce and Business Administration and ran s as the only Mcrcluuidismg School of its }{ind " West of the Mississippi " . Complete training in the highly specialized fields of Paul Rousso President Retailing, Marketing, and Advertising is given. The school offers not only scientific worl{ in the laboratory, hut also practice wor}{ in the student ' s field. The Secretarial Administration department of the College of Commerce and Business Ad- ministration is fast groiving in popularity. The department, headed hy Dr. Benjamin R. Haynes, offers courses in secretarial practice, office management, secretarial problems, and other general business courses of importance to a secretary. The officers who have lead the student body through a successful year are: Paul Rousso, President; Draxy Trengove, Vice- President; Betty de Krmf, Secretary; and Phillip Jones, Treasurer. ( ommerce 27 Q edicmt IVhILE the con structxon of a building for the School of Medicine cannot be reported, the past year has been an eventful one for those interested in medical education in Los A)}geles. Students have been active in clinical wor}{ in the wards and in the out ' patient department of the Los An ' geles County Hospital. Here the student gets his first actual experience with the practice of medicine, always of course under careful supervision, but neverthc less with considerable independence. Stu ' dents appreciate the opportunity afforded them at this great institution. The " opening lecture " given in Sep- tember at the beginning of the school year was this fall delivered by Dr. Charles ]. Rowan. Professor of Surgery. This was a memorable occasion and all students, particularly those who later may engage in tlie practice of surgery, will remember Dr. Rowan s address with profit and pleasure. The officers of the Senior Class are: President, Warren A. V ' ilson; Viccpres ' ident, Raivson F. Hosmer; Secretary Treasurer, Allan B. Wil inso?;. PaV ' L S. McKlBBEN Dean 28 TROU high m the tower of Miidd Hall, which houses the School of Philosophy, the chimes toll the hours of the day and ring out school songs and hymns. Stimulated by this at ' mosphere, the school has won its rightful share of student patronage and promi- nence in educational circles. The wor}{ in philosophy at Southern California is dis ' tinctive in three ways. It is vital; it is cosmopolitan, for many types of thought are represented b) ' exchange professors Ralph T. Flewelling Dean constantly in residence; it 15 specific. A good deal of emphasis is being placed on studies m character education and character research under the dircctio)! of Dr. Edwin Diller Star ' huc . Having discovered that the moral inv pulses are best stimulated through the imagi ' nation, a staff of experts are devoting their en ' tire time to the selection, for use in schools and homes, the finest of hterature. music, and art. mainly that which has the greatest char- acter value. Other enterprises of the School of Philoso- phy are tlie " Personalist " , the magazine pub ' lished quarterly b}! the University, and the weekly program of lectures presented by fac- ulty and outside speakers under the auspices of the ' ' Forum " . Completing the school is the philosophy library, comprising boo s on phil- osophy, rare manuscripts and first editions. Philosophy 29 Architecture ' O REALIZE an at- viosphcrc of sincere cordiality and friend ' Imcss is to wor}{ and study among the students of the College of Architecture and Erne Arts. The lac of formality ac companied hy the serious desire to create new things with the proficient instruction of learned professors has definitely estah ' lished this school as the leading Architec- tural and Fine Arts College of the West. To accomodate the ever-increasing en- rollment in the college, a new studio was added this year. In this portion the Life Drawing and Painting classes are taught. Much attention has been centered this year on the mural painting group which is developing into an important phase of modern architecture. A new and extreme- ly interesting course was started this year, and has since attracted the attention of many with its unique wor . This course, which has made definite and rapid prog- ress, includes etching, lithographic wor , linoleum hloc cutting and wood-carving. Dean W eatherhead ' s policies have been enthusiastically supported bv the fraternal organizations and the entire stu- dent body. Gus Kalionzes President Arthur Weatherhead Dean 30 r ' URIHG the ast year, the School of Music has had two objectives: to create a spirit of unity and general good fellowship among the stw dents, and to have the students feel them- selves an integral part of the University as a whole. Much has been accomplished toward both of these objectives. The year was begim by purchasing, with the help of organizations within the School of Music, a combination phono- Max Swarthout Dean Mary Elisabeth White President graph and radio for use in the classroom and, to mal{e it possible for students on the cam- pus to listen to worth-while broadcasts during the day. A drive was initiated and sponsored on the School of Music campus to raise money for the continuance of the Symphony con- certs in Los Angeles this winter. As the result a substantial contribution was turned over to the Philharmonic Symphony Association. The school maintains the Trojan Band of one hundred and eighty pieces, a symphony orchestra, and both a men ' s and women ' s Glee Club. Fraternal organizations contributing to the activities of the School of Music are: Mu Phi Epsilon, Phi Beta, Sigma Alpha Iota, Phi Mu Alpha, Honorary Music Club, Phi Phi. Pi Kappa Lambda, and the ' Hndsor Club. c ustc 31 Journalism ' HE SCHOOL of Journalxsm was elected in May, 1934, to manhcrship in the American Association of Schools and Departments of fonrnah ism in recognition of the quality of wor]{ done here. But thirtyone institutions in the nation hold such membership. Under the direction of R. L. French, the School of Journalism grew in five years from a small department to a full ' fledged school, enjoying advantages of ' « fered hy a complete library of daily and If, periodical publications, and a laboratory ' li and workshop which afford actual expe- rience in the publishing and editing of the college newspaper. Enrollments of the School have increased steadily since its formation. During the current year sixty- one students were majoring in journalism and eightytwo studied pre-journalism. Professional recognition is made avail- able to men and women students who prove their competence as journalists through Gree letter organizations — Sig- ma Delta Chi and Theta Sigma Phi. Coming iyi the early part of December the installation of the S.C. chapter of Sigma Delta Chi was the major eve?it of the year to Trojan newspapermen. Roy L. French Director I IGHIFICAHT of Its growing importance to hoth this cam ' pus and welfare organizations of the na- tion is the doubltJig of the enrollment in the School of Social ' Welfare this year. Headed by Dr. Emory Stephen Bogar- diis, eminent sociologist and author, it has }{ept step with the increased sociological problems of the day. The undergraduate school and the specific graduate program have shown an amazing growth. This development has been carried over to the Emory S. Bogardus Director hi-monthly scientific journal " Sociology and Social Research, " Published b}i the Univer- sity, which has increased the number of arti ' cles in each issue dealing w;ith social welfare problems. The School of Social " Welfare has been ac corded an honor this year byi the Federal Emergency Relief Ad7ni)nstr 3tio)i. Twenty- one students selected from four hundred ap- plicants, both men and ivomen, representing four western states, have been sent here on government scholarships for training in wel- fare ivor . Students not only receive instruc- tions from the capable staff of professors, but also have practical training in a variety of public and private welfare agencies. The school is a member of the American Association of Schools for Social " W elfare. Social Welfare Qovernment HE UHIVERSirrS contribution to the betterment of public administration is the School of Govern ment. organized in 1929 with Emery E. Olson, its present dean, in charge. Classes meet at the Civic Center as well as at University Par}{. Classes benefit men and women engaged in public service who dc sire an organized plan of study. To do this the school brings together the re sources of the University and the prac tical nowledge of persons in public po ' sitions. The enrollment includes those preparing for careers in public adminis tration arid individuals charged with spe- cific governmental responsibility. The School of Government program now includes the regular academic cur- ricula leading to Bachelor ' s and Master ' s degree in Public Administration, a Civic Center Division with an after hour pro- fessional training schedule, and an annual institute with fve hundred to six huu ' dred public officials in attendance. Recognition has come to the school from local civic groups as well as the 7 [d ' tional ' Municipal League and the Civil Service assembly of the United States and Canada. Emery E. Olson Dean 34 r ' HE SCHOOL of Education, organized in 1918 and recog ' nized as an individual school in 1931, has made rap d strides forward. A big step in its progress has heen the innovation of a department of Practice Teaching. Sev eral schools have heen added to the list offering services to the University. Two years ago saw the innovation of this sys ' tem with three schools offering their serv ices, Thirtysixth Street School, for those teaching elementary grades, and Foshay Lester B. Rogers Dean Jr. High and Manual Arts High School for the traiyiing of high school teachers. Four types of students are reached in the School of Education: those planning to teach wor of college age; those prepariy g for school Ad ' ministration; those wording toward secondary school subjects; and those unshvig elementary school wor . Lester B. Rogers, Dean of the School of Education, states that the school has initiated and has under way a new type of advanced professional study for men and ivomen in service. This new program is centered around a Comprehensive Seminar which meets fort ' nightly. The semmar deals with real educa ' tional problems in both their more comprehen ' si ve and fundamental aspects and emphasizes independent and critically purposeful thinking on the part of members of the group. Sducation 35 e MVERSirr Col- lege, under direction of Ernest W. Tiegs, Dean, is located in the Transportation Building at Seventh and Los Angeles Streets, where classes are held at conven ' ient hours for students who are employed during the day. Instructors in University College are drawn largely from the facul ' ties of the University Parl{ campus. Two hundred ninety-five courses were offered in the fall quarter, and the registration was over three thousand. The student hody is an active group headed hy Cletus J. Hanifin. The First Vice-President, in charge of social activi- ties, is Elizabeth Warren, under whose direction the Sluarterly Meeting of Class Representatives, and the Quarterly Dances are held. Duriyig the past five years, the highest percentage of graduate students in any one school or college of the University has heen registered in University Col- lege. University College students are loo ing forward to the time when they will have their own downtown buildino especially constructed to meet their need. Ernest W. Tiegs Dean 36 r ' URIHG a year mar ed b i an intensity of student activ ity iyi many fields, the School of Speech has made very significant progress. The development of Touchstone Drama Worl shofi from a small nucleus of speecli students to an organization of University recognition has been a definite advance ' ment. Efforts of the organization made possible the remodeling of the stage, re decorating of the theater, and the inv provement of lig}iting facilities. Ray K. Immel Dean The purchasing of a recording machine for the purpose of showing the individual student progress made in voice and diction, and there b}! enabling each student to receive the great ' est benefit possible from instruction given, has been the years greatest single progressive fac tor. The number of Commerce students in speech classes is proof of the fact that people are realizing the importance of poise in public spea ing in the business ivorld. In some of the professional colleges, the value of training in public speaking is appreciated to the extent that this course is required for graduation. Organizations of the School of Speech are tlie l ational Collegiate Players, ivho present plays of noted authors to the student body. Phi Beta, Zeta Phi Eta, and the Drama Shop. 37 Junior College iHE overwladming success of the first year of the University fnnior College program at the University () Southern California has insured its continuance in tlie years to come. Statist tics show that in June 1934 eighty-four of the group of one httiidrcd seventy eiaht students who eiitercd the Univer- sity Junior College in September 1933 had achieved a satisfactory scholastic rec- ord; and eight had fulfilled all conditions for transfer to regular standing including the removal of certain admission short- ages and were transferred to regular standing in a division of the University. At present this division is conducted, under the guidance and supervision of a faculty committee consisting in the main of the deans and directors of other Uni- versity divisions interested in the worl{, and Vice-President F. C. Touton, Direc- tor of the University Junior College, Chairman of the group. While the wor}{ of the Junior College is udder the general direction of Vice-President Touton, As- sistant Professor Philip A. Lihhy through instrtictio7iaI wor in study methods and counseling with the stidents, desert ' es a great deal of credit for the success of the Junior College. Frank C. Touton Dean 38 ' HE SCHOOL of Religion gives a technical training in re- ligious leadership for many types of Christian wor}{: pulpit wor}{, religious di- rectorship, missionary field, church secre- taryship, and related fields. It offers lib- eral courses in biblical literature, religious education, theology, church history, psy- chology of religion, world religions, and the art of pidpit expression. The acade- mic standard of courses for graduation has been both enlarged and raised. It has Bruce Baxter Dean the rating of a " Class A " school and is on a par with Boston, Drew, T orthwestern, and other leading schools of religion. Each year a Reh ' gio)i Forum is conducte d dealing with timely subjects. It, li e all courses offered, is open to religious wor ers of all de- nominations. One of the major religious organizations on the campus, wording in accord with the School of Religion, is the University Religious Conference which sponsors various religious clubs and daily nooiirinie devotional services in Mtidd Memorial Hall. Dr. Bruce Baxter, the former dean of the school, after ten years of active service to the University, accepted the presidency of Willa- mette University, Salem, Oregon. Dr. John G. Hill is at present acting dean. %eligH on 39 HE COLLEGE of Fharmacy is a member of the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy, and offers a minimum four year course lead ' ing to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy and graduate wor for the degree of Master of Science in Pharmacy. This year the four year course has been extended to meet the requirements of all itates in the Union. Courses in prescrip- tion practice, materia medica, and clini- cal chemistry have been added to the four-year curriculum. There has been a decided ' increase in the demand for registered pharmacists throughout the year. The demand for women pharmacists is greater than at any other time. Members of the faculty and graduate students are carrying on research on the following subjects: ' ' Development of 7 Jeu ' Anest ietics " ; " Al aloidal Assay- ing " ; ' ' Medical Constituents in Local Plants " ; and " Development of Tsfeu; Ma- terials m Cosmetics " . Honorary societies for pharm.acy stu- dents are Phi Kappa Phi, Rho Chi, and S idl and Scales. William Stratton President Laird J. Staebler Dean 40 f PARTICULAR satisjactwn to the College of Engineering is the growing proportion of its gradu- ates among practicing engineers in South ' em California. Many of the older alumni have reached positions of distinction and more recent graduates are being recog- nized, fust an instance might he cited by way of illustration. Ar the Paci ic Coast Convention of the Amerkan Institute of Electrical Engineers last summer the prize for the best paper presented in the dis ' Philip S. Biegler Joseph Erven Dean P cuhni trict during 1933 was given to Lloyd Hunt, 19 and for the best student paper to fohn Ganzenhuber, ' 32. Roughly, of the five hwv dred ahnnni of " Engineering " , three hundred and fifty live unlhin a hundred miles or so of Los Angeles. A remarkably fine spirit has developed from this close association of Trojayi engineers, one residt of which has been the very excellent placement record of our recent engineering graduates. Almost none of those remaining in Southern California have failed to ma e con- nections with the " job " . A)iorhcr very important lin in the chain holding Southern California Engineers to- gether is the active aid of the Advisor} ' Couyi- cil, a board, of forty-five leading engineers and executives. 8ngmeermg 41 International Relations OR THE basic cul- tural hacXgroimd which enables young men and women to appreciate the full significance of world events, there has been established on our Southern Califor ' nia campus, a University of Internation ' al Relations. The Los Atigeles University of International Relations was organized not only for those specializing in the study of the diplomatic and consular ser- I ' lces, but also for all students who de- sire to understand world affairs. Every year an Institute of World Affairs is held at Riverside to study problems affecting world peace. The wor is conducted through special lectures, daily round tables, and general conferences. In addi ' tion, there is a World A airs Assembly which meets tnonthly. Under the able direction of David IsAohr, President of the school, a complete new constitution has been formed. One of the outstanding features of this con- stitution is that it provides for an Execu- tive Council comprised of officers of the student body of International Relations, President of the International Relations Club, and Chairman of the Associated Students International Relations Com- mittee. David Mohr President RuFUS B. VON KleinSmid Chancellor 42 1 H£ LAW SCHOOL of the University of Southern California has been an accredited school of the American Bar Association since it be- came a member of the Association of American Law Schools in 1908. Progres- sive ideals have been the eynote of the school ' s development, with a series of in- novations in legal educational methods being early introduced in the school, many of which have been since adopted as standard curriculum in scores of law schools. William G. Hale Dean Roy Brown President 1)1 training the 5tiide7it to assume the duties of a counselor at law, the School of Law has developed a curncidum which covers not only the basic substantive law but also a thorough training in procedure and practice, a funda- mental ethical foundation and a practical training in the conduct of legal matters. C JO Public service is ept in the mind of the student through his personal contact with the indic;e7it cIie?Tt in the Legal Aid Clinic. The aim of the Law School is to turn out a well equipped, basicly sound and well groiuided at- torney who is capable of handling the legal problems of the client in an efficient, honest, ethical and moral manner in conformity with the highest ideals of the American Bar Asso- ciation. School of £aw 4 J Q LIMAXIHG an apprenticeship period of service mar cd h}! the efficient handling of a score of ditties, Roy Brown swept into office as President of the Southern California Bar Association imopposed. Dap ' per Prexy Brown ' s law school career prior to his election as the student chief exec utive included service as Junior Class President, Editor of the Directory, and as a Law Review staff member, all of which were executed without a flaw. In his new est office his manifold duties have heen executed u ' lt!? precision and regularity. 44 The University of Southern (California ar oyissociation r )H£ STUDEHT gov- ernment organization of the law school is nown as the Southern California Bar Asso ' ciation. The executive officers of the Bar are composed of five elected officers while the ad- ministrative wor is assigned to section com- mittees in charge of section chairman who are responsible for the worh, to he accomplished. The organization of the Bar Association is molded after those of the state and national har associations. Past presidents of the Bar Association in- clude such prominent figures as Arthur Pre- ston, G. Ellsworth Meyer, Fred Howser, Francis Tappaan, Wallace Trau, and John Houser. To these men much of the success of the Bar organization is due directly. Bar Association officers of 1934-5 arc: President Roy }. Brown Senior Vice-President - - Mary A. Hanmn Junior Vice President - - John L. King Secretary-Treasurer - - - Lawrence Israel . Editor, El Rodeo - , . . Maurice . Hindm The 1 934-5 Section committees and the re- spective chairmen are: Law Review WilUam A(iite Publicity Esther Fragner Publications Robert Vandegrift Elections Joseph Bills Library Richard Loveland Association Meetings - - - Hilton McCahe Admission to Bar . . . . Harriet Geary Grievances Horace Miller Buildings Raymond Bradford Alumni Maurice J. Hindin The new existing form of student govern- ment had its inception on March 14, 1929, when the constitution of the Bar Association was adopted. All students who are regularly registered in the law school and who pay the association are members of the S.C Bar. The officers of the Bar have shown a re- mar able ability to organize and carry out the ivorh, with a minimum loss of time and effort and with creditable smoothness. Lawrence Israel SecretaryTreasurer Mary A. Hannin Senior Vice-President Maurice J. Hindin £1 Rodeo Editor 45 LAW SCHOOL FACULTY First row: bltrby, dean hale, carpenter. Second raiv: Elliot, jones, kingsley. £aw School Jaculty )o t:he faculty oj the Law School falls the duty of taking a somewhat young and frivolous groiifi of stw dents entering the study of law and in as paiw less a manner as possible instill in them the ideals, principles, and methods of analysis which has been the bac bone of the legal pro ' fession for hundreds of years. The tas of properly orienting the beginning law student is as important a tas as that of teaching them the substantive law. The men who compose the faculty realize their individual and collective duty both toward the student and toward the Bar. The ultimate responsibility of molding the student into an efficient, capable and worthy unit of the Bar falls not alone on the studejit but equally on the faculty. The showing of the graduates of past years has proved that the faculty has succeeded. The faculty of the Southern California Law School is composed of a group of men ivho rank, as the leading authorities on the subjects in which they specialize and teach. A law school which can boast that the nation s lead ' ing authorities are members of the active teaching faculty is indeed both a credit to the University and a distinct advantage to those who have the opportunity of stud iing under these men. Each member of the Law School facidty is a recognized authority in his respective field and the fame of several of the men is indeed nationwide. Several of the men have found time to edit case and text boo s while most of them have had legal articles published in legal periodicals. In spite of their i)idii ' idual achievements none have lost the common touch which has endeared them to their students. 1 46 BOARD OF COVERHORS First rote: brown, hannix, tyre, vandegrift, Israel. Sccmid row: HINDIN, JEXSEN, wheeler, egek. oard of Qovernors " S CriNp AS the legis- lative hody of the Law School, and with a definite program of activities outlined for its goal, the 1934 hody of the Board of Gover- nors has whh singular success carried out a full schedule of activities planned to aid and encourage the student hody of tlic Law School. The Board has sponsored regidar assemhlies at which time prominent men in fields asso- ciated with the law have spo en and met with the studL ' )it hody. Such contacts have proven of great value and interest to the student hody as they afforded opportunities which would in many instances have been unavailable otherwise. For the past three years the Board has had published and distributed the Student Direc- tory. The 1934 Directory was edited b}i Rob ' ert Yandegrift with Irving S. Baum and TVlaurice ]. Llindin as associate editors. The present year has found the Bodrd, in ddditi07i to its routine wor}{, considering proh ' lems of organizing a system in cooperation with the Law Alumni Association whereby the graduating Seniors of the school might he placed advantageously in association with those Trojan law alumni ivho are now active ly engaged in the practice. A plan dei ' ised by Alumni Section Chairman Maurice J. Hindin, and Mr. Walter Bowers, President of the Law Aluynni Association has been adopted in an endeavor to fill the long pressing need- of a systematic plan for placing the graduate when he enters the profession. Other problems successfully handled b} ' the Board included legislation designed to effec- tively maintain the student lounge, to main- tain the proper library atmosphere, and to ar- range the details for the social functions car- ried on in the school. 47 Joseph H. Wheeler President Maurice J. Hindin Secretary-Treasurer Kate Frost Vice-President Hyman Tyre Represe7itatit)e )H£ OFFICERS of the Sen- ior class have ivor ed intently upon ma ina the Senior year one of particular interest and enjoyment for the graduating Senior as well as building a permanent organ- ization to function after the class leaves the school to see its fortune vi the higliways and byways of the ivorld. Law Senior Qass Officers 48 r Eleanor Stoller Junior Class Vice-President Sherman Jensen Freshman Class President Robert Vandecrift Junior Class President Jane Kerrigan Freshman Class Vice-President OTH THE Freshman and Jumor classes of the Law School have had active class ov ganizations. The officers of the respective classes will find that the experience gained from actively being engaged in class organization wor ivill he of benefit to them when, as, and if, they continue political careers in the school. Law Lower Qass Officers 49 LAW REVIEW STAFF first roil ' ; BROWN, HANNIN, TYRE, GEARY, KINGSLEY, GARRETT, SMITH, ISRAEL, ROSENTHAL. Second row. RIMEL, leiber, irshfeld, garner, pike, vandegrift. Third row: hindin, LIVINGSTONE, FRANK, MILLER, o ' kEEFE. £ai %evtew Harriet Geary Hyman Tyre Leroy Garrett Irving Balm mE SOUTHEKH California Law Review, hav ing reached its eighth year of piihlication is now well estah ' lished among legal periodicals and is deemed one of the outstanding in the country. Various trihunals recognizing its true worth, are citing it with increasing frequency. So, too, it is provmg of invaluable aid to practicing attor neys as well as laiv students. The Review ap ' pears four times during the academic year. Election to its editorship constitutes the highest honor a student may achieve while in the Law School. During the past year the stu- dent Editor ' in ' Chief was Miss Harriet Geary, while the Assistant Editorsnn ' Chief were Leroy A. Garret, Charles T. Srnitli, and Hy man Tyre. Due to Mr. Tyre ' s efforts, public ity was secured in the Daily Trojan which in- creased the sales of the Review considerably. 50 LAW CLERK STAFF ROCEIIT VANDEGIilFT, WILLIAM XUTE. jCaw Qerk Office (5 , TERATING as an integrai part of the Law School practice court system, the office of the Cler of the Practice Court IS perhaps the busiest single office in the school. The office is patterned after the county cler s office and hayidles all the papers, files, pleadmgs and all mechanical wor that is regularly handled b i the cler}{ in court trial worl{. In addition to the duties of Cler}{ of the Practice Court, the Cler ' s office handles much other business connected with the Law School, such as receiving papers required in certain classes, and during 1934 the office handled the distribution of the Student Direc tory of which Assistant Cler}{ Vandegrift was Editor. The Cler of the Court was William AJiife. Robert Vandegrift acted as Assistant Cler . William Nute Irvin ' g Baum Robert Vandegrift Maurice Hindin 51 LEGAL AID CLIHIC First row: whitncy, Bradford, hoffman, heffner. Second row: I-ETERSOX, MCGUIUE, HINES. prof. KIN ' CSLEY, eluott, lounsbury, david. franke, COL. BARNES, CROOK. Legal oAid Qimc Jn MANT Distances x] c law stuA nts first actual contact with the actual practice of law comes in his wor in the Southern California Legal Aid Clinic. The clinic wor}{ is required of all third year students and serves as a form of apprentice- ship period prior to the time the student will engage in the actual practice himself. The student as far as is lawfidly possible does all the wor attached to the cases handled. This worl{ done by the student includes interview ing the client and witnesses, preparation of all papers required, drawing the necessary briefs and in short doing all the worl{ that can leg ' ally be done by a student. Where cases come to trial the attorneys of the clinic staff represent the clients in court and supervise the preliminary wor done by the clinic students. The clinic handles all the legal wor with a few exceptions, of persons who could not otheru ' ise afford to hire legal advice. Since the Southern California Legal Aid Clinic has been opened it has handled over eleven thousand eight hundred cases, of which over a thousand were cases which came to trial and in which the clinic attorneys represented the clients in court. The clinic is under the direction of Direc tor Sheldon D. Elliott and is located on the second floor of the Law School Building. The 1931 report of the American Bar Com- mittee on Legal Aid conwiented that the Uni- versity of Southern California Legal Aid Clinic venture was one of the foremost of the entire field, a reflection of credit on the fore- sight of its founders and the efficiency of its administrative staff. 52 ? N 1897 a group of eighteen students under Dr. Henry G. Brahv ard, Deari of the Medical School, ey rolled as Freshmen in the three year course, a new di ' vision of the Umversity of Southern Califor ' nia. Dr. Edgar Palmer, honored as the first Dean of the College of Dentistry, ivas suc- ceeded in 1901 hy Dr. Garret ? ewhirl{ who was instrumental in the reincorporation of the College as a strictly educational institution controlled by a board of trustees. Dr. Lewis E. Ford, in 1905, succeeded Dr. ' hieu ' Xirli and from that time has shoivn a gen- DEDICATION DEDICATED TO DR. LEO M. BAUGHMAN BY THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 193 5, COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY, UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALI- FORNIA, AS AN EXPRES- SION OF FRIENDLY AP- PRECIATION OF HIS IN- TEREST IN THE STU- DENT BODY. nine effort to ma}{e the College of Dentistry an outstanding institution. The dttttude of the founders, regarding quality above quantity, has been perpetuated throughout the years; and this together with the close relationship and faithful cooperation between the faculty and the students has placed the College of Dentistry of Southern California in the front ran of Class " A " den ' tal schools. Dr. Leo M. Baughman, Professor of Ma- teria Medica and Therapeutics, graduated from l lorthwe?tern University in pharmacy in J 907 and from the University of Southern California in dentistry in 1918. Following gi ' aduation he served as Demonstrator in Operative Dentistry and Lecturer in Com ' parative Dental Anatomy and Radiography. He was appointed to the State Board of Dew tal Examiners in 1924 to serve a four year term, and served for one year as president. C l e of DenttHry 53 II r. Lewis 6. Jord Dean Because of the limitation of space my message to the members of the Graduating Class must he quite brief and there ' fore straight to the point. The College of Dentistry has left no stone unturned in preparing you for the practice of a health ' giving profession. Please hear in mind at all times that your vocation entails responsibilities of serious proportions and that dental services such as you will he called upon to render to your patients must reflect the training that you have received in the scientific and technical subjects of the dental curriculum, l y heart ' felt wishes for your success as earnest and faithful prac- titioners of dentistry. Lewis E. Ford 54 I University of Southern California College of HDentiHry (Dr. A. C LaTouche (Dr. Julio Endelman ' R. A. C. LaTouche graduated from the T orthwestern University Dental School in 1 899, serving as clinical iw strnctor in Operative Dentistry for three years. In 1910 he came to the University of South- ern California as an instructor, later being promoted to Professor of Operative Dentistry, General and Dental Histology. In 1922 Dr. LaTouche received the Fellowship in the American College of Dentists. He is a mem- ber of the Board of Trustees and Secretary to the Faculty of the College of Dentistry of the Uriiversity of Southern California. His efforts in hehalf of the students under him have not been unappreciated. Dr. a. C. LaTouche ' R. JULIO Endelman, upon graduating from the University of Penn- sylvania, School of Dentistry in 1900, lectured 1)1 Materia Medica and Therapeutics. Educat- ed in Lima. Peru, and Paris, France, he re- ceived th e M.S. degree from Loyola University and the D.D.Sc. degree from the University of Southern California. Dr. Endelman is a Fellow of the American College of Dentists and the T ew Tor Academy of Dentistry; an honorary member of the California State Den- tal Association, the Societe d ' Odontolgie of France, the Dental Society of Chile, and the Faculty of Dentistry of San Marcos Univer- sity of Lima. Peru. Dr- Julio Endllman 55 Paul Fairbrother Second Vice-President ' N BEHALF of the stw dent body officers, I wish to express my appreciation for the whole-hearted manner in which the student hody has hac ed every activity. I ta e this opportunity to thanh. Dean Lewis E. Ford and members of the faculty for their een interest and untiring efforts in behalf of the student body. Stacy Clapp, Jr. IW nDenttHry Student ' Body Officers 56 The College of TDentiHry Senior Qlass Officers .POn THE comple- tion of their professional trammg the Senior Class loo back, upon then eventful four years ivith a great deal of pride. The Freshman Class u ' iich enrolled in Sep- tember, J 93 1, began with ninety-six members. The annual class election found Jac}{ l elson. ?-led Aull and Ted Peterson candidates for the presidency. Ted Peterson was victorious b}! a close ynargin. Stacy Clapp was elected to the vice-presidency and Frances Hammond was chosen Secretary-Treasurer . The Sophomore Class had an enrollment of seventy-seven. Stacy Clapp and Dunght Bowles were tied in the vote for Class Presi- dent and on reelection Dwight Bowles won the office. Harry Cutler was elected Vice- President and Jean Rosenthal, Secretary-Treas- urer. The students of the Junior Class numbered sixty-six. J. Lorenz Jones was elected Presi- dent and Bill Heightman was a close second. Howard Marshall was elected Vice-President and Jean Rosenthal ivas reelected to the office of Secretary-Treasurer . The Senior Class with an enrollment of sixty-six elected Hal Sherman, President; Charley Dorshl{ind. Vice-President; and How- ard Ec es. Secretary-Treasurer . During the four years the following were chosen to serve the Student Body: Paul Stand- lee as Second Vice-President, 1932-33; John Westwood as First Vice-President, 1933-34; Stacy Clapp as President, 1934-35; and Hed Aidl as Secretary-Treasurer, 1934-35. The Class always gave an enviable account of themselves at the annual field days. The past four years will long be cherished. HOWARO ECKES Secretary-Treasurer Harold Sherman President Charles Dorshkind Vice-President 57 James T. Arikawa Dentistry Arthur E. Aull Jr. Dentistry A.T.E., Secy, and Treas. Student Body. Jack W. B. rthuli Dentistry Theodore S. Blair Dentistry DwiGHT F. Bowles Dentistry Psi Omega: A.T.E.: Blue Key, Pres. Sophomore Class. Stacy W. Clapp Jr. Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta; Pres. Student Body, Blue Key; Legislative Council. C. Menzies Cl. rk Dentistry A.T.E.,- Xi Pill P ii; Ford-Pa!nier-Neu7 irl(. Reuben Cl. rk Dentistry George L. Coates Dentistry Ford-Paliner- iew (irt;; Mu.vic Organiza- tions. Harry Cutler Dentistry Pres, Ford-P ' ii]mer-Hew ir : Alpha Omega; Alplia Tail Epsilon. Lorenzo L. D.wis Dentistry Raymond H, Davis Dentistry Charles M. Dorshkind Dentistry Phi Beta Delta; Vice-Pres, Senior Class. Howard Eckes Dentistry Secy. Senior Class. Harry K. Evans Dentistry Lambda Sigma 7 u: Alpha Tau Lfisilon. Qraduating Qass entiHry l 58 T I Bm . I f.AA Qraduating Qass Robert Fergus Dentistry Psi Omega, ATE., Sigtrm Sigma. Harrv Fox Dentistry Transfer from V.C.L.A.; Member of Phi Beta Delta. Louis J. Franco Dentistrv John P. Frush Dentistry Pres. Xi Psi Plii; Member oj Alpha Tan Epsiion. MASAiMI HaMAMURA Dentistry Richard T. Hansen Dentistrv John Hanson Dentistry PreDentistry at College of Piigel Sound. George R. Harr.adine Dentistry Katao Hayashi Dentistrv Frederick W. Heitman Jr. Dentistry Forcl-Pain!er-7 (ei: ' b,irt Odonto Club; Xi Psi Phi, Golf ' 32. Edward L. Hills Dentistry Walter A. Hoxie Dentistry J. Lorenz Jones Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta, Blue Key: Alpha Tau Epsilon, Pres. Junior Class. K- zu !A N. Kaneo Dentistry Wendell R. Kramer Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta. 59 Qraduating Qass entiHry si IP 1 ' ?li Ken Kuwata Dentistry japayufse Trojan Club. Roman S. de Lascurain Dentistry Latin American Club. Fred H. Lauritzen Dentistry P.M Omega, A.T.E.: Odonto Club Pres.; Athletic Mgr. " 31- " 32, ■33- " 34. Russell W. Leonard Dentistry Wm. Howard Marshall Dentistry Pres. A. ' T.E., ■34- ' 3 5; Psi Omega, i enior Dental Trojan Editor; Vice-President junior Class, ' 3 3- ' 34. Roderick Malcolm McKinnon Dentistry Robert X. Morrell Dentistryj Tell King; ' 33- ' 34. As,si.stant Tell King ' 32; Xi Psi Plii; Tbeta Psi. YosHio Nakaji Dentistry Baseball. John P. Nelson Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta Pres.; Trojan Knight; Alpha Tau £psilon. Kenneth A. Nowaki De7itistry Theodore E. Peterson Dentistry Freshman Class Pres.; Soph. El Rodeo Editor; Alpha Tau Epsilon. Thomas S. Reynolds Dentistry U.S.C. Band. ' 31- " 3:. Owen E. Ridgeway Dentistry Psi Omega. Isadore Rumack Dentistry Gray Schneberg Dentistry 60 Lincoln A. Scholl Dentistry Aljilid Tail £p.silon, Sigma Chi: Editor Dental Section El Rodeo. Harold E. Sherman Dentistry A.T.E.; Senior Class President. Frank N. Silva Jr. Dentistrv Band. " 32, " 33, " 34. Paul H. Standlee DentLStrv Alpha Tail £fi.silon, Second Vice-President, Denta! Col- lege ■32- ' 33. John A. Stephens Dentistry Psi Omega. Wendell H. Taylor Dentistry J. Harold Thomason Dentistrv Xi Psi Plii. Floyd E. Way Dentistry Delta Sigmd Delta. Merle Weckwerth Dentistry La-mbda Sigma AJii. Ford-Palmer-7 ewk,irl{ Vice-Pres., ' 34- " 3 ' 5. John T. Westwood Dentistrv Xi Psi Pin; Alpha Tau Epsilon: First Vice-Pres., ■33- ' 34. Warren M. Whitaker Dentistry Kenneth E. Williams Dentistry Basketball, ' 32- ' 33. Claude L. Yeoman Dentistry Delta Sigmd Delta; Professional Inter-Fraternitv Coiinci! C. Dale Young Dentistry Paul K. Young Dentistry Qraduating Qass ' ■■rvl l :. nn .V ! . • ■ X M ' 61 William Schmif.rfr President Scott Christensen £1 Rodeo Editor Junior Qass OR THE DEnrAL student, the Junior year is one of transition and advancement — new experiences, new oh ' ligations, new surroundings, yet a continual tion of former studies and an application of previous nowledge. He is transplanted in a new, arid somewhat awciyispiring, atmos- phere. His labors are no longer confined to laboratory bench and mani in head. He now operates on living tissue, contacts living pa- tients, performs dental health service. He is now actually practicing his chosen life wor}{ — the dental profession — even if un- der the stern but guidmg hand of supervision. The 1935 Junior Class encountered experi- ences similar to those encountered b}! Junior classes before it; made similar contacts; per- formed similar duties. In addition, the mem- bers found time to participate in functions of class, college, and campus. Selection of class officers inaugurated the year ' s activities at the beginning of the semester. jUHiOR CLASS First row: S. KAGAWA. J. N. BOEGE, C. G. HUBBARD, R. L. CAhSELL, V. J. MEYENBERC, J. P. HARDEN, C. C. ANDREE, C. A. ELiAsoN. A. LAZARUS. Second row: R. v. cockett, d. l. nelson, w. r. peters, h. l. church, p. e. edson, w. f. sch- MIERER, U ' . E. WEBSTER. H. L. SCHONFIELD, E. JOSELL, W. V. GOODSTEIN, L. V. SWEET. Third row: L. J. HARBAUGH, J. F. SMITH, V. L. LITTLEJOHN, A. WOLF. F. T. ARNOLD, L. C. FAIRBANKS. J. S. HOUGH, J. C. TYLER, R. R. SAYLIN. B. W. SUTTON, R. M. STEWART. 62 Grietje Christian Secretary-Treasurer William Goodstein Vice-President Junior Qass (dUJiLLIAM Schnnerer, as President, led the Juniors through the varv ous class duties with the assistance of Williavi Goodstein, ViccPresident; Grietje Christmn. Secretary; Harry Cimring, Class Editor; and John Allen, Athletic Manager. Scott Christ- ensen, as Dental Section Editor, and Alex Kalionzes, as Business Manager, repircsented the Dental College in El Rodeo, while Roy Fetterman performed the duties of dental rep ' resentative on the Daily Trojan. GCi UGEJ IE Stephenson occupied the positioyi of First Vice-President of the Dental Student Body. Therefore, hav- ing been duly initiated into active, practical, and living Dentistry, the present Junior Class loo s forward ivith anticipation and pride to the coming year when it will fill the breach left b}! the departing graduates; inherit the honor and prestige that are the Senior s; and, incidentally, pass the final milestone toward their educational destinatioyi. JUNIOR CLASS First row: J. O. WYLIE, Y. T. NAKAMURA, D. J. HODGE, H. E. TAKATA, A. KALIONZES. B. G. WARD, D. G. MEACHAM, R. A. FETTERMAN. Second row: G. SPENCER, A. B. KORAN, S. YAMAGATA, B. D. ANDREWS, G. CHRISTIAN, H. J. MALAN, G. E. THORPE, H. CIMRING, C. E. CRESMER, S. A. CHRISTENSEN. Third rcw: E. I. STEPHENSON, A. M. YAP, J. MAIN. J. C. ALLEN, H. MASSIE, T. F. HASBROUCK. F. L. DEACON, V. L. ROSSITER. D. Y. TSO. 63 Richard Diegel President Ralph Wilkins Secretary-Treasurer Leonard Lyon Vice-President Reed C. Petty £! Rodeo Editor Sophomore Qass OOPERATIOH and class spirit prevailed under the leadership of R. L. Diegel, President; L. Z. Lyon, Vice-President; and R. C. Wil- ins, Secretaryfreasurer. B. Rahinowitch served as Athletic Manager and R. C. Petty as El Rodeo Editor. The class eenly anticipates the coming year at the clinic building. 64 RoBFRT Thompson Vice-President John Dlzik President Ethelyne Chandler Secretary-Treasurer Stanley A. Lovstedt £1 Rodeo Editor HE FRESHMAJi Class began its professional training with J. Duzil as Presi- dent, R. Thomjpson as Vice-President, and Ethelyne Chandler as SecretaryTreasnrer . G. J. Geizer performed as Athletic Manager and Stanley A. Lovstedt served as Class Editor of El Rodeo. This class has been outstand- ing in its attainments. Jfreshman Qass 65 Bette Buxton Esther Moore Carolyn Hutchinson Nora Conrow HE DENTAL Hygiene Class of ' 35 has enjoyed a most successjul year. Out ' standing wor iyi teaching has been accomplished hy the Hygienists in the Los Angeles and Pasadena Parochial Schools, their models, posters and scraphoo s having created much interest among the children as shoivn b} ' n ental Hygiene Dtvision 66 Ruby Fraley Anne Lutz Helen Robinson Yvonne Graddy the chec ' Hp. Future plans include an extensive program of Dental Health Education through dental associations. The social activities of the class have been very cap- ably managed b}i Betty Buxton, President; J ora Con ' row, Vice-President; Esther Moore, Secretary-Treasurer; and Yvonne Graddy, Puhhcny Chairman. HDental Hygiene Dmston 67 I The Odonto Qub h ' RT:r) Lauritzen President )HE ODOWO CLUB is a student ' s organization which has for its purpose the sponsoring of the Student Body Loaii Fund. From this fund t ie students, especially of the Junior and Senior classes, may obtain financial assistance to aid them in completing their dental course. The Club was conceived and organized in 1919 by Dr. Julio Endelman who has given generously of his leisure and office hours for the successful continuance of the Club. For his un- failing interest and wor}{, Dr. Endehnan has won a very dear spot in the hearts of dental students and faculty members. Much credit is also due Dr. A. C. LaTouche for his highly commendable efforts in eeping the records of the Club. Dr. LaTouche, as trustee, iyiterviews and investigates all applicants for loans and contacts all persons who have benefited through loans from the Club. In this manner the fund is ept rotating, ma ing it available to students when such aid is needed. Since the establishment of the Club the rotating loans have reached the astounding fgures of between thirtyfive and forty thousand dollars. Each year this fund is increased b] the activ- ity of the association b i means of beneft dances, theater parties and raffles. 68 Harry Cltllr President Jord Calmer JS ewkirk _ f THE 0!(tstd)iding scyvicc ov gan zat o- s m the College o Dentistry, the Ford-Palmer ' T ew }{ir Society endeavors to bring before the dental stiidetit body men who have gained distinction in their particidar deiTtal spe- cialties. These men b) ' means of clijiics and papers serve to in- terest and inspire the deiital students in addition to broadening then professional outloo . In this respect, the Ford-Palmer ' ? ew}{ir Society is the forerunner of the detital societies u ' ith which the stttde?it is to become associated after graduation. Among the subjects covered during the year were inclii ' ded ceramics, several phases of operative dentistry, and the social aspect of dentistry. An increasingly large attendance at the clinics presented the past year is evidence of the interest mani- fested in the Society ' s activities. Dr. Franl{ Damron was instrumental in obtaining speakers and clinicians for which the Society gives a hearty vote of than s. The Society is also indebted to the fraternities which obligingly naade their houses available for the clinics. The Ford-Palmer-7 lew}{irl{ Society is the outgrowth of the separate Ford, Palmer, and Klew irl{ Societies which were com- bined in 1929. 69 i Dr. Eniiland i ' Vlloii ' ill Orl iodontics Dr. Nagamoto FeV.ow in Orthodontics Qraduate ivmon HE COLLEGE of Dentistry, Unmcrsity of Southern Califorma, inaugurated the Graduate Division October 15, 1934. It )}0w offers a course m orthodon ' tics for graduates in dentistry requiring one calendar year of full ' time attendance or tivo calendar years of half ' time attendance. Upon satisfactory completion of all the didactic, technical and clinical requirements of tlie cur ' ricidum plus a thesis, the graduate student may become a candidate for the degree of Master of Dental Science. Other graduate courses will be added from time to time as necessarv arrangiements can be perfected, li ewise leading to the higher dc grees in dental science. The Graduate Division of the College of Dentistry has a separate fac idty composed of members outstanding in their respective fields of study and teaching. The Graduate Course in Orthodontics is under the direction of a graduate committee consisting of Dr. Spencer R. Atkinson. Dr. C. F. S. Dillon, Dr. D. W. McLean, Dr. L. E. Ford and Dr. Julio Endelman, Graduate Division Chairman. DR. JOHN MASON CRIFFIN, DR. HARVEY M. SPEARS, D I. WILLIAM D. LEE. DR. DERNEICE LEIL BARKELEW. DR. VIRGINIA MAY HILL. DR. WILLARD D. CRAPO, DX. BRICHAM W. BENNETT, DR. JOHN B. HOPKINS. 70 oardoj Trustees of the College of Dentistry University of Southern Qalifornia RuFus B. VON KleinSmid, a.m., ScD., J.D., D.M.C.P. Ph. et Litt., D., LL.D., President 0 the Vnwcrsxiy Charles M. Benbrook, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Julio Endelman, M.S., D.D.S., F.A.C.D., D.D.Sc, Bert Boyd, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. J. Walter Gr.ay, D.D.S. Lewis E. Ford, D.D.S., F.A.C.D., D.D.Sc. A. C. LaTouche, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. ' Vrcs 6.e.nt Vice-President ' Secreta7- ' ST AHDIHG COMMITTEES EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Lewis E. Ford J. Walter Gr. y A. C. L.- ToucHE Charles M. Benbrook EDUCATIOHAL COMMITTEE Lewis E. Ford Julio Endelman Bert Boyd 71 Aull, Bowles, Christensen. Clapp. Clark Cutler, Diesel, Duzik, Evans. Fergus Fetterman, Frusli, Hardin, Hasbrouck, Houch Jones, Kalionzes, Koran, Lauritzen, Littlejohn Meyenborjj. Nelson. Peterson. Schmierer. Schonfield SchoU. Sherman, Standlee, Stepiienson, Westwood Qyilpha Tau 8psilon Leo Faculty M. Baughman. Fian Damron, George Dani.s, Douglas Dyer, Julio Endelman. Robert Feeney. Lewis E. Ford. W. P. Harrison. A. C. LaTouchc. j. P. Mailer, C. A. McElderrv, A. C. Prather. ]. Walter Reeves. C. H. H. Rilter. Donald Smith. ]. T. Vincent. A. F. Wagner, R. £. Willey. Seniors Ned Aull. Du ' iglit Bou ' le.s, Stacv Clapp. C. M. C ar . Harry Cutler, Harrv Et ' ans, Robert Fergu. ' :. John Friisli. Lorenj Jones. Fred Lauritzen. Howard Mar.sliall. John Nelson. Ted Peter.son. Lincoln Sclioll. Hal Sherman, Paul Standlee, Jo hn We. ituiood, Juniors Scott Christen.sen. Roy Fetterman. Dar- ii ' in Hardin. Ted Ha.sbrouck_. John Hough. Alex Kalionies. Aaron Koran. Lester Littlejohn. W. J. Mcyenberg. William Schmierer, Louis Schonfield, Eugene Stephenson. Sophomores Harry Brool .s. Richard Diegel, Paul Fairbrother. Freshman J. L. Duzik Howard Marshall President ALPH.A r.W EPSILON W. S FOUNDED .AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY IN 1920 AS THE FIRST CHAPTER OF VH.- T IS NOW A NATIONAL ORGANIZATION. COMPOSED OF OUTSTANDING FIGURES IN STUDENT POLITICS IT IS A SERVICE 0RGANI2.ATI0N SIMILAR TO BLUE KEY. ELECTION TO OFFICE M.AKES THE INDIVIDUAL ELIGIBLE. 72 Brown, Cassell, Chamberlain, Christiansen, Church, Hammerschmidtt Jennings. Meacham, Meyenberg, Owen, Pilger, Ryan Schmierer, Stephenson, Stewart, Tyler, Vernetti, Weckworth Harry K. Evans President Lambda Sigma Nu Seniors Harry K. Evans,. Merle ' ' Wec wonh. Juniors Richard CasseW. S. A. Cfiristensen, Horace Church, Douglas Meacham. W. . Mevenberg, William Schmierer. E. ]. Stephensorx, Raymond Malcolm Stewart, John Tyler, Walton Vaughn. Sophomores Ray Chamherlam, Jules Hammerschmidtt, Theodore Pilger, James Vernetti. Freshmen Robert P. Brown, Charles Jeniiings. W. Dean Ou ' ens. Alfred Ryan. Pledges Lewis Branz, Blair Johns, John Marshall. THE ORGANIZATION OF LAMBDA SIGMA NU FR.ATERNITY TOOK PLACE IN THE YEAR OF 1926. LAMBDA SIGMA NU WAS FOUNDED AT THE UNIVER- SITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY AS ONE OF THE DENTAL FR- TERNAL GROUPS OF THAT YEAR. THOUGH LOCAL IN SCOPE THE FR. TERNITY HAS MAINTAINED ITS PLACE IN THE ACTIVITIES OF THE COLLEGE. 73 Browne, Clarke, Courson, Crawford. Dewhurst DeWolf, Diegel, Franco, Gret-n, Hall Hubbaitl, Heitman. Kalionzes, Litt, McCall Morrell, Nelson, Pedeene, Peters, Peterson Stansburg, Thomason, Thorpe, Westwood, Zemke Xi " Psi " Pht XI PSI PHI WAS ORGANIZED FEBRUARY 8, 1889, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN. ON MAY 3, 1902, IT WAS INCORPORATED UNDER THE LAWS OF THE STATE OF MICHIGAN. ALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY WAS CHARTERED IN 1911. Faculty Dr. C. H. Collins, Dr. H. Dameron, Dr. G. A. Davis. Dr. D. W. Dyer. Dr. Harry Potter, Dr. William Terrell ' . Seniors Menzies Clar e. Louis Franco. John P. Frmh. William Heitman, Robert Mor- rell. Theodore E. Peterson, Harold ]. Thomason, John Westwood. Juniors Alex Kalionzes. Duane L. T elson, Walter R. Peters, Glenn £. Thorpe. Sophomores Irving Brown, John E. Crawford. Carl Stansburv, John Zem e. Freshmen T. £. McCall, Robert Pedeene. Pledges Walter Courson, Floyd Dewhurst, Hu- bert DeWolf. Richard Diegel, Paul Fairbrothers. Harold Green, Walter Hall. Edward Harvey. B. K. Litt, Charles Schor . I John P. Frush President l 74 Adams. Bowles, Chester. Collins, Fairbanks Fetterman. Gieseeke. Hardin, Hasbrouck, Kruell. Lauritzen Lucas, Morrison. Ridgeway, Spaulding. Stevens, Wolfson st Omega Robert Fergus President Faculty Dr. S, W. Bowhi, Dr. L. Felsenthal. M. M. Keller. S. T. Loop, ;. D. McCoy. R. P. McGee, Dr. ]. E. Mauer, ]. W. Reeves. R. H. Reithmuller, C. H- Rice (De- ceased). R. H. Roberts. Galen Shaver. Donald E. Smith, H. A. Stry er. E. F. Tliolen, W. S. ' Thompson, M. D. Varian. ]. Vincent. A, F. Wagner, William S. Warren. Seniors Dwight Bowles. Robert Fergus, Fred Lauritzen, Howard Marslidll, Owen Ridge- way, ]ohn Stevens. Juniors Clint Andree, Leonard Fairban s. Roy Fetterman, Darwin Hardin. Ted Hasbrouck., John Hough. John Morrison, Sophomores Bruce Adams, Gail Curran, Presley Litcas. Pledges H. r. Chester, F. W. Collins, L. V. Giesee e, A. H. Kruell, L. A. Spaulding, E. A. Walters, E. H. Wolfson. PSI OMEG.A W. S ORG. NIZED . T THE B.ALTIMORE COLLEGE OF DENTAL SURG- ERY IN 1892. THE FRATERNITY AIMS TO MAINTAIN THE STANDARDS OF THE PROFESSION, TO ENCOURAGE SCIENTIFIC INVESTIGATION AND LITERARY CULTURE. UPSILON CHAPTER AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALI- FORNIA COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY WAS CHARTERED IN 1900. 75 Boege, Chappell. Clapp, Farquhar Gulbrandson, Jones, Koater, KraJner Littlejohn, Rossiter. Slasor. Thompson Ward, Watkins, Way, Webstei ' Wilkes, Wilkins, Work. Yeoman elta Stgma elta Faculty Dr. Leo Baughman. Dr. E. W. Brown ' son. Dr. C. E. Calvin. Dr. ]. F. Christ- ianson, Dr. ]. S. DiUon. Dr. Julio En- delman. Dr. ]. R. Feency. Dean Lewis E. Ford. Dr. C. ]. Glasier. Dr. Aldys Gray. Dr. ]. Walter Gray. Dr. W. P. Harrison, Dr. F. F. Hogeboom. Dr. A. C. LaTouche. Dr. H. A. Liney. Dr. A. C. Prather, Dr. C. W. Ritter. Dr. R. A. Smith. Dr. ]. O. Stoker. Dr. Verne G. Witt. Seniors Stacy Clapp ]r.. J. Lorenz ]ones, Wen- dell R. Kramer, ]ac ?S(clson. Floyd Way, Claude Yeoman. Juniors T iels Boege, Lester Littlejohn, Larry Rossiter. Barney Wildes. Sophomores Win.ston Chappell, Ewayne Gtdbrand- son, Ervin Wat ins. Lewis P. Webster. Ralph Will(ins, George Wor . Pledges jack Farquhar, jerry Hale, John Kos- ter, Odis Rich. Val Slasor, Bob Thomp- son, Allen Ward. Jack Nelson President DELTA SIGMA DELTA, THE FIRST FR. TERNITY DESIGNED TO BE CONFINED TO SCHOOLS OF DENTISTRY, WAS FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MICH- IGAN ON M. RCH 5, 1883. CHI CHAPTER AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH- ERN CALIFORNIA COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY, WAS CHARTERED IN 1906. 76 Asrican. Bi-own. Cutler, Goldstein Goodstein, Josell, Koran. Lewinstein Lyons. Ro eI■s. Schonfield, Titlcman dAlpha Omega StNIOR Harry H. Cutler Juniors W ' iilidm V. Goodstein. Emanuel Josell. Aaron B. Koran. Ralph R. Saylin, H. Louis Schonfield. Sophomores Phillip Asrican. Max Gordon, Joseph Lewinstein. Leonard ' 2. Lyons. Pledges Leo Brtiim. Allen Goldstein, ' Xlathan Rogers, Mever Titleman. H. Loiis Schonfield Pre.sidejit ALPHA OMEGA IN ITS PRESENT FORM WAS ORGANIZED IN PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA. AND INCORPORATED UNDER THE LAWS OF MARYLAND IN 1909. IT WAS FORMED BY THE UNION OF THE RAM.ACK FRATERNITY FOUNDED AT THE PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE OF DENTAL SURGERY IN 1905 AND THE ALPHA OMEGA DENTAL FR- TERNITY FOUNDED AT THE UNIVER- SITY OF M.mYLAND IN 1907. 77 " bert Haugh S PRESIDEHT of the A.S.U.S.C. Robert Haugh has directed the student government efficiently, quietly. Revision of the constitution, re ' estahlishment of thirtyfivcmiyiute chapel hour, organization of the coordination committee, and reorganization of the student welfare committee have all been accomplished this year. Besides traveling more than 10,000 miles as S.C. ' s representative. Boh has served as President of the Pacific Coast Student Body Presidents and of this district of the ' Sfitional Federation of America. He is a mem her of Kappa Sigma fraternity. 78 ;; i r Southern Qalijornia Student Executives loyl lis Norton Kathryn ay oss ' HTLLIS nORTOK Troy ' s heauufid and personable first lady and official hostess, has personally planned and. sw pervised the execution of the most widely ni ' elusive social program the campus has noivn. Traditional digs have been supplemented by open houses at which fraternities have been hosts, small social hall dances, informal recep ' tions, and All-University luncheon club meet- ings. Successfully combining social and acad- emic activities, Fhyllis has been elected to membership in Pin Beta Kappa, Mortar Board, Trojan Amazons, and Alpha Chi Oynega, so- cial fraternity. Her debate wor has brought further honors to the ice-President. JXdEEPER of the records of all official actions of the student body, Kathryn Moss has proven herself an efficient Secretary of the Associated Students. It is her notification of meeti7igs which brings leg ' islative council members together, it is her complete reports of proceedings which are fled for future reference. All-University cor- respondence is handled through her office. T ot conterit to confne her activities to busi- ness only, Kay is a popular member of Pi Beta Phi and is a Trojan Amazon. During 1934 Home-coming weeh, she was chosen to serve as an official hostess in recognition of her part in student affairs. Phyllis Norton — Vice-President Kathryn Moss — Secretary 79 XRA[OLD EDDY, General Manager of the Associated Students and co-coach of the ice hoc ey team, is a widely noivn, prominent athletic official. He is a member of the Executive Committee of the Amer- ican Olympic Committee, Vice-Chairman of the J ational Records Comynittee, member of the 7 [-C.A.A. Ice Hoc ey Rules Committee, and Executive Secretary of the local A.A.U. He was graduated from S.C. with the class of 1924, is a Sig- ma Tsju, and was El Rodeo manager during his undergraduate days. 80 II Qyissistants to the Qeneral z anager £eo Qyidams Kenneth Stonier mo ADAMS, Assist- ant Manager of Associated Students, executes a varied program of wo r . During the fall football season he hires the student personnel and has charge of the ivor ing policy of the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum. During has- ethall season he acts in the same capacity for the Olympic auditorium and also supervises the technical end of tic et distribution. All of the many minor sports schedules are under his supervision. ' While a student at the Uni ' versity of Southern California, Mr. Adams was President of the Associated Students. He is affiliated with the Kappa Sigma social fra- ternity. 3ENNETH K. Stonier, Manager of Student Publications, is respon- sible for the maintenance of the high stand- ards of the University student publications. He acts in the capacity of financial advisor for the Daily Trojan, El Rodeo, the " Wampus, the Pigs in Review, and the Freshmayi Hand- bool{. In addition to this, he advises the stu- dent editors and managing editors and aids them in determining the policies of their pub- lications. Contracts and publication budgets are draivn up by him. He also plans the pro- grams for the sports events in the Coliseum. Mr. Stonier is a yneynber of the Kappa Alpha social fraternity. Leo Adams — Assistant Manager K ■ :I ' T SyoN-irR Afjn.igcr of Sfudfiit Piihlicdtions 81 JONES TODD CLAPP ROUSSO AUSTIN PRANKISH KORITZ DE KRUIF NIXON ERVEN DANIELS SIMON SWARTHOUT HUFFINE BONNEY JONF.S BAILIE NORENE KALIONZES BROWN BREWER Legislative ( ouncil Robert Haugh Chairman. Legislative Council mE LAWS oj the student hody oj the University oj South ' em Calijornia are made b i the Legisla- tive Council which is composed oj the direct representatives jrom all the schools and colleges oj the University. Voting members include the presidents oj all col- leges, all student hody ojficers, elected members jrom the Colleges oj Letters, Arts and Sciences and Commerce. Ex- ojficio membership is extended to presi- dents oj all-University service organiza- tions, all committee chairm.en. and the editors and business managers oj student publications. Boh Haugh, as A.S.U.S.C. President, acted as chicj executive at meetings oj the Council. 82 i Phyllis Norton Vice-Chairman. Legislative Council )hWEEKLr meet ' ings are held during the school year in the rooms of the Legislative Council. In the absence of President Haugh, Phyllis T orton as Vice-President, has presided. Records of these meetings have been kept by the student body Secretary, Kay Moss. Monthly reports are given by the vot- ing members of the Council, including regular all-University committee chair- men, while the ex-officw members are re- quired to ma e complete semester reports. Oyie of the most outstanding measures for ivhich the Council has been respon- sible this year is the shift of the morning schedule of classes bac to that of the previous year. The Council has also pro- posed a system of indirect illumination of the campus. ROBERTS LAVEAGA STRATTON BRYAN HATHAWAY HILTON ARCHIBALD BROOMFIELD MONOSMITH BALDWIN WYMAN DEDEAUX 2IEGLER MOSS WEBBER SEDGEWICK REYNOLDS EDDY WOODLING WHITE BACON Legislative Qouncil 83 zMen jr Qounctl UJlTH MEMBERSHIP composed of six outstanding upperclassmen, the Men ' s Council liandlcs all disciplinary problems which arise among men students on the campus. Meeting only at the call of the President, Elwood Jones, the council has the power of investigation, judgment, and disci ' pline of all cases brought before it. Decisions reached after the cowicil has heard and weighed evidence are final. As Counsellor of Men. Dr. Francis Bacon serves as advisor for the group and chooses new members. U)i- usually difficult cases may be referred to the President of the University with the consent of the advisor, and the recommendation of the council as to necessary action. Organ ' ized six years ago b} ' Dr. Bacon, the council is the most important men students ' group on the campus. Although the wor of the council is never revealed, the group yearly wins for itself further respect of the student body. Tsjot only does the council deal with disciplinary problems such as dishonesty in examinations, tic et scalping, and personal misconduct, but it also assists in the orienta ' tion of new men on campus and offers help ' Jul suggestions. Robert Haugh, President of the Associated Students; and Paid Rousso, President of the College of Commerce; tO ' gether with Jidie Bescos, William Boehlert, and Elwood Jones are Senior members of the group. The three Junior members sitting on the council this year are Leland Schmidt, bus ' iness manager of the Daily Trojan; Howard Patric , varsity debater; and John Issacs. Ap ' pointment to the Men ' s Council is a coveted and distinct honor. Elwood Jones President, Men ,5 Counci ISSACS ROUSSO SCHMIDT HAUGH BOELERT PATRICK BESCOS BACON 84 BRYAN ROBERTS BONNEY f R, NKISH HAUGH BALDWIN ADAMS STONIER SCHMIDT CISLINI FRENCH SIMON oard of Publications SbAMinc the td.v tors and business managers of the campus periodicals is the princi ' pal function of the Board of Pub ' licafions. Members of the group include editors and managers of all studeyxt publicatioyis, the Daily Trojan, the summer Trojan, El Rodeo, the Wampus, and the Freshman Handboo . The Presi- dent of the student body is Presi- dent ex officio. Three faculty and three elected meynbers complete the membership. SPRAKER HESSICK YOUNG LEWIS WEBBER HAUGH ADAMS SHIFFMAN EDDY MONOSMITH WESTBERG SI OAN oarJ of anagers miECTlOH of debate, drama, and athletic team mariagers ayid promotion of Jiriv ior and intranyiural athletic yuan- agers are the duties of the Board of Studeyyt Managers. Senior members of all sports arid activi- ties, Arnold Eddv, general yyiana- ger; Leo Adams, assistant general manager; and Willis O. Hunter, director of athletics, together with the coach of each teayn coynpose the board. Activities of the board have been organized so that each department functions very effi- cieyitly. Promotion and selection of managers is made only on the basis of merit and past wor}{. 85 % " N, n " ' RELIGIOUS CONFERENCE COMMITTEE First row dean bacon, Malcolm, cislini (Chairman), otto, neff, laveaca. UNSON. Second row: mckean, hull, bekgeh, dean Crawford, king, Reynolds. Third row: haugh, frankish, Lawrence, finch, flynn, brewer, drexler. HOMECOMING COMMITTEE CISLINI, NIXON (Chairman), huddleston. ELECTIONS COMMITTEE First row: moore, monroe, jones (Cluiirman), kahn, Gardner. Second row: adams, smikl, stampley, ihohnquist, miles. (Committees Religious Conference ]ac Lawrence was Chairman of the Religious Conference committee for the first semester, while Francis Cislini supervised its activities dur- ing the second semester. The out- standing purpose of the committee ivas to create a medium through which religious groups might he integrated. Homecoming The Homecoming Committee planned all events held on campus during the annual Homecoming wee , Decemher 3 ' 8. Affairs held were the stag rally, inter-fraternity sing, Frosh Sophomore hrawl, the women ' s and mens foothall banquets, while a dance in the Fiesta room of the Ambassador culminated the wee ' s activities. Elections Philip " Pin " Jones, election com- missioner, was Chairman of the Elec- tions committee. Petitions of the candidates are submitted to this com- mittee in order to verify eligibility. The committee also controls and su- pervises all campus election proced- ure. Counting of ballots is under its jurisdiction. Other Committees Among the other committees con- cerned ivith the activities of the As- sociated Students are the Freshman Advisor} ' Committee, Robert " Mono- smith and Marjorie Bailie, Chairmen; Social, Phyllis J orton; Forum, David Mohr; and Community Chest, Rich- ard Par er. vi 86 Qommittees International Relations T he. Literuatioiial Y daxxons. Com- mittee, headed hy Philip Ahn, has as its principal aim the development of internatioyjol understanding and good ' will on the campus. This year the committee has sponsored luncheon meetings to discuss the prohleyns with which foreign students are confronted. Student Loan The Student Loan Fund Coynmit ' tee, under the direction of Francis Cislini, granted loans totalling $545 to aid eight applicants in paying their tuition. This fund was made possi ' hie b}! the bequest of the class of 1934, to aid Seniors in completing their education at the University of Southern California. Constitutional Complete revision of the constitu- tion of the A.S.U.S.C. was under- ta en hy the Constitutional Commit- tee under the chairmanship of Al Ziegler, aided hy President Haugh. Legislative acts were rewritten to bring theyn up to date. A new pro- cedure of All-University elections was also coyisidered. Other Committees Other committees include the Co- ordiyyation Coynynittee, Jac Layyig, Chairmayy; S tudent Union, Hoyner Woodlnig; Deputatioyis, Ed Jones; Rally, Pete Cavaney; Historical, Dale Hiltoyi; Puhlicity, Betty de Kruif. Committee reports are compiled in the Associated Studeyit log. .m kS. IHTERHAriOKAL RELATIOHS COMMITTEE First rmo: Bno VN, ahn, dean bacon, guston, frankel. Seccmd rcno: leddel, poppe, jones, gill, hap.uki, rogoski. STUDENT LOAN COMMITTEE First row: broomfield, cislini fChainnan}, robinson, wyman. Second roio: jones, dean bacon. CONSTITUTIONAL COMA-flTTEE GROilAN, ZIEGLER, (Chairman), shacknove. 87 I ' S RESIDEl T of the Alumni Association this year was Clifford Hughes, prominent attorney and President of the Beverly Hills Board of Education. He advanced to this position after serving as Vice-Presi ' dent to Carl B. Wirsching last year. After graduating from law iyi 1921, Hughes has been President of the Trojan Club in 1925, and has been on the board of direc- tors of the Alumni Association since 1921. He served with the American Expedi ' tionary Force in England, France, and Belgium in the World War. Mr. Hughes ' University affiliations include Chi Phi and Phi Delta Phi frateryrities. 88 l The Southern California oAlumm %eview H£ fornia Alum)!! Review, noiv in its sixteenth volume, was rated last year as one of the five hest similar publications in the United States b ' the Magazine Committee of the American Alumni Council. The Review is a purely class publication for the purpose of acqiiaint ' ing alumni with the activities of the Univer ' sity and other alumni. Published ten times a year, the Review features among many things, articles by prominent alumni who write usual ' ly about their own careers. Another jeature of great interest is the Graduate Travel Ser ' vice which the Review promotes. Besides se- curing accomodations and information for stu- dents and alumni travelling here vr abroad b_Y means of Trojan Clubs scattered throughout the u ' orld, the Review has promoted special trips to football games. The magazine each month also contains a variety of articles, in- cluding accounts of campus life and events, personal items of the alumni, news of professional or- ganizations, athletic stories, arid other items of interest. Editorial comment and news of Trojan Mens andi. Women ' s Clubs are also incorporated in the journal. Alumni lii ' ing in all pans of the world are reached by the maga- zine and are thus given an oppor- tunity to eep in touch with the University . ARTHUR HEELEY To Arthur l leelcy. publisher of the South- ern California Alumni Review;, goes much of the credit for the fine reputation ivhich the Review has gained among alumni publications throughout the nation. T leeley, a Chi Psi, was President of the College of Commerce in 1929 and Senior Class President m 1930. Other undergraduate activities with which Mr. Kleeley associated himself were Delta Sigma Pi, Sigma Sigma, and S ull and Dagger, of which he was President. His position as publisher includes the duties of business mana- ger. Through his efforts the Ahimni Review IS the informant for one of the largest alumni groups in the west. AS PUBLISHER OF THE SOUTHERN CALIFOR- NIA ALUMNI REVIEW ARTHUR NEELEY IN- CLUDES AMONG HIS DUTIES THAT OF BUSI- NESS MANAGER. THROUGH HIS EFFORTS THE MAGAZINE IS THE INFORMANT FOR ONE OF THE LARGEST ALUMNI GROUPS IN THE WEST. 89 Lewis Cough as Executive Director of the Alumni Association was a leading personality associated with the success of homecoming. Assisting Clifford Hughes this year as Vice- President of the Alumni Association was Dr. Fred Olds, former Trojan Knight. Ralph Wilcox as Field Secretary of the Alumni Association acts as an ambassador of good will to the prep schools. Undergraduate support of this year ' s annual homecoming was led hy Russel J ixon in his capacity as Student Chairman. Lawrence Pritchard as Assistant Executive Director directs and coordinates alumni activ ities, such as the organization of Trojan Clubs. Juanita Mills as ' Women ' s Field Secretary directs the varied activities of the " Women ' s Trojan Club. 90 r General Chairman of homecoming was Byro) C. Hanna, Law ' 10, member of the hoard of di- rectors of the AhuTDir Association. This year ' s Aluiwii Review has heen ably edited by Dr. Jaynes McCoy, Dentistry, member of the class of 06. Local alumni were represented this year by George " Specs " Schiller, serving also as Presi ' dent of the L. A. Trojan Club. Qyilumni Homecoming ( Hjdmecouikg. celebrated last December on the ' Univer- sity of Southern California campus, was mar ed by the greatest alumni attend- ance in the University ' s history. Large- ly responsible were Byron C. Hanna, Geyieral Homecoming Chairman and Rit5seII l [ixon. Student Chairman. One of the first feature events was the house decoration contest in which Kappa Sig- ma fraternity won the grand prize, per- petual sweepsta es, and the perpetual trophy. Alpha Chi Omega won in the sorority division while Kappa Alpha too the fraternity prize. The annual football dinner was mar ed b)? the at- tendance of more than a thousand alum- ni and students paying tribute to the football team. The University was then presented with a portrait of Coach Howard fones by the artist, Mrs. Marion Churchill Raulston. Bob Zupp e, foot- ball coach at the University of Illinois was presented to the men at the tradi- tional stag rally along with a galaxy of stars from the film world and Col. Roscoe Turner. The wee of Hoynecoming ivas brilliantly climaxed b i the anymal Home- coming Dance which was held at the Fiesta Rooyn of the Ambassador HoteL The gayety of the occasioyi was enhanced by the star eritertainers of Ted Fio-Rito ' s orchestra and the popular " Pin y " Tom- ly who assisted Ted Dahl and his band, in entertaining aluynni and students. 91 Marthaellen Broomfield Elizabeth Dean Eileen Gannon Mary Dyer ■ iVhEMBERSHIP to the Wom- en ' s Self Government Association is extended to every woman on the campus. The W.S.G.A. Council, which holds weekly meetings, is represented hy all major worn ' en ' s organizations. This year W.S.G.A. activities were conducted by the able ojficers: Marthaellen Broomfield, Pre sident; Eileen Gannon, Vice-President; Elizabeth Dean, Secretary; and Mary Dyer, Treasurer. Women s Self Qovernment Association 92 XL OF THE wom- en ' s activities of the campus are tinder the supervision of the Worneit ' s Self Government Association and are directed hy the Cabinet. With the aim of bringing out the lo ' cal talents, interesting monthly assemblies have been arranged by the W.S.G.A. for all women students. At these asscm ' blies varied and novel programs are pre sented by popular approval. Special Freshma)i assemblies were held at the beginiiing of each semester by the W.S.G.A. All new woynen students were welcomed by Dean Crawford, and various campus leaders explained the function of their respective organizations. J ext in the series of events for new women students was an informal tea given in the Social Hall. In the fall the annual Song Fest was held with the various women orgayiiza ' tions showing great enthusiasm. This event was characterized by the singing of fraternity and sorority songs. The inter- sorority contest was won by the Delta Zetas. The main objective of Taxi Day, which is sponsored by W.S.G.A. is to contrih ute to the Scholarship Loan Fund. W.S.G.A. activity ' bool s have been a great guide to women students. Informa- tion regarding campus organizations and the activities, by t hich girls may earn points, has been compiled. Students may eep a permanent activity record on blan sheets provided for this purpose in the bac of the boo . Cidminating the events of the year, the Recognition Banquet ta es place in May. Awards and honors are presented to women ivho have earned them during the past year. NORTON BASTANCHURY KING ADAMS FOLSOM CERARDI JASAITIS HATHAWAY oAssoctated Women 93 KING STURGEON WATHEY WHITEHORN BENNISON MALLOY HASTINGS HOTCHKISS Betty Bastanchury Chief Justice Judicial Qourt HE WOMEN ' S Judicial Court is a unit of the Associated ' Women Students. It has the power to investigate, adjudicate and discipline cases of sttidc it welfare. Headed by Betty Bastanchury, Chief Justice, the court consists of Margaret King, Cler , and jurors: Myra Hotch iss, fane Beni ' son, Carol Hastings, Marjorie Malloy, Dona Whitehorn, Betty Wathey, and Mary Jane Sturgeoy . This year, the court has imiofated a system of proctors in sororities and in the Women ' s Residence Hall. These proctors have assisted the court in the enforcement of rules and regulations gov- erning women students living on campus. The Chief Justice is a member of the W.S.G.A. Council and reports to that group all suggestions submitted b) " the Court concerning rules and regulations. I 94 ir Beverly Cain President :H IWEFLESTIHC and balanced program, embracing all women ' s sports, is planned and carried out each year b ' the Women ' . ' ; Athletic Association. Membership in this or gam- zation is open to all girls in the Univer sity. The primary aim of the W.A.A. is the promotion of women s competitive sports in both individual and team pre sentations. For participation in volley ball, swimming, bas etball, handball, ten- ms. and field hockey, ivomen of Troy are given awards at the close of the season for each sport, arid at the annual Award Banquet. The cabinet officers, the primary lead ' ers of the organization, are: President, Beverly Cain; Vice-President, Enola Campbell; Secretary, Peggy Sweet; Treasurer, Helen Cady; and Activity Re ' corder, Delores Itria. SWEET CAMPBELL CADY ITRIA OLSON WHITEHORN EDDY HOTCHKISS Qyithktic oAssoaatton 95 HUFFINE DE KRUIF KING BENNISON PETERSON SNYDER FOLSOM SMITH SMITH HOLT Y.W.CA. licity came to Troy as a result of the seventh annual women s AlPUniversity Hy]in s held December 4, under the di- rection of Dean Pearle Ai in-Smith. Dorothea ]arec i was the traditional Helen of Troy. Soo Tong, Edith Gihhs, Marjory JAalloy as the Three Voices; fane Reynolds as Liberty Enlightening the World, and Virginia Huffine as Florence J ightingale , symbolized the theme, " The Lady With A Lamp. " Particular service to the campus is given by the clubhouse maintained at 674 Thirtysixth Street, " The Sign of the Blue Triangle " , where students may study and rest, and where numerous campus organization meetings are held. Outstanding activities sponsored by the T.W.C.A. this year included two enthusiastic membership drives. 96 ! i m Pearle Aikin-Smith Advisor TEA was given at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Rufus B. von KleinSmid for Miss Michi Kawai, founder and head of the Keisen Jo Ga}{uin, School for Girls m To}{yo, and former T ational T.W.C.A. Secretary for Japan. The second semester activities con ' sisted of a financial drive; a successful Candy Sale; a Benefit Doll Show; the annual Orthopaedic Hospital entertain- ment given hy the student leaders on the campus, the placing of co-eds in extra- curricular activities through the Fresh- man and. Sophomore Clubs, the Choral. Drama, Etiquette, and World Friendship Groups. During t ie Than sgiving and Christ- mas Holidays the members of the Social Service Groups made many families happy with ivell-filled has ets. LAVEAGA OTTO TUTTLE FRANKEL ENYEART DYER TAYLOR MALLOY WATHEY WILLIAMS Y.W.CA. 97 ( AKIAGER of all student publications, Kenneth K. Stonier gives much advice on editorial, financial, and advertising proh ' lems. Under his supervision are the Daily Trojan, the student newspaper; El Rodeo, the yearhoo ; the ' Wampus, humor magazine; Pigs in Review, the football maga ' zine; and the Freshman Handboo . Sympathetic with student enterprise, Stoy ier en ' deavors to improve S.C. publications from year to year. 98 Autumn Publications Student Handbook JBES KORITZ, former editor of the Wampus, continued his efforts along publication lines as editor-in-chief of the Freshman Handboo during the past year. He combined attractiveness with usefulness to present the incoming Freshman students with one of the best guides to the University and its campus the institution has nown. " The Frosh Bible " , as the publication is popidarly called, contained comprehensive information pertaining to the various departynents of the University, the Colleges, and the history and explanation of all the Trojan traditions. A complete calendar of events was included. Vi skm %eview ' HE PlGSKin REVIEW, official football magazine of Troy, was edited during the 1931 grid season b}; Bob RiisselL In complete charge of the art and editorial wor , Russell made the publication a spark- ling informant for the football fan interested in the Trojan team and in Troy ' s opponents. Data on the contesting elevens, the coaches and officials, the day ' s line-ups, a roster of the players, and photographs of the principal par- ticipants were to be found in the magazine. Artistic covers, designed b;y Russell himself, ddded to the popidarity of this official organ which has maintained its usual excellence. LESTtR KoRlTZ — Editor Robert Russell — Editor 99 Wtlltam Egberts St was only through the intelligent lead ' ership of Bill Roberts that this years ' Wampus achieved such a whole-hearted and astounding success on the Trojan campus. Editor ' in ' chief of the writing staff, Rob- erts supervised the content of the magazine in such a way that his personality was unmistaXably evident throughout. He is a member of Sigma T u, national social fraternity, a Junior in the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences, and will enter the S.C. School of Law in the fall. 100 Southern Qalijorma Wampus .nOTHER hchcf winch has become almost a tradition on the Tro]an campus — that of ta ing the Wampus as a mediocre college publication — was smashed this year when the first issue of the magazine under the editorship of Bill Roberts made its appearance and immediately became a sensa- tion with the student body. For the first time in the history of the Waynpus, its merits made It an outstanding success. Word of mouth ad- vertising, thorough appreciation of its general improvement in quality, and recognition of the fact that here at last was a college maga- zine whose makeup and content was guided by intelligence and not by imita- tion, combined to achieve a sell- out for the initial number — a rec- ord which had never before been attained. The introduction of a novel idea — the use of a different theme in each succeeding issue — was followed throughout the year in each of the eight issues, with Freshmen receiving the written Jibes of the staff writers in the first number. Society, Homecom- ing, a Burlesque issue. Blood and Gore, an issue concerned ivith Purity, and Spring were the themes of the frst seven issues, climaxed by a satirical burlesque of the El Rodeo. Campus politics entered but little into the columns of the magazine, although ' Cam- pus Beauty Spots, " a monthly feature, pol{ed fun and common-sense criti ' cisms at subjects of inferior quality on the campus. Poetry and fiction were subordinated to humorous features, cartoons, and photo- graphs, as the trend in reader interest turned to articles of this nature. Typographical changes and improvements added to the at- tractiveness of the magazirie, as did unusual page lay-outs. Regular features included monthly comment on entertainment and music in Los Angeles, a fashions section, edited by Eloise Davies, exchange jo es from other col- lege magazines, and timely sports articles in- terestingly written. SIMEOH BALDWIN AS BUSINhSS MANAGER OF THE WAMPUS BALDWIN HAD THE VERY PLEASANT TASK OF HANDLING THE FINANCIAL END OF THE MAGAZINE DURING ITS MOST PROSPEROUS YEAR. Il HESSICK LAWRENCE RICKARD KLOPP ROTH MAN KERR Wampus MeADED by Roberts, the Wampus staff was composed of Les ' ter Koritz, associate editor; Phil Juergens, assistant editor; and an editorial and con ' trxhuting staff of Boh Russell, Irving Kliiho , Warren Christian, and Dic 7 lash. ]ac Warner and Del Hessic were staff photographers; office assistants Diclnded La Veryne Kerr. Joyce Rippe and Ruth Coine. Cartoonists and illus ' trators were in charge of Jac Lawrence, art editor, and consisted of Dorothy ]ea}{ins, Fred Bec er, Bill Watterud, Paul Coulter, Harold Sullwold, and Eddie Stones. Although contributions from those not regularly staff members were welcomed, the majority of the Wampus contents were submitted by those on the staff, with Roberts writing a ynajority of the copy. Koritz acted as technical ad ' visor, and T ash wrote athletic articles. 102 Lester Koritz Associate Editor ' HE BUSIHESS staff of the Wampus, under the management of Simeon Baldwin, business manager, made a favorable record with the maga- zine financially in good condition. Ben Brady, ? [orman Par er, and Dic Thoyn- as were members of the advertising dc partment, and assisted Baldwin in the selling of advertising; Fashions Editor Eloise Davies was in charge of that de- partment of interest to campus women; with Trojan co-eds acting as models for the latest in feminine apparel; and the secretarial duties of the office were ta en care of b}! Vera Klopp and Harriet Lemb- a, office assistants. Circulation Manager Virginia Williams and Exchange Man- ager Bill Ric ard completed the member- ship of the business staff, and their effici- ency was evide):t in the increase in size of the magazine over last year. WATHEY DAVIES NASH RIPPE WARNER WILLIAMS Wampus 103 Jlorence Hubbard dSS FLOKENpE B. HUBBARD, professor of speech, has completed a successful year as Supervising Director of play productions. Her activities have covered both the Touchstone Drama Wor ' shop and all major productions in Bovard auditonum. She has heen active in the production of campus plays since 1920, and has heen chiefly responsible for the growth and enthusiasm shown in drama shop wor for the past several years Un ' der the supervision of Miss Hubbard, and Robert Whitten, Student Manager, every branch of University dramatics is coordinated. 104 Southern Qalijorma rama HDrama Workshop lay rodui wns ) S PRESIDENT of Drama WorXshop in Touchstone this year, Mabel Fruitt has been instrnmoital in pre senting plays ichich enabled students of the University to demonstrate their individual talent for dramatics. She is a member of the Islational Collegiate Players and Zeta Phi Eta, national honorary drama sorority. Among the Drama V or shop plays that Miss Pniitt directed was " The Guy With a Smile " , which was presented in the spring. She also directed " Full BreaXers " , which was entered in the annual Los Angeles County Drama association tournament, and took, part in radio and play characterizations. Gl ERVIHG the Uni- versity as Play Production Manager for the past two years, Robert Whitten has been the man behind the scenes in every production. For the past year he has been stage manager of drama wor shop and of major productions. Whitten prepared himself well for the po ' sition he has held at S.C. with experience in acting and play productions at Glendale Jun- ior College. Coming to this campus as a Jun- ior, he immediately became stage manager for Drama Shop. After graduation he expects to teach dramatics and stagecraft. Major play productions and drama wor - shop are cooperating in adi ' ancing drama. Mabel Pruitt — President, Drama Shop Robert Whitten — Play Production Manager 105 WHO GHOSTS THERE? BLACKBEARD ROARS; THE CREW LEERS. ' Drama ' OMPLETIHG one of their most successful years since the inaug ' uration of the Drama Wor sJiop, officers and members are looking hac over the succession of one ' dct plays presented during the two semesters. The first three of these were com ' edies, " Big Kate " , " Blachheard " , and " The Sold of the Professor " . Of these, the first was probably the most outstanding. Membership in Drama V orl{shop is ope n to all students enrolled in the University who are interested in any of the phases of drama- tics, including acting, costumes, ma e ' up, or stage properties. Although the wor shop was redecorated last summer, with new curtains and new lighting arrangements and fixtures, actors and visiting celebrities are still handi ' capped b;y improper facilities. CECILLE THURLOW, TOM KING. OFFICERS oncers during the current year were " Miss Florence Hub ' bard, supervising director; Bob Whitten, manager; TSjor ' man Lehman, stage manager; Kurt B. von VVeissIingen, technical director; and Joe Berthelet, electrician. The technical staff for the one ' act plays included Joe Berthelet, stage manager; l orman Leh ' man, electrician; Bob McClain, technical adviser; and Stanley Butler and Jides Brady, assist ' ants to the technical director. CRAIG THOMAS, BESS MATHEW. 106 .11 DUFFIELD, UHITE, EDDY AND STUART VOW VEN- GEANCE ON EVANS. HDrama ' HE CAST for the Charles Dirlinger play, a story of the amours of Catherine the Great of Russia — " Big Kate ' , included Helen Hougan, Thomas King, Bess Matthetu, Craig Thomas, and Jac Par er. Virginia King directed, assisted by Isahelle Hanaiualt, and Margaret Morris was in charge of properties and costumes. Laid in the cabin of the ship " Adventure " , a pirate vessel off the coast of Carolina, " Blac}{heard " ept its audience in a state of excitement continually. The cast included Everett Crosby, Brainard Duffield, Robert J orton, and ' William White. It was directed by Burtoyi London, with Maxine Harris as as ' sociate, while Helen ' Wiessemer handled the properties. Showing the spiritual regeneration of the soul, with the character of the soul portrayed behind a screen by one of the actors, " The Soul of the Professor ' was presented with the following cast: Cleva Badham, Arthur Glic ' man, Rendel Terrell, Mavis ' Warren, and Tom Alworth. Jane Welton directed the one act play, assisted by John Hoover. Kathryn Fouts supervised properties. Responsible in a large part for the success of Drama Shop was Miss Cloyde Dalzell, who is the faculty adviser in charge of all plays produced by the group. Mrs. Tacie Hanna Rew contributed a great deal with her radio presentations and the Apolliad. Drama at Southern California this year has maintained the high standard set for it by pre vious drama groups. Tllh yH.EN SPEAKS WHILE KING LOOKS ON. 107 i Walter Prill Mary Cianfoni Craig Thomas Helen Hougen McCall ' RESEHTED durmg the jail semester, as the major production of that period, " Hazel Kirl{e " was the first allnmiversity play of the year. One of the unusual features of the drama was that it did not feature any outstanding leads, giving everyone an op ' portunity. ' ' Hazel Ktrke ' ' 108 [ JirH oAll-Untversity Production SUCCESSFUL m Its sincere interpretation of the theatrical spirit of the 1880 ' s, but failing to excite an audience expecting to v ew a melodramatic productio) of " The Drun ard " type, " Hazel Kir e " was presented as the major All-University play of the first semester. Major roles were played b} " Philip Blac}{. Mary Cianfoni, Craig Thomas, Jac Swarth- out, Walter Prill, and. Helen Hougen, while small hut still important parts were ta en hy J adine Adams, Gladys Whitman, Charles Hazeltine, Louise Lec , Roland Edwards, Brainerd Duffield, and Lynn l earpass. Swarthout, as Dunston Kir e, displayed a finished hit of acting as the temperamental, iron-willed father of the heroine. Mary Cian- foni, in the title role, gave the character of the heautiful Hazel Kir e her usual fine interpreta- tion. Comedy honors went to Lynn J earpass, stuttering " Methuselah Miggens " of the play, to Helen Hougen, charming cousin of Hazel ' s, and to Walter Prill, the city slic er impressing the little country girl. Craig Thomas, as Hazel ' s fan- cee, and Philip Blac . as her lov- er, did interesting characteriza- tions of two of the more impor- tant roles of the All-University play. The minor characterizations in the production were well done. ;ack swarthout AUTHOR AND DIRECTOR OF THE MUSICAL SCORE OF " suppose " AND AN ACTOR OF ABILITY IN MANY CAMPUS AND PROFESSION- AL productions, SViARTHOUT HAS MADE A FINE CHARACTERIZATION AS DUNSTON KIRKE HIS MORE RECENT ACHIEVEMENT. Ati outstanding leader in many campus activities, including dramatics. Jack, Swarth- out luas cast in the main role of " Hazel Kir e, " that of Dunston Kir e, explosive-tempered father of the heroine. Hazel Kir}{e. Swarthout ' s experience in dramatics has been achieved through many mapr roles, in campus and professional productions. One of his roles was in " The Tavern. " He was also the author and director of the musical score of " Suppose, " and is a member of Phi Beta Kap- pa, Pi Sigma Alpha, and Delta Phi Epsilon. Last year he was President of the School of International Relations. 109 WHEN YOU DO THAT STRANGER, SMILE BOSS NAOEL TOOK TEXINA KAHK KAY CAUGHT A SLICKER zM ardi Qras ' UJ A7S[D frolic reigned sw p ' rane at the hilarious Trojan Knight Mardt Gras held Octoher 12, in the Shrine Auditorium. Gay Spanish Dons with Senoritas, cow hoys with coy, hoop ' s irted girls, Chinamen, colonels, and Indian warriors intermingled at the occasion. Pete Caveney and ]ac Wilder were responsible for the dance assisted b i Dic Farmer, Rod Dedeaux, Paul Rousso, Dale Frady, and Fred J agel. Sunny Broo s ' orchestra provided good music as the " 49ers " danced through serpentine and confetti. Prizes for the most original cos tumes were given to Bill Bailie and Barbara l ims. A floor show of outside entertainment was enjoyed. This Mardi Gras was the best in Troy ' s history, and was an evening of hilarity for all. JONES-HUNT-CARPENTER-CAVENEY: THE ' BK; SHOTS A SKELi.KJN (AMI (il T HI IIMIDNI s CLOSET 110 WHITE, MONOSMITH, ET AL. PAULINE ROUSSO SITS ONE OUT. arn HDance ARMERS and farmerettes gathered at the Commerce Barn Dance held J ovember 16, at the rustic Whitings ' Ranch. In straw hats, overalls, and ginghams, they danced to the music of Marvin Hartley s orchestra, which also gave several clever novelty pieces. Plenty of cider, donuts, and pop- corn halls were heartily enjoyed b ' the frolicing six hundred attend- ing. J learly fifty dollar ' s worth of prizes were awarded to the ivin- ners of three contests for the best costumes. Paul Rousso, President of the College of Commerce, and Eames Bishop, general chairman. were largely responsible for the success of the dance. The commit- tee chairman included John Weber, Paid Rousso, Pin Jones, Draxy Trengove, Betty de Krmf. and Vincent Miles. EAMES AND MARY FRAN, 1935 B.C. (before campaign). A HALF DOZEN RUBES. VILLAIN l.WVKIXCi: CANCELS MORTGAGE FOR FARMhR S DAUGHTER DUNLOP. HI MR. AND MRS. IS THE NAME. what ' s it all a pout? an-Hellenic HAUGH - HAUCH , .ELD AT the Bxltmore Hotel Blue Room, the Pan-Hellenic formal was gn ' cn J ovemher twenty eighth. Sid Lxpp ' mans new orchestra, secured hy Patricia Pierce, chairman of the orchestra committee, ivas enpyed. Setting a new precedent, invita- tions were extended to all women who were not affiliated with a Gree letter organization, hoping to promote a greater friendship he tween the two groups. HANLOX AND W ' YMAN MUST SEE SUMPIN ' . Committees Pan ' Hellenic Form.al Locatton Alph. Delta Pi Public it Pi Beta Phi Piograyns Delta Delta Delta Orchestra Alpha Chi Omega Entertainment Alpha Gamma Delta Invitations Beta Sigma Omicron Bids Kappa Delta Flowers Alpha Epsilon Phi 112 WOODLINC. NIMS. CUL- VER AND PARTY ARRIVE. W I N C H E L L C O U L D N T COME SO HE SENT KEELER. an-Helkmc m The Blue Room was decorated in Than s ' giving style, and novel lighting effects added glamor to the formal scene. President Cecelia K ' yman and her escort received Pan Hellemc members as they entered the dancing floor. Because of his good rhythms, Sid Lippmans orchestra was received as one of the finest that has ever been secured. Kathleen Murphy, Vice-President of the Council and Alpha Del- ta Pi, was General Chairman of the sorority committees for arrangments. Punch was served during the evening in the large foyer. The dance programs were attractive in a strih,- ing pattern in blacX and white on leather. The house mothers from the several sororities were special guests of the evening and were seated with the patrons and patronesses of the dance. The latter included Dr. and Mrs. Rufus B. von KleinSmid, Dean Mary Sinclair Craw- ford, Dr. and Mrs. Fran C. Touton, Dr. Francis M. Bacon, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Adams, Miss Francis McHale, and Mrs. Pearle Ai in- Smt ' th. Dancing from the balcony proved a popular attraction for some. The flowers which decorated the foyer were in brilliant hues. During the fall season, this dance was the most outstanding one given. It received a high rating among the successful and well at- tended Pan-Hclleinc formals. AND LITTLE ACDRHY SAID GIMME! 113 WtlUs 0. Hunter SIdATIOHALLT nown in the realm of college sports and highly popular on the Trojan campus is Willis O. (Bill) Hunt- er, Director of athletics. Coming to S.C. in 1919 as a very young assistant coach, Mr. Hunter is nou) a member of the T ational Football Rules Committee, President of the Coaches and Managers Association of the Pacific Coast Conference, an im- portant official in the TsJ.C.A.A. and head of an athletic department considered a model for efficiency. 114 l ' Southern Qalijornia Athletics ' HE nO YHp of the other Trojan athletic teams has more than com- pensated for the unfortunate season that saw the S.C. football victory flag lowered from the mast. After two unsuccessful tries, the South- ern California has ethall team snared the cov eted Pacific Coast Conference title b)! van- quishing all southern division foes with ridicu- lous ease and whipping Oregon State in two of three games of the play-off series in Corval- lis. The trac team has already been ac nowl- edged hy authorities as the best in the nation and it is only a matter of time before the Tro- jans establish the fact that they form the greatest intercollegiate aggregation in the na- tion. What appeared to be a championship baseball team faltered during the mid-season barnstorming tour, losing its chance for the undisputed crown, although a slim opportun- ity for a tie for the title remained at press time for this volume. The Troy tennis team won all league matches except those with Stanford, and was awarded second place among southern division Conference sextets. Of more import- ance is the fact that the major sport teams have established a high degree of sportsman- ship that has come to give Troy a mar of dis- tinction. Minor sports, too, have brought Troy a de- serving share of glory. The fencing team won the California Intercollegiate from U.C.L.A. and California. After losing to Loyola in the league race and the Hoover Cup matches, the ce hockey players won the coveted Richard Arlen trophy signifying SouthIa)]d supreynacy. Don 7 [ittinger won the Pacific Coast inter- collegiate golf title 171 the annual tournament at Del Monte, defeating Billy Van, S.C. Soph- omore, in the final match, and later paced the Trojans to victories in their dual matches. The swunming team, composed of six men of na- tional reputatioji, outswam the Conference rivals for the championship of California. The rugby, polo, and gymnastic teayns all made eyi- viable records during their respective seasoris. 115 Howard Jones Cliff Herd Forrest Twogood For ten seasons Howard Jones Iws guided Trojan football teams through intensive sched- ules that have thrilled countless fans. Cliff Herd is another dependable lieutenant who aids Jones in planning football strategy. As Freshman bas etball and baseball coach, Forrest Twogood starts the Trobabes off well. Boss of basketball and baseball, Sam Barry has produced Conference championship teams in both sports since he came to S.C. in 1930. Eddie Leahy determines the worth of trac men as they compete for him as yearlings. " All ' American scout " is the rating of Aw brey Devine, invaluable football assistant. 116 i Dean Cromwell Dr. Fiesler Dr. Graham Dean Cromwell has seen his trac pupils win titles in Olympic Games competition and dual meets for almost three decades. Dr. Walter Fiesler, Associate Director of the Medical staff, eeps Trojan athletes fit. Dr. fohn Graham, Medical staff member, assists in conditioning the athletes. Qoaching Staff 0 ACHES of major reputations and varying temperaments are banded together under the battle flag of Troy, bent on instilling a gentlemanly sense of sports manship in each athlete and iyi bringing added laurels to S.C. Enigmatic, and apparently gruff, Howard Harding fones directs the foot ' ball campaign. His record describes his ability, for on it arc presented three national and s x " Pacific Coast Conference championships. Memories of last year ' s disastrous season are slipping into the mire of spring practice toil from which there arise visions of a 1935 Trc jan eleven that will be capable of firing a chaV lenge to any leading foe. Sam Barry is of a cheery disposition even tinder the tension of a tight game. In his first season, J 930, the S.C. bas etball team won the Pacific Coast title and the baseball nine captured the California Inter ' collegiate pen ' nant. This year his cagers won the Coast crown and the ballmen tied with Ber eley for the league baseball title. Twentysix years as a coach of young men is the record of Dean Cromwell. After a bril ' liant career as an athlete at Occidental, he came to Troy, and has coached football as well as trac . In 1933 his trac team won the I.C. 4 ' A trophy " for eeps " , having earned s ix championships within a span of 10 years. It appears that his J 935 team will be one of the strongest yet. The beaming Dean is almost as famous for his congeriiality as he is for his coaching. 7 [ot only is he popidar among the trac candidates, but he is a real Trojan " Ambassador of Good Will. " 117 Qoachmg Staff 118 I John Lehners Jeff Cravath HoBBS Adams Serving Troy as Assistant Director of Athletics, Johnny Lehners is invaluable in his many duties. Jeff Cravath has the assignment of teaching Jones football to the incoming Freshmen grid candidates. Grid center and Captain in 1925, Hobbs Adams will coach the Freshman team next season. Staff Leo Adams Frank Williamson Larry Stevens Handling arrangements for local athletic events, Leo Adams is S.C. ' s Assistant General Manager. Two-year ' Varsity letterman as suh running guard, Fran}{ ' Williamson is now Assistant Freshman Coach. Stalwart standing guard for three ' Varsity years, Larry Stevens acted as Spartan coach . 119 (poaching Staff I Dr. Thurber Gordon Clark William Haney The joh of Medical Director of the Athletic Department falls to Dr. Pac ard D. Thurher. One of the best hloc ing hac s in Trojan history, Gordon Clar helps put drive in Freshman players. With rugby recognized on the S.C. sports program, Bill Haney, Trojan player in 1913, is Coach. l 120 Southern Qalijorma oAthlettc News bureau mHDlHG nation-wide publicity of Trojan success in the field of sport, Al W esson is Director of the S.C. Ath ' letic AJeu ' i Bureaii. Aside from mahing cer- tain that the public is Xept informed as to what is next on the complex schedule of Tro ' jan athletic contests, Al sends material to na- tional sportmg reviews, home-town news- papers of S.C. stars of the various teams, and the metropolitan Los A7igeles press. JS(o mere publicity bureau is Wesson s of- fice, for full and complete stories of games which have just been played are sent doivn nightly to the Los Angeles newspapers, aiding them in covering contests which they were unable to assign report- ers. Mr. Wesson got himself in the public prints ivhen a)i inno- cent little story on " Athletic Rushing, " that he lurote for the Alumni Review in August, back- fired in October and was regarded by newspapermen as an alibi for Southern California ' s football de- cline. However, Al soon proved all accusations were unfounded and went bac to the job of get- ting Troy in the headlines of the nation s sport pages. Outstanding feat of Wesson, which should be recorded in this volume, was his handling of pub- licity and press accommodations for the Kl.C.A.A. trac meet held in the Coliseum last fune. Statis- tical analysis of all competitors, mniute organization to eep spec- tators informed as ei ' ents were AL WESSON AS DIRECTOR OF THE S.C. ATHLETIC NEWS BUREAU. AL WESSON HAS HAD CHARGE OF PUBLICITY FOR ALL SPORTS IN THE PRESS. progressing, and newsy advance publicity all aided in ma ing the 1934 JSj.C.A.A. the great success that it ivas. Al is a Kappa Alpha and gained undergraduate note at S.C. as a Wam- pus editor of the first water. Aiding Wesson as first assistant is Frank, Breese, who had previous athletic reportorial experience as Daily Trojan Sports Editor of the previous year. His principal duty is the daily writing of neivs articles, publicizing ap- proaching contests, and phoning the results of Frosh and Varsity games played on campus. Two other student aides in the bureaji are Lloyd Carlos and Dic Tvjash. 121 ? N THE PERSON of Ed Hallock, Troy had a yell leader who upheld all the traditions of Bailey Edgerton of a couple of years past. Ed turned out a multitude of nice card stunts and led good yells. Al- though Troy was being defeated on the football field. Ed with his assortment of good luc charms; .including a red hat with a green feather ni it. led the rooters to great heights. That Ed was a great yell leader there is no doubt, for didn ' t he al- most fall off the bac}{ of a Stanford bound train as great yell leaders of the past have done? ni J 9 %e University of Southern Qalijorma Yell Kings ' RADITIOHS galore. T n.s ' year the yell ing and his tivo able assist ' ants, Harry Leddcl and Phil Daniels, held a genera! house cleaning on the rooting section. First the hoys decided that to he a " big time " school, S.C. must have a song which could he sung to rival schools and which woidd tend to ma e said rivals a little hit " hot under the col ' lar " . After a thorough search, HallocX came up with " 7sjiit5 to the Stanford Vow " , a flat ' tering song about the Cardinal students iyi gen ' eral. After a wee of practicing Troy went north with the song on the tip of everyone ' s tongue, hut alas, when the fateful day arrived and the insult was flung into the faces of the Indians, reports came m that the words were not heard across the field. While up at Stanford, the rally committee noticed that the coeds on the farm all donned white dresses and too an active part in the rooting stunts. A fine idea thought the com ' mittee. But a horde of Trojan women who had become accustomed to holding a Coliseuyn fashion show every Saturday, vetoed the idea. However they did agree to hold up the cards in front of them at the T otre Dame game, even if the cards did hide their faces from ad ' miring male eyes. Really though, the people who had charge of the rooting section turned in a fine job all duri7Tg the season. Harry Leddel — Assistant Tell King Phil Daniels — Assistant Tell King 123 qA ay in September WITH THE FIRST BREATH OF AUTUMN COMES THE CALL FOR FOOTBALL PRACTICE. AS IN THE PAST, HOWARD JONES WAS GREETED BY A RECORD TURN-OUT, A HARDY COLLECTION OF ENTHUSIASTIC ATHLETES, 124 B SOME READY FOR IMMEDIATE ACTION. OTHERS IN NEED OF CONDITIONING TO REMOVE SUMMER SLUGGISHNESS AND EX- CESS AVOIRDUPOIS. RESPONDING. IN SHORT ORDER MENTOR HOWARD WAS AT WORK DRILLING HIS CHARGES FOR THE CAM- PAIGN, WHICH, ALTHOUGH DISAPPOINTING. HAD ITS MOMENTS. Varsity Football IVhITTIER and Occidental were disposed of ni the opening twin hill, only after the for ' mer had scored a pair of touchdowns (greatest number of points since l lotre Dame 1 93 J — fourteen). Amos Alonzo Stagg hro e into coast big time as College of Pacific held Troy to 6-0. Victory hopes were then blasted hy Washington State, I9 ' 0; Pittsburgh followed, 20 ' 6. After these twin lic ings, S.C. went ahead, of wea Oregon State, but a luc y pass tied it up at 6-6. Singing " T uts to the Stanford Vow " , S.C. went north with high hopes and returned with the pledge of Grayson and Co. still unhro en (Score: 16 ' 0). California had to with ' stand a for ' thcmoment great Trojan outfit on the goal ' line to ivin 7-2. " Heroes Again " captioned the Daily as Oregon, a good mud team, was beaten down by the rain and S.C, 33 ' 0. But there the winning strea]{ of one straight ended as Wash ' ington with its twin bac fields and T otre Dame with Bard Sha espeare and Coach ' s brother Mi (e Layden scored 14-7 and 14 ' 0. FRAHCIS McGlHLET Just Mac to everybody who nows him. Francis McGinley. running giiurd on the players ' roster. There IS the story of the welhh}{ed Trojan guard who two years ago was a suc- cessful understudy to Rosenberg. A broken l eg incurred last year im- paired him. OLLIE BARDIN Oilif Biirdin is one of those un- ){nown third-stringers who serve as fodder for the varsity. Although handicapped by size, he has been out there trying for the last three years and was a valuable man on this year ' s team. HERB TATSCH Two years ago a Spartan, last year the most dependable nia7i on the line. All season Herb Tatsch held doion one of the tackle posts. Then in one short day he was converted to end and played his first and last game at that position against J otre Dame. IRVIHE WARBURTOH The forgotten man, at least forgot- ten by the All-Atnerican pickers, was little Cotton Warburton. After a whole season unsuccessfully spent in trying to run over sprawled in- terference runners in conference games, the Cottontop too a trip to the East-West game and proceeded to mal{_e a monl ey out of those All- Americans who were picked over him. FRAHCIS BEARD Count Antonio de Beardo, better nown as plain Tony Beard, the roly poly Trojan ambassador of good will, was converted from a fourth-string fullbacjf to a first- string running guard this year. Tony, a Senior. u;as one of the best lik.ed fellows in school. Trojan Varsity CAL CLEMEHS The best blocker on the coast, ac- cording to experts, Cal Clemens, de- spite various injuries, proved him- self one Senior performer to live up to his capabilities. Cal gained na- tion-wide prominence in the East- West gatne. AL REBOZN Too .s7nall for a blocl ing bac is what they said about Al Reboin a couple of years ago, but this young man fro7n Santa Ana said he would show them and went out and did. Al has served his last year as a Trojan gridman. HUESTOH HARPER Trac and football do mix. At least they mix after an athlete is through in one of the sports. Hueston Har- per, who has been a substitute for two years while he was a trac star, blossomed forth into a capable tac le. WARD BROWHIHG In and out. up and down, that is Ward Browning. The Iowa athlete started the season as first-string end, dropped to third, only to fight hack to the first, just after the Wash- ington game, his best, he broke his ankle. HASKELL WOTKTHS The most outstanding dresser on the campus, is the distinction that goes to Hasl ell " Inky " Wotl(yns, Senior fullbac . " Inl " was just as outstanding on the football field, however, and whenever there were yards needed, Wotkyns carried the ball. Southern Qalijorma ' s Warriors oj the Qridiron 126 Trojan Varsity GAKLAHP MATTHEWS The Franli Merriwell of the Trojan squad, that is what Gar Matthews was expected to portray. Gar was the boy who was sent into the fray with one minute to go and the home team behmd — and was ex- pected to win the game. ELWOOD jORGEHSOH " King Kong ( " in color) — that is the pretty Utile nick,name that was tac ed upon the little red-headed jeller from Corcoran. I»i case you wonder who we mean, it is Elwood jorgenson, center, guard and center for two years. GEORGE LADY Beef on the hoof in the person of one George Lady was stationed at the standing guard spot this season. Although he is a behemoth, George was not so slow. His main forte was ic ing off. At this he was a star. CLIFFORD PROBST Speed plus power, this is Clif Probst. Troy ' s alternate fullbacl{. to perfection. He has nerve, too. Cliff hro e a finger on the second play of the Cal game but he played for a quarter until Wotfjyns reh ' eved him. KIHG HALL Living up to the reputation of his big brother is the job that King Hall has faced ever since he has been enroHed in the Trojan i7isti- tute. King was converted from a tac le into a center this year. He performed at this spot ivheneuer an injured leg allowed him to. ART DITTBERHER Steady, unsung, and comparatively un nown. Art Dittberner proved his versatility by fijaying both guard and tackle during the season. The Covina flash acquired the cognomen of " Peter Pig " from his teammates because of his eating abihty. ALVm COUGHLIH The pride of many a campus girl, Alvie Coughlin gamed the nic name of " Canvas Bac " when a picture in a local paper showed Alvie in ring togs in a strikingly belligerent attitude. However, S. C. ' s end didrt ' t appear in the ring. GIL KUHH Troy will have an All-American center in the next coufile of years. Gil Kuhn u ' ill be that man. That is, if he continues to improve as he has during this season. Gil has two more years of competition left. BILL HOWARD Troy s All-American bench warmer. This is what the doii ' ntouin scribes call Bill Hoit ' ard. S.C. third-string ijudrterbac and the best passer in this part of the state. Bill is expect- ed to do great things next year if he is able to get into the games. JED OSTLIHG " Elevator " Ostling is what he is called. " Elevator " because of his rafiid rise and fall in football ran s. fed was Troy ' s star end for the first three games of the season. Then for some unl noum reason he was de- moted. Southern (California s Warriors of the Qridiron 127 First row: coach jones, coach hunter, Sutherland, lynch, tatsch, harper, sanders, BEARD, CAPTAIN BESCOS, CLEMENS, WOTKYNS, WARBURTON, KUHN, JORGENSON, HULL, COACH HERD. Second row: BROWN, KIDDER, DAVIS, MCCINLEY, BUSBY, WILBUR, MCNEISH, WEBB, CHECKER player Howard Harding Jones saw his every move ' hloc ed b)! opponents as welhplanned coups fell through one hy one. The Headman ' s summeT ' planned maneuvers with the chec}{ ' ers gave way to fall and football players — and failed. Still the greatest grid master-mind in the nation, Jones went through his worst season since coming to S.C. in 1925 as the once Thundering Herd fell hard — and often — Saturday after Saturday. And. great man that he is, he ta es all the blame for a dis ' astrous season in which no less than six teams trounced the Trojans. Howard Harding Jones Varsity Football Coach 128 FUHRER, KOVAC, HOWARD, REBOIN, BELKO. SMITH, SPRAGGINS, COACH DEVINE. Third row. ROGERS, PREINNINGER, DUNAWAY, BhATTY, LADY, CLAYTON, WING. DITTBERNER, DEHETRE, COUGHLIN, POWERS, WILLIAMS. PROPST, HALL, CAMERON, RORISON. GILL. WILENSKY, OSTLING. GfcAPTAIN Julie Bes- cos, the sandy haired Adonis from Hunting- ton Par , had the misfortune to he the lead ' er of Troy ' s wea est team since Howard Jones has been grid mentor at Southern Cali ' fornia. Jidie, who was tabbed bv the experts as a prospective AlhAmerican in September, incurred a leg injury in the College of Faci- fie game and was practically useless to Troy ' s cause from then on. Although the team was not able to eep any of Julie ' s promises in the Stanford game, Troy ' s leader did his best playing of the en- tire year at Palo Alto until he was reinjured. Julius Anthony Bescos Varsity poothall Captain 129 ' ?j ' " n In its preliminary games the Tro- jan grid machine easily disposed of Occidental and Whittier Colleges, but found unexpected opposition in the teatn from the College oj the Pacific, brought to Los Angeles b the old gridiron wizard. Alonzo Stagg. Stagg ' s elei ' en held the ' Tro- jans at bay for most of the contest, a " break. " giving the Cardinal anJ Cold its opportunity at the last min- ute, S. C. emerging victorious, 6-0. Although Troy ran up a high score against Whittier the Poets were strong enough to dent the local de- fence for two touchdowns, giving an indication of what might follou ' in ensuing contests. Bill Hou ' ard. leading the attacJ against Whittier and Occidental, scored enough points in these two games to place himself at the head of the Pacific Coast scoring columns for several wee s. GAR MATTHhWS CAINS AdAlNST C. OF P. WHlUt BILL SMITH LOOKS ON 130 openers CClDEmAL gave Trojan fans an inhjing of what was to follow in wee}{s to come, as they proved that the Thundering Herd had lost much of its thun ' der. The Tiger held El Trojan to something li e 50 per cent of the score that he had been able to run up in the opening game of the previous year when the curtain raiser of 1934 ended in a quite respectable, for Occidental, score of 20 ' 0. In 1933 the scoring star was the rifle passer. Bill Howard, and in 1934 the scoring star was the same Bill Howard. This flashy quarter- bac scored so many points during the double header afternoon that he led the Pacific coast for some iveel{s and his touchdowndess team- mates for many more. Against the Tigers he carried over 14 counters and in the finale with Whittier 12. Ever since St. Mary ' s pulled a surprise win in an opening game, the Trojans have been very careful to select for their first opponents of the neiv football season a team not li}{ely to eynbarrass an as yet green Herd. Occiden- tal fitted very nicely into this scheme but the Poets from Whittier brought consternation to proponents of Trojan griddery. Of course they were defeated, but not be- fore they had scored two touchdowns and a li e number of conversions. 7S(ot since the T otre Dame classic of 1931 had any Trojan foe scored 14 points in one game. FORD LYNCH UNALLY STOPPED BY TUlTLf, IN OXY UAME. Little was thought of the pass defense weak- ness which alloived Whittier to score twice, because the Trojans were driving steadily to a total of 40 points. Amos Alonzo Stagg was for forty-one years the " grand old man of the midway " at the University of Chicago and when he was re- leased there as ' ' too old to coach " he came west to Stockton where he set out to put Col- lege of Pacific in the big time. In his second year there he landed his Ben- gals on the Trojan schedule in the second weel{ warm-up spot, but his players somehow didn ' t get the idea that they were to serve as doormats for the rolling Trojan. They did so well that had it not been for Jed Ostling and one of those by-now famed Trojan " brea s " a scoreless tie woidd have probably been the final result. S.C. was in difficulty constantly until well along in the third period when Wing ic ed to the Pacifc 15. the ball hitting a Bengal. Ostling fell on it and Wot yns too it over on the next play for 6-0. 131 CLEMENS DIVES OVER THE COUGAR FORWARD WALL. Washington State TED CHRISTOFFERSON. COUGAR STAR, SCORES. heautics of the film colony were blamed editorially b)) the S.C. campus newspaper for the defeat suffered at the hands of Washington State. But to Ted Christofferson and Ed God ' dard of W.S.C. rather than to any moine queen should go the real blame for the 19-0 Cougar win over Troy. This pair of bac}{fteld aces had S.C. so bewildered that at no time did the locals figure in the ball game. Punts of as much as 12 ' yards in length by Goddard ept the Trojans bach, on their heels. In the third period Hawaiian Christof ' ferson stepped 39 yards for the f irst 6 points, Johansen converting. Passes, from Goddard to Brett and from a Trojan bac to Sheyer, mounted the score to its final 19 total. l 132 r A -1 -y-. ' MtM : - ' -y ' s ' i — ■ " • » I I •: ' .-V«i( j. .-«w »«it; TROJAN OFFENSE TRIES PLAY AGAINST PITT. Pittsburgh 0 )CORES OF 47-14 . . . 35-0. 7S[ot for a long ume is the Pitt Panther li ely to forget those two mighty troimcings in the Rose Bowl. And the Panther didnt forget them when the Trojans went eastward for an intersec tional contest in the home lair of the snarling cat. The result was never in doubt as Weinstoc and Wiesenbdugh — they had suffered, m that last Pasadena debacle — ran up enough yardage to give Pitt 20 points. Only once did S.C. show any fire and that was fast hefore the end of the half when an eight ' play drive for 80 yards, cidminating in a ' Warhurton to Clemens pass gave Troy 6 points. A short V einstoc plunge, a 25 -yard run b}i Wiesenhaugh and a 35 ' yard pass scored thrice for Pittsburgh. 4t ' , ik- THE PITT CATHEDRAL OF LEARNING OVERLOOKS A TIME OUT. 133 HOLD IM CAI-. COTTON GETS AWAY POWERS TACKLES HAMILTON ■€ Stanford IITS TO THE Stan- ford Vow " sang Trojan rooters as they made then way to Palo Alto bv hoat. train, and auto to support to the last inch their down ' trodden but still " Trojmi " team. ' " We will not lose to Southern Califorma in our four years at Stanford " revowed, the " Seven Stanford Freshmen of 1932 " . They ept the vow as yearlings, they l{ept it as Sophs and now ni the Junior year they were TWO ON ONE ((.RAYSON) Long before the advent of Howard Harding Jones the football games be- tween Southern California and Stan- ford were being played before fiacl ed bouNe.s. Games were being .scheduled each year with California and Stanford as " featured " opposition, but with the Berl eley wonder teams of Andy Smit i a tiling of the past, it was Stanford who had the team to beat at the time Jones too over the reins and began to direct the activities of the Trojan horse. The Redsl ins continued to win for a time but at last Troy ' s efforts were re- warded and a hard-uion Trojan victory was celebrated. S.C. held the upper hand until 1933 u ' hen Stanford ' s tiou ' - malfing Sophomores captured a 1 3-7 decision in the Coliseum, the twin field goals bv Corbus providing the margin after Warburton ' s touchdouni dash had been matched by a Redsljin score. Last year S.C. put up a stiff defence. Scores since Jones came to S.C. 1925 TROJANS 9 INDIANS.. -.1 3 I 926 — TROJANS 12 INDIANS....! 3 1927 — TROJANS 1 3 INDIANS.-.. 1 3 192S — TROJANS 10 INDIANS.... 1929 — TROJANS 7 INDIANS.-.. 1930 TROJANS 41 INDIANS.-.. 12 1931- -TROJANS 19 INDIANS-... 1932 TROJANS 13 INDIANS...- 1933 TROJANS 7 INDIANS--. 13 1934 TROJANS INDIANS.. --16 « ' l fc.1. .W- " H %1i »« .» jgW V m L fiH ' r y- , 1 pi Ni -— 1 fi ps kj k ' kj r JP w - s uS !Th ' .«n«Be l ■ UiAMI , . L Sk, LI AL. 134 t I Trojan Song Proves " Boomerang at Palo oAlto tabbed to waltz through, the weakest S.C. team of years and years. Win they did, eeping the vow unhc smirched, hut it was not in the steam-roller manner that northern partisans had expected and hoped for. For better than 25 ninmtcs of play, the fired ' up Trojans held the Redsl{ms scoreless, only to have the Indians stage a lO-play drive from their own 34 ' yard marker with Bohby Grayson going over from the one yard stripe. }Aon Moscrip, who had missed an earlier field goal attempt when the hall hit the cross har and hounced hac to the field, coni erted to give the northerners a 7 ' 0 margi7t at half ' time. Coming hack, for the third period, the still battling Trojans halted a drive only to have the Mad Mon tally a perfect ' pointer. In the final quarter S.C. tried the old inside halfhac pass play to A Reboin, for a 20 ' yard net. This was so successful that the Tro ' jan quarterback, called the same formation on the sKCceedmg play — and Fran AUistiza in- tercepted, rionnng tlie ball bacl far into Tro- jan territory. Star-of ' the-game Bobby Grayson scored after successive plunges had ripped the then a ' eal eni7ig S.C. line to hits. Reisner missed the conversion attempt. Residts of the game: The first defeat by Stanford of the Trojans in the northern sta- dium. The first time that Palo Alto ' s fai ' orite 1)1- dians ever scored more than 1 3 points against the Herd. The first time since 1926 that a conference foe had been able to ta e ttt ' o m a row from Troy. For Stanford: practical assurance of the Rose Bowl bid. For S.C: another defeat in a steadily grow- ing list of defeats that now numbered three, with a tie throuni in. LET S GET COIN . COTTON. ' 135 W I I I k ■, - i l- ol i,illl sTARfS, RORISON GETS A CARESS n-- ¥- ' INKY SIDESTEPS A BEAVER Oregon State OR A WHILE It loo ed as if Troy was going to come hack, into the winner ' s circle as the Trojans started right off at the start of the Ore gon State game and, with one of those iinstoppahle drives that had been so frc quent in former years, Propst scored after he, Davis, and Clemens had brought the hall down the field. But then they relaxed. With just three minutes left to play in the hall game, ln}{y WotXyns fumhled on his own 39, Pangle recovering. Daneri threw a desperate, long pass which G l Knhn had recovered. Gil hatted n into the air and hefore it hit the ground, Camphell, a substitute Beaver end, ' had gathered it in and streamed across the goal-line. Daneri missed the conversion, a final 6-6 score resulting. 136 I PROPST BACKS UP THF PLAY ( alifc orma ROr found VI the California Bear an opponent that n should have heaten, even though it didn ' t, as Bill Ingram s hoys too a 1-2 win from the improving Trojans. With an easy score early in the game the Californians were off to what seemed to he just another of the 1934 romps in- dulged in b ' Trojan opponents. But suddenly the S.C. defense stif ' fened, the offerise brightened and the Tro- jans started out to recover the points lost on that Arleigh Williams touchdown and conversion. Valiant scoring drives by Davis and Warhurton ended on the 16-yard, 8-yard, and 6-inch lines as three attempts failed. After the last drive " Williams, standing in the end zone to icl{. fumbled for a safety. UP AND OVER WITH PROPST 157 COME TO PAPA SAYS CLEMENS AS HE STARTS THE LONG RUN WHICH BEGAN THE ROUT Oregon DAVIS SNAGS A HIGH ONE Merges again • • . 33 Reasons " , captioned the Daily Trojan of ? [ovemher 19 as the often ' hattered S.C. eleven found a rainy day, a muddy Coliseum field, and a highly favored Ore ' gon team much to its li ing. The two teams battled along on fairly even terms in the first period until Cal Clemens, eyes shut, had a Van Vliet pass hit him in the chest. Somehow he held on to the hall and ran it bach, 43 yards to start a parade that sent In y Wot yns over for the first tally, theyi Browning on a Cotton pass, ln y again, Dave Davis on a 75 ' yard run through the entire Duc team, and finally Coughlin on an inter ' cepted pass, until it was 33 ' 0. Thus were built false hopes in the hearts of Trojan rooters. l 138 SULKUbkV OLTS AWAY Washington ' HE TACKLE b Cotton " Warhnrton, the greatest hit of defensive play seen locally in a long time, stands out as the higjilioht of the S.C.- V ashington tilt, won easily hy the powerful Hus ies, H-V. Howogorows i hro e loose for a long run with All ' Coast Chuch, Mucha lead ' ing inter eference. Skillfully evading the hloc of Mucha, the Cottontop dropped the traveling Hus y on the S.C. 1 1 . But four plays later Haines scored for Vv ' ashington, and in another few minutes a second tally was rung up, this time b} ' Bufhin after Sull{os y ' s runs had put the hall near the goal. Hippo Harper hloc ed a third period punt and recovered over the line to give Troy its score, Cle mens converting. A HUSKY MUFFS A PASS 139 HULL OlVhS MORAL SUPPORT BLOCK IM. CAL. ®H£ Notre HDame BARD o foot- hal], WUliain Sha espeare. was jomtly respow sible with coach ' s little brother Mx e Layden as S.C. ended its most disastrous season in de- feat, the final score of the contest being 14-0. 7 lotre Dame, as many other of Troy ' s 1934 foes, just had too much for the Cardinal and Gold gridmen to cope with. The victory gave S.C. ' s most cherished, in- tersectional foes the lead m the series five THE STORY OF THE SERIES V 7f7i Troy and the Irish met on the g ' idiron ni tlic fall of 1934 eight contests had been held between the two institutions. In four of them Southern Cdlifornia had been victor lous. and in four the sons of 7 ' iotre Dame had emerged trhimphant. Al- though nearing the close of their most disastrous season in years, the Trojans u ' ere conceded a chance against the South Bend aggregation, a chance, which. hou;ei ' er, went glimmering as the Irish scored twice to Troy ' s none in one of the most desperately fought games of the campaign. In spite of th:s set-hac . the members of the Car- dinal and Gold eleven were a credit to the institution they represented, giving a much )?iore finished performance than the-v had giuen in the several defeats sufjered earlier in the season. SUMMARY OF THE IRISH SERIES 1926 TROJANF 12 IRISH 1 J 1927 — TROJANS 6 IRISH 7 1928 TROJANS 27 IRISH 14 1929 — TROJANS 12 IRISH 13 1930 TROJANS IRISH 27 1931 TROJANS 16 IRISH 14 1932 TROJANS 13 IRISH 1933 TROJANS 19 IRISH ELSER STOPS COTTON 1934 TROJANS.. IRISH 14 THEY SHALL NOT PASS 140 ! Layden ros. Qomhination Brings Irish Win games to four and put a " fittmg finish " on the 1934 Southern California football season. S.C. got off to an impressive start in the contest, stopping l otre Dame ' s first offensive drive and ta ing the hall on a fumble. They then went down the gridiron to wkhin field goal distance, where Cal Clemens ' attempted placement failed. After several punt exchanges had left the ball in ynid field and in the possession of the Irish. Sha espeare suddenly fired a mighty pass from the 49 ' yard T otre Dame line to Layden, who had streamed past the Trojan secondary. Mi e gathered the ball in whh little diffi- culty and rambled over the goal-line with Tro- jans sprawling futilely in his wa e. The con- version b)i V ally Fromhart made it seven for the easterners. Again, 1)1 the second period, the Benders found themselves with the ball on the 49. Three plays and the ball was on the i2. This time it was " Wayne Milner who slipped be- hind the Trojan pass defenders. Again Sha e ' speare released one of his long aerials, but this time Cotton Warbiirton had the pass covered and batted it away, groundward. Milner, stretched flat on the turf, made a stab at the ball and soynehow aathered it in be- fore it reached the ground, completing the pass on the 2-yard line, from where Layden plunged it over. Fromhart again converted. l ot conterit with scoring both of the touch- downs against S.C, Coach Elmer ' s brother Mi e stopped the Trojans in their only real scoring drive when, after Hull had recovered a fumble, V arburton and V ot yns carried it to the one-yard line. On the scoring play, V ot}{yns met up squarely with Layden on the one ' inch line. LAYDEN HURDLES FOR A SCORE 141 Qy4ct4on on Saturday AT MIDSEASON, TROY, FIGHTING DESPER- ATELY TO OVERCOME A SEVEN-POINT LEAD HELD BY CALIFORNIA, STEADILY SHOVED THE BEAR ELEVEN BACK TOWARD ITS OWN GOAL, UNTIL AT LAST WILLIAMS OF BERKE- Iw LEY WAS FORCED TO SAVE HIS TEAM BY A SAFETY IN HIS OWN END ZONE. IN THE ABOVE ACTION PHOTO TROJAN BACK PROPST IS SEEN IN THE MIDST OF THE DRIVE THAT WAS NOT HALTED UNTIL TROY WAS INCHES FROM THE GOAL. PROPST WAS BUT ONE OF TROV ' S STARS IN THE COLISEUM THAT DAY. oAutumn Leaves ' Sy ACATION Aays give way to autumn, to text hoo s, Gree s and football. Sounds of toe against pigs in, symbolic of the sec son, resoundiiig against a bac ground of sorority teas, frantic rushing, cam ' pus chatter — and mumbled recita ' tions. Flans of boat trips, rooting stunts and dances. Schemes of steal- ing Si Per ins ' weathered barn for bonfire duty. Thoughts of homecom- ing decorations, Christmas benefits, and melodrama in Bovard aud. As the leaves of autumn tumble to the ground, so do the campus events crowd one upon another in aleido ' scopic array. On the following pages we have endeavored: to present a pic- torial record of Trojan doings during the days between registration and the coming of winter. We hope you li e it! Qyi zMighty Man the Yell King Is ' j«= A mighty man the Te!J King is, The wondrch o the stands, " Whose vassals are directed by A simfiie gesture of his hands. An artist, too, the Tell King is Who paints m colors bold A Trojan horse with tossing head Upon a flashing field of gold. But though lie is the yooters ' boss. There is one will he cannot bend. For Tessie loves a gridiron star And to his pleas will not attend. The King has tried a dozen plans But none will turn the tric . He cannot get the gal to thin His rival ' s head is sort of thic . But now at last has come the day V hen he can prove his worth By wording stunts much greater than His rival ' s play upon the turf. " With brooding eye he gazes on His minions clad in white And prays that each will stay awa e And get his cards turned right. There is, however, one great threat To all that he has planned: It is the endless marching of Hal Roberts and his band. 144 The zMonarch of the Stands Between the halves the Tell King is The focal oint of every eye, And Tessie watched and was impressed The same as you, and you, and I. Li e a Caesar of the ancient days The Yell King raised his arm ' While all the rooters sat alert Li e fireman at a fourth alarm. He dropped his arm, the stunts began. The crowd said: " Ah " , in quic delight As letters formed and changed in hue To spell at last: " Fight, Trojans, Fight. ' And so through all the repertoire Until one stunt alone remained, A masterpiece designed to win The girl who had his pleas disdained. Again he raised that fatefid arm And called for number seven Thus turning up a field of blue As blue as summer ' s heaven. Another gesture, there appeared. Created with bewildering flips, A face whose beauty had inspired The launching of a thousand ships. At first a gasp, then wild applause; This was what he ' d been after. But what is this. A second glance. The cheering changed to laughter. Alas for plans of mighty triumph. Love ' s sweet dream drew to a close; For Helen, beauteous Helen, had A mole of red upon her nose. 145 Qo-eds are a andy Lot The sweetest things that stor ies hrot. With grips and hags to Stanford off; A[o dance cards filled, jpoor Pan-hell offs. Behold a dame from Hazel Kir e With mad emotions gone berser . The Vulture selected its beauties, ho hum; Said the rest of the women: " Dedum, dedam dumb " . MacLean, Lucy Ann, J ice of figure, sweet of pan. Stranger, how in heaven ' s name Do you alone get all the dames? What power do you exercise To 7na e a page of ladies nice? Three coy darlings loo as ance 7s[o man to ta e them to the dance; Oh, pardon me, it ' s my mista e. Three rural daughters and a ra e. 146 + When Xmas Qomes HDear Santa With Unction Benignly presides over the Tuhan function Assisted by co-eds, a duc and a tree; If you had your choice, now u ' hich would it be? Two little girls out of Harper ' s Bazaar See the Esquire hoys who won ' t leave the bar. ' When mama was young and papa had hair, It was dresses li e these caused papa to stare. The farmer wor s all day with might. These little rascals wor at night. The cow has eyes of bovine hroivn. The girls have eyes of blue, If you were posed with all this charm Tou ' d be contented too. Although girls out for sports Loo snappy m shorts I am apt to be bored By a girl with a sword. 147 The Queen at Eve had Lit Her Lamp V " Which ic ered wea (the wic was damp). She gazed into the dar}(mng east, Her thoughts upon the coming feast Which, though for homeward-bound aiums. Would ]i eu ' ise be for Helen ' s chums. To fill the air with festive mood The haughty Gree s for favor wooed By dolling up their domiciles " With all the decorator ' s wiles; Some made their houses loo li e Hell, While others made them loo quite well. A contest held in Troy ' s halls Found Tomyny Trojan on the walls; He should have sought the ballot stufer And let his coy girl friends suffer. The hostesses of all these doings Proved picture posers, wor eschewing. J ow if all this you fail to see Do not despair: neither do we. 148 f ' Twas the ay of Departure And all through the crowd Every Trojan was howling And shouting aloud: " March on, ever onward — Meet the foe with a will. For a vict ' ry or two W ' lJi provide quite a thrti!. " So the gridders rolled edstu ard, Arid fought till they dropped, Tet the jrnx of disaster Was 7iot to he stopped. In subsequent contests On the hoyrie ground In vain Howard Jones Juggled plavers around, Stuyits in the bleachers. And wails in the news Faded to e e vict ' ry From the Saturday bruise. Even the mothers of gridders Came out on the field But their moral support Was quite ifithout vield. At last. Mentor Hoivard With a bit of chagrin Said, " We lose fifteen players; Tvjext vear we should win! " « ' .«■■ . . ' ■ " ■. ■4 149 The Time has Qome the Kmghties Said To plan for many things 7s[ot least of which, a funeral pyre For Ber eley ' s gridiron ings. Collectively they called the Squires On whom they heaped the wor , And ' cause the Squires were not yet Knights, The wor they dared not shir . They swiftly stac ed the wood and such In jumbled mad array, Lest flighty Knighties might complain And have a lot to say. But what is this, the Knighties were The only ones to greet the throng. For Squires, exhausted, were abed, uite deaf ali e to yell or song. And so before the raucous crowd The haughty Knighties stood: With bott ' s they too the cheers that came For those who ' d stac ed the wood. 150 (lAh, Here is a Story to Qommand a Tear A pitiful tale o lorers dear And fathers angry and mothers sad, Or heroes good and villains had; And while the whis ered father roared: " Begone rnv room, begone my board " The lovers with their arms entniined Said, " To our fate we are resigned. " Ah, dauntless man and loving maid Who face the future unafraid. You teach us that the pure in heart A noble lesson may impart — That love will ever conquer all Including villains dar and tall. (At least if you are in play — The author ma es it end that way). Ah, if real life were just the same! Instead the villain gets the dame And heroes good, as you and I Get nothing but a quic go-by. 151 i Nor jvvDi the perfect circle oj the year Can even Winter ' s crystal gems be spared. Christopher Pearse Cranch, December. Color Plates Courtesy of All-Year Club Southern California Lid. nDoheny oyiftemorml Library LIKE AN OLD FRIEND, DOHENY LIBRARY WELCOMES WITH FRIENDLY DIGNITY THE EAGER STUDENT WHO COMES TO FIND OLD TRUTHS AND NEW INSPIRATION FROM THE TREASURF.D WISDOM OF THE AGES RECORD- ED IN ITS BOOKS. r THAT JUSTICE MAY BE MORE FULLY SERVED TO- MORROW THAN TODAY THE LAWYERS OF THE FU- TURE STUDY THE THEORY AND PRACTICE OF JURIS- PRUDENCE WITHIN THE THOUGHTFUL QUIETUDE OF THE LAW BUILDING. South ( ampus I 154 ( ampus Qarden TOWERING TREES AND BRILLIANT FLOWERS BRING TO THE CAMPUS A CONSTANT REMINDER THAT GOD CREATED BEAUTY AND ACCOMPLISHED MIR. ' CLES LONG BEFORE MAN LEARNED TO WRITE A SONNET OR EXPERIMENT IN A LABORATORY. 155 !■ Is EDITOR ' IH ' CHIEF of the Daily Trojan, student newspaper, ]ac}{ Fran ish has had the rcsponsihility of organizing and directing student opinion as well as that of supervising the reporting of the day by day activities of the campus. His editorship has been mar ed by success m both of these functions of a college daily. Franl{ish is a member of Sigma Delta Chi, na- tiond professional journalism fraternity, and Sigma Tsju, natioyial social fraternity. 156 Southern Qalijorma aily Trojan Tom onney Leland Schmidt 2G, WIDIHG the business destinies of the Daily Trojan for the first se ' mester of the University year was Thomas Bonney, experienced worker of the previous three years. Under his leadership, the University of Southern California daily news publication experienced one of its most successful finan ' cial semesters in its existence. Contacts were made with outstanding mer- cantile institutions of the city, and national advertising also increased during the Bonney regime. In his capacity, Bonney served on the Board of Student Publications. He was affili ' ated with Beta Kappa fraternity. G UCCEEDIHG Bonney as director of Daily Trojan business activities was Leland Schmidt, who had likewise wor ed himself up the ladder to be considered for the position. The successful year begun b} his predeces- sor was continued with Schmidt at the helm. A Spring Fashions edition was produced by his advertisirig staff, with publicity material augmenting the advertising service. Schmidt holds many varied positions in A.S.U.S.C. affairs. Aside from his Business Manager position he is a member of the Board of Student Publications, Mens Council. Sig ' ma Sigma, and Sigma T u. Tom Bonney — Business Manager First Semester Leland Schmidt — Business Manager Second Semester 157 ROTHMAN NIXON YUNGLING LARKIN BROWN ROBERTS BONNER SCHMIDT BEANE HOSS KLOPP WOOD APPLEGATE HOYT BALBACH COLAY JASAITIS TAKENO Tom Lawless Managing Editor aily Trojan lijlTH SEVERAL changes in style and editorial policies, this year ' s Daily Trojan has aided in car ' Tying out student ideas. Managing editor was Dale Frady. Un ' der his supervision the staff gathered news and edited copy. A staff of five day edv tors, Phil fiiergens, Hal Kleinschmidt, George Robert, Bill Ross, and J elson Cullenward, had charge of the daily edi ' tions. Roland Applegate, who won the Ira S. Ba er editorial award, was assist ' ayit editor. The sports page was edited hy Dic ] [ash. The feature section was supervised by Dixie T orth. This page carried editorials, ' ' Common Heard " let ' ters written by ' the students, feature stories, and a huynor column. " In One Ear hy fuergcns and Kleinschmidt. 158 Dick Nash Sports Editor SERIES of interview articles about the sororities and jraternv ties on campus was written hy Fred Dodge, tinder the pen name of Diogenes. On Fridays, the women s page was made interesting b}! Betty Lee Bonner, women ' s editor; her assistant, Elaine Enyeart; and the society editor, JAyra Haynes. Others on the Daily Trojan staff were Martha ' Williams, organizations edi- tor; Lionel ' Van Deerlin, picture editor; ' Worth Lar in, C.I.P.A. editor; ]ac Warner, staff photographer; Boh Wood, assistant C.LP.A. editor; and Betty Dris- coll, office secretary. Besides these workers there was a staff of student reporters who aided the des editors in writing,, fathering, and editing the news of the campus. KING PRIVETT HAYNES CULLENWARD SAN FORD GROS ALLEN JONES MOORE JUERGENS KEELER BEAN ENYEART BANK NORTH COCHARD DAVIS DUCKWALI. ' 7)at y Trojan 159 In the ' l asket RODE UNHINDERED OVER THE BEST THE SOUTHERN DIVISION HAD TO OFFER. TO OVERWHELM O.S.C. IT TOOK THE BEST THE TROJANS HAD TO OFFER TO WIN OUT BY A SINGLE POINT. CIRCLING BENEATH THE BASKET ARE HOP FINDLAY, ERNIE HOLBROOK, JACK HUPP, LEE GUTTERO, AND EDDIE ORAM. Varsity " Basketball ' HE BEST basket- hall player ever seen on the Pacific coast. ' ' Of Lee Guttero, S.C. ' s unmatch- able center, sports authornies agree in allotting this distinction. " Leaping Lihro " , though shorter than many of the men he faced, succeeded in con- trolling the tip-off through his three years on the S.C. team; set up a new scoring record of 140 points in 1934, then smashed it in 193? with 186 points, more in 12 games than the northern division title holder had scored in 16 contests. As a residt of winning the south- ern division title hands down and then heating Oregon State two games to one, a pair of Trojan players were named to the official All-Coast team when Jac Hupp and Lee Guttero were selected as f.rst team forward and center respectively. Ernie Hol- hrool{ was pic ed on the second team as a forward and Eddie Oram, guard, received honorable mention. In the soiitlieni division Guttero, Hupp and Holbroo were named first string, Oram second string and Hop Findlay and Joe Kelly were given honorable mention. This team was selected by the Conference coaches. 161 ACTION OK THE COURT. Coach Sam Barry PRACTICE SESSION Varsity ' Basketball USr AHOTHER of the ill ' fatcd southern division cage captains — that was " Bar ing Joe ' Kelly. An injury in the first California series benched him, Oram replacing the J 934 All ' Division guard. A hro en leg received during the football season, coupled with the abundance of mate rial on the team ept Co ' Captain Ward Browning from competition. He later toured the Orient unth an American grid squad. Co-Captain Joe Kelly 162 The Coach Irish and amiable Sam Barry achieved his second Fa cific Coast bas etball title in six years at S.C. His record since coming west from Iowa includes two Coast titles and. two other southern division crowns. Of the California schools only U.C.L.A. has been able to ta e a series from any of the Barrycoached teams, none of which have ever finished worse than sec ond in the Conference. Sam was the leading advo ' cate of the abolition of the tip ' off, a successful change. Co-Captain Ward Browning Trojans Wm Coast ( rown from Oregon State Jive RANK MERRl well " Holhrook, put in a onchanded shot vi the last five seconds of the final playoff game with Oregon State to bring the coast cham- pionship hac to Southern California. The Beavers had held Ernie scoreless throughout the entire game and were leading hy one point with the northern fans already celebrating the victory. Theyi the blond Senior forward, who had been overshadowed all season by the strong offensive play of teammates Lee Guttero and fac Hupp, dropped in the most important two points of the entire season to ma}{e the final count, 32-31, in S.C. ' s favor, and the Barrymen had at last won the title which they had sought unsuccessfully in the two previous years against O.S.C. and Vashington. Guttero and Eddie Oram were on the side ' lines via the personal foul route throughout nearly all the second half of the final encoun ' ter and it was only through heroic wor by Jac}{ Hupp and Hop Findlay that the Trojans were able to stay in the running at all. Though he was in for little more than the first half, Guttero ivas the high point man of the game with 12 points to Hupp ' s 10. S.C. dropped the first meeting of the series when only two Trojans, Guttero and Hupp were able to do any scoring of consequence. Between them they scored 31 of S.C. ' s total 35 u ' hile the O.S.C. team presented a versatile offense with the points being well distributed. Led once more by Guttero the Trojans raV lied in the second game on the northern floor to win out 36 ' 3 1 and set the stage for the dra- matic final game which provided a fitting end ' ing for such a series. For three mmes in a row Lee Guttero ended up as high point man with 16, 16, and 12, a series total of 44. ]ac Hupp was second with 34. For the Beavers Wally Palmberg and George Hxbbard proved to be the particidar ' ' nuisances ' for the Trojans with their deadly shooting. VARSITY BASKETBALL S UAD First row: halpern, garrison, muth, kelly, findley, Loughborough, Second row: manager schloen, guttero. hupp, howell, Oram, holbrook, gracin, coach BARRY. 163 CUTTERO SCORES AGAINST THE HUSKIES. Preliminary Qames ):XJLFTER COHSiUER ' ing the thrccycar navy chavipions. the U.S.S. Tennessee five, by a substantial score. Coach Sam Barry ' s 1935 edition of the Trojan has- ethall team hit its first snag of the season. ERNIE HOLBROlJk losing a 38-34 game to the Universal Studio ' s quintet, which later became a semi ' finalist in the national A.A.U. tournament. Inaugurat ' ing the Ambassador audxtornim court, the two teams battled tooth and nail for the com ' plete 40 minutes of playing time, the studio team alivays managing to hold on to its slight lead. Jack, Hupp starred for S.C. with his II points, while All-American Charlie Hyatt and Fran Lubin shared point ' scoring honors for the movie outfit. Later in the preliminary season, after the Trojans had returned from the successful in ' vasion of the northern Pacific Coast, the two teams played two more games to complete the schedided threcgame series. In the first game, despite Lee Guttero ' s high-point activities with 13 digits, the movie teain again won, this time b}! a 40-32 score. Substitute Eddie Oram, yet to find himself !)! the basketball sun, was the star for Troy m the third Universal game, which S.C. won by an overwhelming 45-25 count. Oram ' s of- jensive and defensive play served notice of his soon ' tO ' be stardom. 164 GUTTERO PASSES A FEEDER TO HOLBROOK. Preliminary Qames 86 points and the Trojan team won five out of eight games in the annual barnstorming tour of the has ethall team, which this year extended from the San Francisco hay region to the northwest for a two ' game series with Washington, defending Conference titlists. The Trojan opened the tour with a scintil- latmg 34 ' 26 victory over the Olympic Club five, and then dropped a 33 ' 28 game the next night to the lanl{y Kansas team, the Hutchin- son Renos. A third game played in San Fran- Cisco, against the T.M.I. , was won the follow- ing day, iS-il. Following a wee -end ' s rest, Coach Barry transported his team down the peninsida to San Jose State, where his players won from the Spartans, 42 ' 24. Santa Clara proved trou- hlesome in the next daVs game, however, when the Broncs came within two points of victory, the score ending at 28-26. Advertised throughout the J orthwest, the first Trojan-Washington game in Seattle was played hefoie a capacity croiud, and saw the home-town team win, 39 ' 30, with Guttero scoring half of the Trojans ' points. The Barry- men solved the intricate Hus}{y offense the next night, however, winning, 40-24, and es- tablishing themselves as outstanding in far ' western inter-collegiate bas ethall circles. LEE GUTTERO 165 A SHOT IN THE MAKING, RESERVLS VERSUS VARSITY. Stanford ' OACH JOHH Bwm ' s Stanford University has ethaU team wound up in third place in the southern division standings of the Conference, hut held claim as the only team of the southern four ' school cir CAPTAIN-ELECT JACK HUPP cuit to defeat the victorious University of Southern California champions. The Indians hawed hefore the Trojans b) ' a 40 ' 30 score in the first game, held at Stan ' ford. ]ac}{ Hupp and Lee Guttero scored 12 and 1 1 points, respectively, while Bost, high Stanford man, could count up hut eight points. The home team trailed hy only three point, 20 ' 1 7, at the half-time iyitermission, hut col- lapsed hefore Trojan scoring power in the sec ond period. Troy ' s only southern division heating came the next night, the game also heing held on the Indians home court. The score of 38-36 typi ' fies the close game it was throughout. Ineffec tiveness in the scoring department hy the Southern California guards, who usually were able to score their share of points, cost S.C. the game. The Guttero ' Hupp ' Holhroo}{ front ' line comhine countered j4 points during the evening, hut only one other has et was added by the other Trojan players. Turner was star for the Stanford team with his 14 points, while Dinty Moore, destined for an all ' Con ' ference berth, also received headliyie mention. 166 FINDLAY PREPARES TO RECEIVE A PASS. Stanford ' OACH BARRY ' S title ' hoimd Trojan quintet had gained its full scoring stride when Stanford invaded Los Aw geles for the concluding two ' game series with S.C., as a result the Indians were turned hac in both games, hoth times by a substantial margin. The Indians scored 40 points, usually enouoh to win the average Conference game, but the Trojans were " hot ' with 55 points in the opening local game. After Lee Guttero has scored 15 points, while his mates were also hitting the hoop with abandon, Coach Barry decided to give the subs their opportun ' ity. Dmty Moore showed plenty of class for Stanford against S.C., but was unable to play the entire defensive game for his bewildered mates. Cowing aided Moore in scoring the high total for the Indians. The total of 95 points for the game ivas high total for confer ence contests during the 1935 season. Stanford put up a much better game the fol- lowing night, but again succumbed, this time 39 ' 29. Lee Guttero hit the hoop for 19 points, while Eddie Oram too his turn at starring on the offense as well as the defense, to chal up 9 points. Victory in the second game cinched the southern division title for the Cardinal and Gold team, its third consecutive one — a trxb ' lite to Sam Barry s genius. LAWRENCE HOP FINDLAY 167 FINDLAY SNEAKS THROUGH FOR A SHOT. ( altfc WO RECORDS in inter-collegiate has}{ethall which Coach l ibs Price and the University of California were especially proud of — never having been white- washed in a home court series, and never hav- EDDIE ORAM orma mg lost all scheduled Conference games to any southern division rival — were smashed before the onslaught of the Southern California cag- ers during the 1935 season. The opening two-game series between Bears and Trojans was staged in Berkeley, and pre- season guesses had it that the Cal team woidd get no worse than a split out of the two con- tests. Lee Guttero, Tro]an center, and Ray Olson, veteran California forward, staged an individ- ual fight for high-point honors in the first game, each scoring 17 points, but the Trojan team found the bas et regularly and won the game, 44 ' 33. The following day ' s contest was much more difficult for the Troy aggregation. After lead- ing 19-18 at the half, the Cardinal and Gold players saw the Bears grab a 26-19 lead at the start of the second period. fac Hupp started ringing in bas ets from all angles on phenom- enal shots at that point, however, and the Tro- jans soon grabbed a narrow lead, holding it until the end of the game when the scoreboard showed that S.C. had won, 41-38. 168 HUPP COMES IN FOR A SET-UP. ( altfc X, TlGHTYHG to hold on to their shm mathematical chance for the southern division crown the Bears came south determined to defeat the Trojan team in hoth contests of the local two ' game series. They foimd their ho es short ' lived. however, as the S.C. team overwhelmed them. fach. Hupp and Lee Guttero, predestined to become All-Conference selections, showed ut ' ter disdain for California defensive methods 1)1 the opening encounter, scoring 20 points each, and leading their mates to a new Con- ference high-scoring record. The final score of 60-32 reverberated throughout inter-collegiate bas etball ran s of the nation, and silenced Berkeley cries of far-western basketball su- premacy over an all-time period. California did much better in the second game, holding the Trojans to a ten-point lead in the 26-26 contest. Lee Guttero again led the scoring brigade with his 14 digits, while Jack. Hupp continued his pace with nine points, second high for the day. Dave Meek., non-man athlete for the Bears in three sports, played his final game against orma an S.C. team and led his team with nine points. By scoring 34 points in the two contests, the great Trojan center, Guttero. cinched a new division scoring mar . WAYNE GARRISON 169 UCLA li.C.L.A. MADE things mighty uncomfortable for the Southern California varsity has ethall team in the first and fourth games of the annual four-game series between the two universities, but was JLRRV i.KACIN unable to win any of the contests from the powerful Trojan aggregation. The usual high-scoring duet of Jac Hupp and Lee Guttero tooh, over the offensive duties in grand style for the Trojans in the opener. Between them they scored 28 of the digits by the Trojans as they humbled the V estwood team b i a 39 ' 34 count. The game was close throughout, the half ending at 18-16 in favor of S.C, but a closing spurt brought a well- earned victory to Barry ' s gang. To teryn the next game with U.C.L.A. as anything else than a massacre ifoiild be a de- liberate falsehood. The game ended with the score standing at 52-22, with the superiority of the Trojan team admitted b}i all who at- tended the contest. Lee Guttero left the court midway in the first half with the applause of everyone. Bruin and Trojan ali e, after he had scored 24 points, to tie the Conference individual game scoring record, made in the 1934 season by Ernie Holbroo}{. Holbroo was also " hot ' ' and chalked up 1 3 points for himself. The re- serves saw action in the final ten minutes. 170 THE VARSITY TRIES ITS STUFF ON THE RESERVES. U.CLA. HE THIRD game between S.C. and U.C.L.A. was likewise a total rout of the Westwood forces, the Tro- jans hitting a new high for points in the series between the two universities, u imTing 5 5 ' 2 2. A total of 40 points were scored b} " the " Three M.us eteers ' of the Trojan offense, while ferry Gracin, reserve forward, did right well by himself with his seven points made in the closing moments of play. Concluding the seasons games with the Bruins, and ma ing their final local appearance of the season, the Oregon State-bound Tro- jans won from the Westwooders, 43 ' 33. Hupp was high for the S.C. team with 18 points, while Guttero completed his phenom- enal pace for a new Conference record with 1 3 points in this game. Sophomore fohn Ball was the principal star for Coach Caddy Wor s ' Bruins in the four games between the intra-city rivals. Don Ashen also shouted flashes of brilliance. The fourth game saw the close of the bril- liayit southern division careers of several out- standing Trojan cagers including, Guttero, Holbrooke Findlay, Kelly, and 7S[ Jte Halpern. In winning all four games from the Bruiyis, the Trojans extended a win strea over their cross-town opponents to 12. U.C.L.A. last beat S.C. in the second game of 1932. BOB MUTH 171 Sunlight on the Snow o HIGH SPOT OF THE TROJAN INTER-COL- LEGIATE ICE HOCKEY SCHEDULE IS THE ANNUAL TRIP TO YOSEMITE FOR THE HOOVER CUP SERIES. FOR THE FIRST TIME IN SEVERAL YEARS THE TROJAN SEXTET a i FAILED 10 WIN THE AWARD, DROPPING A DECISION TO LOY- OLA. LATER IN THE SEASON THESE TWO TEAMS MET IN SEVERAL TORRID CONTESTS; THE ANNEXING OF THE DICK ARLEN TR(3PHY AT THE EXPENSE OF THE SELF-SAME LOYOLA LIONS PROVIDED THE PEAK OF TROJAN FORTUNES ON THE ICE. Ice Hockey ' IHHERS of the Richard Arlen trophy, the Trojan ice hoc ey men dropped all other titles which they held when they were eliminated b) ' Loyola in an overtime period for the Hoover cup at Tosc mite and lost a pair of contests to the Lions in the league play. The final rec}{oyiing for the season s play was ten victories and three defeats. After losing out in the first round play at Tosemite during the holidays, i ' 2, the S.C. men trounced Califor ma, 4-0. ' With the start of the four- team league season, the Trojans went into what seemd to he an unbeatable lead by taking U.C.L.A.. 7-2 and 9-0; Occidental 9-0 and 8-0; and Loy- ola, 4-2, for a winning streaky of six straight. But in the three final games of the league play, Loyola, strengthened by the addition of Roemer from Minne- sota, pulled ahead of the Cardinal and Gold men by winning a pair, 7-4 and 4-3, the first being an over- tiyne scrimmage. 173 W ' VARSnr ICE HOCKEY S UAD First row: manager spraker, gaskill, underwood, seixas, Roberts, morrow, co-coach hartley. Second row. hoyt, CO-COACH EDDY, MCNEIL, SMITH, MILLER, GRYDER, BUSBY, HOHN Ice Hockey H£ TROJAHS under the coaching of Arnold Eddy and Doc Hartley had sandwiched another win over Occidental, H-l, he tween the Loyola defeats to give them the title under the regular hoc ey scoring system of two points for a win. The remainder of the schedule was lopped off to allow the Arlen cup play to ta e place and though the Loyola Lions were rightfully the winners of the Conference, the standings do not show it as they played only six games to the Trojans ' eight. In the Arlen post season playoffs the Troymen battled their way to the finals b i heating L.A.J.C. in the first round, 6-2 and U.C.L.A. in the semi-fi nals, 6-3. This was the first game hetween S.C. and the Junior college in two years. In the final round the Troiay%s gained ample revenge hy winning decv sively from the Loyola Lions, 3-1, with Fran Smith being the individual star for the Troymen. This gave S.C. two wiyxs to three losses with the Lions. 174 Dr. Charles Hartley Arnold Eddy Co-Coaches -. !l I A PLAY AT THE NET. John Seixas Ted Hohn Co-Captains Ice Hockey (21 0 ' CAPTAINED b Ted Hohn and johnny Sdxas, the Trojan ice hockey team presented a very strong lineup that was ex ' pected to sweep the opposition from the ice, hut Tom Lieh also produced an exceptionally strong team at Playa del Rey and disputed the Trojan supremacy. At goal, Coaches Eddy and Hartley stationed all ' league net tender, Joe Roberts, junior from Provi ' dence, Rhode Island, who was named 1936 captain b ' his mates. Walt Bushy wor ed at defense with Don Gas}{xll while two forward lines were used in- terchangeably. On the starting lineup Ted Hohn, Jac Grider and Johnny Seixas combined while the pony line presented Ray Morrow, Fran Smith, and Ross Miller. Both lines wor ed equally well, the pony trio outshining the other group early in the season, hut during the latter part of the year, the heavier threesome proved best. Don Gas ill lead the league in individual scoring. 17? In a fickle COACH SAM BARRY S VARSITY BASEBALL IN- FIELD COMBINES FORCES TO CORNER BEN FRANKLIN, UTILITY MAN, BETWEEN THIRD BASE AND THE PLATE. THE TROJANS TIED WITH BERKELEY FOR THE LEAGUE PENNANT WHEN THEY TRIMMED U.C.L.A. IN THREE STRAIGHT GAMES TO CLOSE THE SEASON. LEFT TO RIGHT IN THE PLAY ABOVE ARE JOHNNY MORROW, THIRD BASE; CAPTAIN ROD DEDEAUX, SHORTSTOP; FRANKLIN, KEN PETERS, SECOND BASE; AND ERNIE HOLBROOK, WHO HELD DOWN THE INITIAL SACK Varsity " baseball Q TAKTINP the season with what was heralded as the best infield m the California inter-col- legiate Baseball Association and given a good chance to win the coveted gon- falcon, Troy ' s Varsity horsehiders were sidetracked b ' California in the second week, of Conference play. After this disastrous week-end. the Trojans started on the comehac trail b} ' scalping the Indians twice. Full of high hopes the squad hoard- ed the train for the north, where they dropped three straight contests and only a win over the cellar-occupying Sraiifordites saved- the trip from being a complete loss. Coming home in low spirits, only to learn that they had a mathematical chance of winning the championship, Coach Barry ' s men tooX on new vig- or and defeated the visiting Gaels twice. Three straight victories over the U.C.L.A. Bruins, 4-0, 2-0, and 2-1, with Gonzales hurling all three games, netted Troy a tie with Ber eley for the championship. 177 I uitjrT to !K V ' r.s iL- Jli VARSnr BASEBALL iii UAD First row: HANLON, HERZOG, PABST, EVANS, MORROW, CAPTAIN DEDEAUX, PETERS, HOLBROOK, ROBERTS, CULLENWARD. Second row: manager young, franklin, KIRKPATRICK, OLHASSO, BLANCHARD, MCDONALD, SCHWARTZ, FUHRER, BAKER, GONZALES. JACOT, RAFOLOVICH, BRACHT, COACH BARRY. (;uac:h .Sam Barry Varsity baseball mS TEAR the Tro )an horsehide artists were forced to play all of their practice games and six of their league ew counters without the aid of their friend and coach, Samuel Justin Barry. Sam was husy with his championship has}{ethall team at the first of the season and Coach Forrest Two good, who is often called. ' ' Sams Shadow " tool{ over the driver ' s seat. " Toogey " turned in a .500 average for Conference games, wiw ning three and- dropping a trio on the ill ' fated hay region trip. Sam, who has won national acclaim as a has ethall mentor, declares that basehall is his favorite game and that he would rather play and coach this national pastime than any of his other sports. I 178 HOLBROOK, PETERS, DEDEAUX AND MORROW LEAP SIMULTANEOUSLY FOR THE CAMERA, NOT THE BALL. Varsity baseball ' HE OUTSTAHDIHG shortstop in collegiate circles on the Pacific Coast. This flattering statement from the critics does not do justice to the inspirational leadership and playing ability that Captain Raoul Dedeaux has given to his team. Rod has been one of the leading batters on the Trojan team for the last three years and his playing in the field has left nothing to be desired. He was injured a couple of wee}{s be fore the season started but managed to re cover in time to start the season at his infield post. Rod has been the object of many appeals from the big league scouts and it is fairly cer ' tain that he will be gobbled up by one of the top league teams. Captain Raoul Dedeaux 179 PLTLRS TAKl.S ONt ON T 1 1 h HOP. Preliminary Season (3 ROTS haseballers turned m a better than average record for this year ' s practice season games. The team, under the tutelage of Assistant Coach Twogood, met and defeated many of this city ' s strongest nines. The varsity team was pic ed on the show ings made in these games, foe Gonzales, foel Evans, ] [elson Cidlenward, George Pahst, fach, McDonald, and Clyde Ba}{er were the pitchers. Fran Roberts, l lorm facot, and Charles Bracht were catchers. The veteran infield of Ernie Holbroo , first; Kenny Peters, second; Capt. Rod Dedeaux, shortstop; and Johnny Morrow, third, was admittedly the best in the league. Bill Hayilon, Richie Hey zog. Bob Fuhrcr, and Dave Schwartz alter- nated in forming the outfield combination. Valuable reserve utility men were Ted Rafolo ' vich and Ben Fran lin. infield, Don Blanchard, outfield, who return for next year ' s campaign. ISO HOLBROOK STEALS WHILE PETERS AWAITS THE BALL. foD EFEHDIHG C.I.B.A. champions for the past two years. Coach Chut Evans University of California nine invaded Bovard field with hopes of snagging its third consecutive pennant. By winning both games of the local series, the Bears proved themselves to he li ely successors to then Blue and Gold predecessors. Both games were hard ' fonght and well ' played. Galhson held the Trojans to five hits in the opener, and the Bears touched Gon ' zales for seven, wvining 5-1. A " big " fourth inning in the second game gave the Bears a 5 ' 3 victory. The Tro]ans were again onthit by a I0 ' 7 margin. Again Gonzal es and Gallison hoo ed up vi tlie third game of the series, played at Berke- ley m the second game of the annual barn ' storming tour, the Bears winning 7 ' 5 and thereby sweeping the series of three games from Sam Barry ' s Trojans. Qaltfornia Series DEDEAUX TAGS OUT ERNIE HOLBROOK. Santa Qara ' PEHIHG DAT " was celebrated in grand style by the Trojan halh tossers in the first game of the series against Santa Clara, which also inaugurated the inter ' collegiate season locally. The Broncs were held to four hits hy Sophomore Joe Gonzales, and were hlan ed, 7-0. The Trojans grabbed a seven ' run lead in the first three inniyigs in the secoyid game against the Santa Clarans. The Broncs came up with a rush near the close of the fray but coiddn ' t ma e up the handicap, and lost, 9 ' 8. Joel Evans started the game for S.C, " String " McDonald relieving him, and Joe Gonzales be ing called upon for an " iron ' man " stunt in pitching the final out. Santa Clara turned the tables on the Tro ' jan team in the first game of the annual north ' em league tour for S.C, winning a 5 ' 2 game. Joel Evans pitched for Troy, but errors proved costly to S.C. hopes. 182 DEDEAUX LEANS INTO ONE. )T. MART ' S appar- ently noc ed Tro]an league victory hopes iw to a proverhiai coc ed ' hat in the opening tilt played hetween the two schools, at Moraga. the Gaels winning 8-4, off the pitching of Cnl- lenward, Fahst, and McDonald, although Han ' Ion and Morrow starred at hat for Troy with home runs. The Trojans got hacl{ into the thic of the pennant chase in the two game series with the Mor agans played on Bovard field, however. Kenny Peters ' two home runs and Joe Gon ' zales ' pitching were responsible for Coach Barry ' s team coming through for an 8 ' 4 vie tory in the first contest. The second game was closelyplayed from the opening inning, hut a three-run splurge in the fourth inning was more than enough for an S.C. victory, as the game ended ivith Troy ahead, 4-2. Pahst and McDonald toiled on the mound for the Cardinal and Gold. St.oyyCary s 183 Stanford ' ELLAR ' CHAMPS m the 1935 C.I.B.A. race, Stanford offered hut little resistance to the Trojans m the three ' game series between the two teams, and S.C. defeated the Indians ni all three contests. foe Gonzales handled the pitching chores for the Troy team in the opener of the two ' game Bovard field series and had little trouble in chec ing the Indiari hatters, winning, 8-1. George Pabst, relieving " String " McDon- ald when the going got tough, pitched hitless hall for six and two ' thirds inning in a brilliant exhibition, and Stanford lost the second game played locally. S ' 2. The Palo Alto team got only two hits during the entire game. Coach Twogood again selected Gonzales to pitch in the third Stanford game, played in the north, and foe responded by holding down the Indians as his team won, 8-2. 184 HOLBROOK SWINGS BUT MISSES. OE GOHZALES personally pitched the Trojan varsity hasehall team to a tie for the C.I.B.A. chaynpionship, when he held the Bruins to one run in 21 in- nings of the three ' game series. The S.C. Soph ' oinore limited the Uclans. then leading the league, to one lone hit in the initial game, Troy winning, 4-0. Peters hit a home run. Hugh Ferguson pitched for the Bruins in the second fracas and limited S.C. to two runs, hut Gonzales again hurled shut-out hall the Bruins getting only three hits. The final game, played at Saivtelle, again found the rival pitchers of the series opener, Eugene Olson of " Westwood, and Gonzales, on the mound. The Bruins scored first, in the second inning, hut Gonzales and Morrow com- hined to tie it up in the third. Herzogs homer in the fifth ivon the game and title. UCLA. 185 1? Six Racqueteers on a Tangent THE TROJAN TENNIS PLAYERS, WINNERS OF SECOND PLACE IN THE ANNUAL ROUND- ROBIN MATCHES, LEAP IN THE AIR FOR SOME HIGH LOBS. COACH HAROLD GOD- SHALL ' S defending CONFERENCE CHAM- PIONS MISSED THE BRILLIANT PLAY OF GENE MAKO, DAVIS CUP CHOICE, BUT CAME THROUGH IN SPLENDID FASHION TO TURN BACK ALL OPPOSITION WITH THE EXCEPTION OF THE POWER- FUL STANFORD SEXTET. INTEREST IN THE RACQUET SPORT REACHED A NEW HIGH THIS YEAR, LARGE CROWDS ATTENDING. Varsity Tennu ROTS prospects for a second championship team in as many years, were hadly smashed en Gene Ma o decided to drop ivn out of school for a semester to pre pare for the 1935 Davis Cup cam- paign. Last year, Ma}{0 teamed with Phil Castlen to bring to Troy its first inter- collegiate tennis crown. Mal{o was undefeated m Conference play and led the team to brilliant victories over Stanford, California, and U.C.L.A. to garner the Pacific Coast Cham- pionship. Capt. Phil Castlen and Jess Millman were also lost to this year ' s team through graduation. Both ivere three-year veterans and their loss along with Maine ' s will surely be felt. However the team is showing plenty of fight and has cinched second place in Conference standings as El Rodeo goes to press. Chuc Carr, a smashing Sophomore, is playing a fine brand of tennis to replace Mal{o at number one spot. He has yet to be defeated in Conference play. 187 LiiUiJUliAi VARSirr TEXHIS SSIUAD MANAGER LEWIS, BURROUGHS. JOHN, CAPTAIN WOOLEDGE, TRANSCHEL, CARR, GEORGI, RAWLEY, HALL, COACH CODSHALL. Coach Harold Godshall Varsity Tennis tLaROLD GodshaW, the Trojan tennis coach, has heen coaching at S.C. since his graduation several years ago. He has enjoyed better than average success and his impressive record spea s for itself. This year ' s squad, captained b)) Phil Wool- edge 15 playing good tennis and is composed of the following men: Chuc Carr, a flashing red ' head, plays in the first position. He has a splendid record in local and state competition. Vern John, the southpaw star from Denver, plays second man. Jac}{ Knemeyer, a ranging Junior, is at three. Captain Phil Wooledge holds down fourth spot. Boyd Georgi is at fiftli and Boh Rowley in sixth position. Others on the squad are Burroughs, Hall and Tran- schel. CHUCK CARR FLASHY FIRST POSITION PLAYER, COMPLETES A FOREHAND DRIVE. Varsity Tennis ' AFT Am Pin ' Wool- edge came to Southern Calxjornia in 1931 jrom J orth Dakota, bringing with him a fine record in tournameyit play. He has held the ls[orth Da ota Senior and junior titles several times, also winniyjg the T orthwestern Cham ' pionship. Since he came to Troy, Phil ' s play has heen consistently good. Playing number one on the Freshman squad, he has progressed steadily to his present high position. Woo edge excels in his exceptionally brilliant volleys from the bac court interspersed with a sound game at the net. Thus far in the campaign he has won the majority of his matches. Phil has proven him- self a capable and inspiring leader throughout the season. ( ;aIM AIN I ' llIL W ' 189 ' CI iff LEFTY JOHN ATTEMPTS A BACKHAND SHOT. Season R ESULTS Feb. 21. U.S.C. 8 Cal. Tech. Mar. 1. U.S.C. 9 OCCIDENT.AL Mar. IJ. U.S.C. ; L.A.J.C. 4 Mar. 15. U.S.C. 5 C. LIFORNI.A 4 Mar. 22. U.S.C. 9 Redlands Mar. 28. U.S.C. 1 Stanford 8 Apr. 12. U.S.C. California 4 Apr. 13. U.S.C. 1 Stanford 8 A]- r. ] 9. U.S.C. 7 U.C.L.A. 2 I Tennu 1ETT1HG off to an auspicious start b}! defeating four teams in practice matches, the Trojan netters seemed well on their way to a second Pacific Coast title. The defeated teams were Oxy, who lost, 9 ' 0; Cal Tech lost, 8 0; Redlands was sent home on the short end of a 9 ' 0 score; L.A.J.C. was heaten in a surprising upset, 6 ' 5. The first conference match was played against California on the local courts, the Tro ' jans emerging victorious b)i a five to four count. The singles were evenly divided, each team annexing three wins. S.C. dominated the doubles to ta e two out of three to win the match. Chnc}{ Carr, playing number one, lost to CaVs star Bennett 6 ' 3, 6 1 . Knemeyer lost a heart ' hrea er to l ewton (C) 7 ' 5, 2 ' 6, 10 ' 8 after haviyig the game at match point. John d. White (C) 4, 6-3. Capt. Wooledge played brilliantly to trim Schwartz (C) 6-0, 190 4-6, 6-4. Gcorgi defeated Massie (C) 11-9, 1-6, 6-3. Tanaka (C) defeated Burroughs 6-3, 6-2. 1)1 the doubles. Carr and ]ohn d. A[eif- ton and White (C) 6-4. 6-1. Capt. Wool ' edge and Knemeyer finally heat Bennett and Schwartz (C) after a stuhborn battle 6-4, 3-6, 6-2. Dunald and Whitman (C) won the final game 6-4, 6-4 from Hall and Roivley. Stanford came down from the Farm and proved themselves the best on the Coast. The Indians won by an 8 to 1 score. Chuch, Carr the only Trojan turning in a win. He too Law (S) 7-5, 4-6, 6 ' 2. The other residts: Lee (S) defeated John 6-3, 8-6; Knemeyer lost to Seward (S) 6-1, 7-5; Dey (S) defeated Capt. Wooledge 7-5, 6-1; Lynch (S) ivon over Georgi only after running into plenty of com ' petition, 2-6, 6-0, 6-3; Pommer (S) too Row- ley 6-4, 8-6; Stanford swept the doubles with Seward and Dey (S) defeating Wooledge and Knemeyer 6 ' 2, 6-2; LecPommer (S) d. Carr- John 8-6. 6-J; Law-Lynch (S) d. GeorgyRow- ley 6 ' 4, 6-3. The Trojans went north several ivee}{s later and again trimmed Col 5 ' 4 and lost to Stan- ford 8-1 further establishiytg themselves n second place in league stayidings. The matches with U.C.L.A. have not as yet been played but a Trojan win is expected. The California residts: l ewton (C) d. Knemeyer 9-7, 6-4; Carr d. Bennett (C) 8-6. 9-7; John d. Schwartz (C) 6-4, 6-3; White (C) d. Wool- edge 7-9, 6-3, J 1-9; Massie (C) d. Georgi 1-6. 7-5, 8-6; Tanaka (C) d. Rowley 6-0, 4-6, 6-3. Carr-John d. l ewton-Bennett (C) 6-4. 6-4; Knemeyer-Wooledge d. White-lVlassie (C) 6-3, 6-4; Georgi-Rowley d. Whitman- Schwartz (C) 6-4, 8-6. Stanford results: Carr d. Law (S) 6-3, 2-6, 7-5; Lee (S) d. Kne- meyer 6-0, 1-6, 6-1; Ben Dey (S) d. Vern John 6-4, 6-2; Seward (S) d. Wooledge 6-2. 6-0; Lynch (S) d. Georgi 6-0, 6-4; Pommer (S) d. Rowley 7-5, 4 ' 6, 6-2; Lee-Pommer (S) d. Carr-Knemeyer 6-4. 6-2; Seward-Dey (Sj d. John-Wooledge 6-2, 8-6; Law-Lynch (S) d. Rowley-Burroughs 6-0. 6-2. Varsity Tennis KNEMEYER CUTS LOO L Willi A SERVE. 191 r F. Ik » 1 jrj|y4 ■■ « i between the Halves DOWN THE COLISEUM GREENSWARD MARCH HAROLD ROBERTS AND HIS BAND, THIS TIME BEHIND THE LEAD OF THE " OREGON DUCK " , PART OF ONE OF THE COLORFUL HALF-TIME STUNTS WHICH HAVE BECOME SO POPULAR 192 AT THE GRID GAMES. SHARING THE LIMELIGHT WITH THE ROOTING STUNTS AND WITH THE GAME ITSELF, THE BAND MANEUVERS HAVE BECOME AN INSTITUTION AND ARE A NEC- ESSARY ADJLINCT TO THE DAY ' S PROGRAM. THE TROJAN BAND IS COMPOSED OF SEVERAL HUNDRED STUDENT MEMBERS. zM ustcal Organizations A tvSia What a refreshing change in any prograyn: the Band at athletic events . . . the Mixed Chorus at Chapel Hour . . . the Or- chestra at Graduation Exercises . . . Each group, bv diversity, vicr eases the interest of the program in which It participates. Music for the Trojan events is fur- )ushed b i Trojan musicians, who cheerfully alter their private plans in order to ma}{e an appearance for the University. Unlike other extra-curricular ac- tivities, as athletics, the musical or- ganizations }{now no season, hut are active from September ' s registration till June ' s Commencement. These organizations not only appear on cam- pus, hut leave the University to play for high schools, civic functions and other varied programs. These groups have contacted a great number of people for the Uni- versity bv means of radio; with the aid of national hoo ' Ups inestimable thousands have been reached. 193 Harold William Egberts J%AROLD William Roberts has hear the Director of the Department ever smce its forynation, and is largely responsible for the success u ' hich the Trojans musicians have enjoyed. Mr. Roberts has been favor ably acclaimed for Ins ivorh, as a band leader; not only as director of the Trojan or- ganization, but as leader of other famous bands he has been acXnowledged one of the leading bandsmen of the country. He has devoted himself to the development of the musical interests of the University with gratifying residts. 194 department of : ustcal Orgamzattons )HE DEPARTMENT of Musical Organizations was oroanizcd some ten years ago for the express purpose of hav ing all the campus music groups under one leadership. These groups include the Trojan Band, the Concert Orchestra, Male Chorus, WoTfteii ' s Glee Cltib, Mixed Chorus, and smaller groups, as instrumental and vocal trios and quartets. The great aynount of time and talent given hy students to these groups ts rewarded in many ways. To the members of the Band and Male Chorus attaining high standards of musicianship and loyalty the University awards maroon ' colored sweaters; to the mem- bers of the Orchestra and " Women ' s Glee Cluh plaques are awarded. There is also the reward of being a member of a famous, pro- ficient and envied group. Perhaps the greatest wor done by the De- partment during the year is the .se7idi7Tg out of these groups on their annual spring tours. The purpose of these tours is manifold. Bv direct contact our University is brought to the attention of the pre-college student. Because college is only one step above high school the product of the music groups creates an incen- tive for greater musical accomplishment in the younger stude it, as he feels the goal within his reach. When boo ing the tours the directors in the Department mal{e personal contact with the high school faculties: this creates goodwill toward the University and through the high school teachers this cordiality is transmitted to the student see ing adi ' ice as to the selec- tion of a University. Alexander Stewart Alta M. Strong J, Arthur Lewis 195 r v Trojan and HE TROjAH BAND. Lit the hcoi)i)un;j, of football season, found it ' self (( ' It ! a , ivai! deal of ivorl{ ahead. Two afternoon rehearsals and a hearthrea mg Sat ' urday morning drill each wee were required to produce the smoothly clic ing stunts and marching drills presented between halves at each football game. In return the University rewarded the Band by a trip north. The concert season found the Band with a wealth of musicians, special arrangements and soloists. These resources were used to build an entertaining and creditable program, as evidenced by comments of press and public. The Trojan Band is very proud to have been chosen to initiate a series of programs given b}! University bands over a coast ' to ' coast radio networ . THE TROjAH BAND First row: kopta, leedke, I. ulmer, S(_;t. smith, t. wright. j. weber, hall. Second row: polzin. baron, kipp, stark, C. P. SMITH, SANDIN, WIDENHAM, H. W. ROBERTS, WINSLOW, HEINZ, BUSH, FULTON, LANGTON, HOLDING, LEA. Third row. MATHEWS. HOUGHTON, ERNSBERCER, TROOST, HAY ' WARD, GRAHAM, GREGORY, ENGLE, SILVER, WHITE, PRESS, SHAW, LEON- ARD, CROAL, HARDMAN, LIPSCOMB, PEL2EL, BURNIGHT, JENKS, MORHAR, F. KLEIN, fourth row: BRUCE, HAYASHI, DUFF, AKERSON, PILMER, G. ROBINSON, BEAR. BAILEY, R. THOMPSON, A. ROSEN, J. ROSEN, PALLETTE, CHADSEY, HEWITT, HUD- DLESTON, A. SMITH, ROSENTHAL. Fifth rOW: E. JONES, SCHROCK, BIGGY, WYMAN, ROBB, SKEETERS, LOUDEN, EMGE, PERRIN, LEE, ALTMAN, BRYANT, O. JOHNSON, MARGOLIN, KANEEN, CUNNINGHAM, BLANKE, ROBBINS, H0LT2MAN, MUCKER. Sixth row: CONRAD, LOWE, W. JOHNSON, L. WRIGHT, HEVERLEY, COOPER. R. PETERSON, ULRICH, THURBER, J, BROWN, DUNN, HINSHAW, TALBERT, HARRISON, LONDON, THOMS, KARNES, LUTZ, H. BOYD. Seventh row: TRACY, BUNTON, PATZNER, GRIF- FITH, AUSTIN, K. PETERSON. BRYANT, EISENBIESS, BUTLER, KEENE, PFII-FNER, TILDEN, HUMPHREY. NORTON, FERRER, MAC- ATEE, HAYWORTH, MIT2NER. Eighth row: MEMBERS OF THE DRILL TEAM. 7v(inth rOW: SCHAEFER, RANDALL, MASON, BARBER, LEEMING, A. WRIGHT, RINNAN, BARTOSH, SCHMOLDT, HALLEY. 196 ' HE TROJAH Male Chorus, under the direction of J. Arthur Lewis has presented many radio and formal concert programs. Another feature of the Male Chorus is its functioning with the Tro ' jan Band in the stunts in the football games. Special arrangements combining these two or ' ganizations have added to their popularity. A spring tour throughout Southern California is an annual occurance. Membership in the group is increasing in numbers as well as in quality. Much of the credit for the versatility of the Trojan Male Chorus and the high quality of the music pro ' duced is due to the excellent leadership of Mr. Lewis. The serious minded music student sings in ideal circumstances for he is associ ' ated with other singers, each an expert. ( horus MALE CHORUS Seated: c. tomes, c. rheimer, j. keller. a. hubbel, t. young, w. Richards, a. Dallas, b. mcneil, l. gray, d. park- hurst, G. IRWIN, D. MOIR. Standing; c. brown, r. Elliott, j. randles, h. Stevens, p. Norton, g. weld. j. sexton, e. dunning, r. morrow, d. C. l5f -3|f ' " " »-—« fcJ3 jj__y - «»• • 4«S » Ik 197 University Orchestra Robert Halley Manager ME TROJAH Con- cert Orchestra serves many purposes at once; it brings together a group of student musicians who practice and learn music for their own pleasure; it presents to the public a fine type of program, and at the same time the Orches- tra is representing the University in a very capable and complimentary manner. The Concert Orchestra offers its members a cultural viewpoint not available in a music appreciation course; from actual experience the student learns the difficulties encountered m playing fine music. The members are proud of fellow-members, both graduated and active, who are rapidly attaining high positions in the music world. CONCERT ORCHESTRA Seated: L. NEWTON, M. JONES, K. AKINS. B. haft, L. WIXOM, D. AYERS. D. VERKUIL, a. STEVENSON, S. SANFORD, J. SIM- MONS, M. FAUEROSA. S. CRIMI, J. ROSEN. J. M. SMITH, M. BAKER, H. LAFRANCE, A. HULME, F. HOWARD, D. LUTZ, G. FRERKS, R. ERDMAN, D. MONTGOMERY, B. LEEDKE, I. BAKER, H. BIRD, G. PATZNER. Standing: M. bush, MRS. BUSH, A. smith, D. THALL, a. JOY, H. BOYD, J. TALBERT, C. SMITH, M. MANLEY. D. STEELE, F. MANLEY, B. HINSHAW, C. CRONKEIT, M. E. WHITE, J. MARKS. B. HALLEY. 198 Women ) Qlee Qub Helen Guy Manager ©H£ WOMEN ' S Glee Cluh has been junctioning in scvcrd capacities along with the other groups in the Musical Organization for the past few years. During the football season it has participated in stunts along with the Male Chorus and the Band. The organization has also presented radio and concert programs throughout the year in var- ious parts of Southern California. The membership iyi this group !s increasing steadily, although membership is given only after a satisfactory audition. The quality of the group is increasing, ma ing possible the presentation of the highest type of music. Credit for the versatility and quality of the music presented is due in no small degree to the leader of the Women ' s Glee Club, Mr. J. Arthur Lewis. WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB First row: K. lazar. m. Stoddard, j. rippe. n. paxson, h. guy. b. kendis, m. folsom. b. eberhard. e. orvis. Second row: A. CARTER, D. Montgomery, e. kendrick, d. purcell, f. wagner, j. coodman. r. meilandt. l. lawson, v. 199 Social Jraternity and Sorority Ind ex IHTER ' FRATERHirr COUHCIL KAPPA ALPHA - - . ?l KAPPA ALPHA - - - PHI KAPPA ?Sl ' ' ' ' PHI SIGMA KAPPA - - - PHI KAPPA TAU ' ' ' ' DYLi:h CHI SIGMA 7iU CHI PHI KAPPA SIGMA .... SIGMA PHI DELTA - - - SIGMA ALPHA EPSILOH • ' DELTA SIGMA PHI - - - SIGMA PHI EPSILOH ' ' BETA KAPPA Z£TA BETA TAU .... GAA4MA EPSILOH ' ' ' SIGMA CHI TAU EPSILOH PHI ' ' - PAH HELLEHIC COUHCIL - ALPHA GAMMA DELTA - - KAPPA DELTA .... ALPHA CHI OMEGA - - - ZETA TAU ALPHA - - - PI BETA PHI ' ' ' - ' DELTA ZETA KAPPA ALPHA THETA - - ALPHA EPSILOH PHI - - DELTA DELTA DELTA ■ - PHI MU DELTA GAMMA .... BETA SIGMA OMICKOH ' ' ALPHA DELTA PI - - - ALPHA DELTA THETA - - 203 204 205 206 207 208 209 210 211 212 213 214 215 216 217 218 219 220 221 223 224 225 226 227 228 229 230 231 232 233 234 235 236 237 200 Honorary and Professional Jraternity Index IHTER ' PROFESSIOHAL COUHCIL SIGMA ALPHA IOTA - - TROJAN AMAZONS ■ ■ - - BETA GAMMA SIGMA - - - BLUE KEY BALL AND CHAIH , . , . TRO]AH KHIGHTS - ■ DELTA PHI DELTA - - - ■ TROJAN UIRL , . , . PHI BETA KAPPA - - ■ ALPHA RHO CHI - - - ■ SPOOKS AND SPOKES - - • SIGMA SIGMA , . , , ■ PHICHITHETA - - ALPHA ETA RHO - - DELTA PSI KAPPA - GAMMA ALPHA CHI - ■ ■ BLACKSTOHIAH - - - - PI KAPPA SIGMA - ■ ' ' PHI KAPPA PHI ' ' ' ' ATHENA PI SIGMA ALPHA - - CLIOHIATi MU ALPHA NU ' ' ' ' PHI DELTA CHI - - BETA ALPHA PSI ZETA PHI ETA , - MORTAR BOARD ■ - - DELTA SIGMA PI - - - KAPPA ZETA GAMMA BETA ALPHA - - PHI DELTA DELTA - - - ALPHA KAPPA PSI - - - SKULL AND DAGGER - - PHI BETA ETA KAPPA NU ' ' ' ' HOnPRART MUSIC - - - MUPHIEPSILOn , . ALPHA CHI ALPHA ■ ■ - 238 239 240 241 242 243 244 245 246 247 248 249 250 251 252 253 254 255 256 257 258 259 260 261 262 263 264 265 266 267 268 269 270 271 272 273 274 275 276 201 Edward Jones ®€i ' D lO ' H.ES ' chairmanship of the Inter- Fraterinty formal last year proved conclusively his ability as an organizer arid lead- er. As a result of the success of this piece of wor , he was elected President of the Inter-Fraternity Council this year. Throughout the year he has cooperated with stu- dents and faculty in promoting the interests of the fr aternities on this campus. Ed is a member of Phi Sigma Kappa, Blue Key, Sigma Sigma, and Alpha Kappa Psi. 202 Inter-Jratermty Qounal J IFTT TEARS ago, vi 1879 William R. Band first gathered together in hoo form, historical data regarding the secret fraternities in American Colleges. But for over a hundred years before 1S79 the idea of such fraternities had been familiar. For the famous American year J 776 saw the birth both of the United States and of Phi Beta Kappa, at the College of ' William and Mary, in Wil ' liamsburg, Virginia, the first American society bearing a Gree ' letter name. In many colleges a different type of society early developed. These were mostly of a lit- erary character. During the Civil War, collegiate activity everywhere was wea ened, and in the South practically ivas suspended. After the war, the state of affairs in the South was so uncertain that the rcestablishment of chapters by the Jslorthern fraternities was not at once generally undertaken. It was natural, therefore, that new Southern fraternities should be created and more especially at institutions made prom- inent by their military character. In recent years many so ' called honorary societies which invite members on a basis of excellence in scholarship or professional attain- ment, have made their appearance. INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL Beta Kappa John Hoover Gamma Epsilon Howard Alley Delta Sigma Phi jay Hunt Delta Chi Raoul Dedeaux Zeta Beta Tau Allen Ziegler Kappa Alpha Russell T ixon Kappa Sigma Gene Roberts Pi Kappa Alpha Ralph Butcher Sigma Alpha Epsilon Everett Sprayer Sigma Phi Delta William Fellows Sigma Phi Epsilon Victor Reid Sigma Chi Francis McGmlev Sigma Nu Otto Bolln Phi Kappa Tau Francis Cislini Phi Kappa Psi William Graber Phi Sigma Kappa Lawrence Findlay Tau Epsilon Phi Abraham Cohen Chi Phi ]ac Dewar Alley. Boiln. Brown. Butx?her. Cislini, Cohen Cullenward, Dedeaux. Dewai ' . Fellows. Findlay. Franklin Gardner. Graber. Hood. Hoover. Lancaster. Lindsay iVIcGinley. Nayel. Nixon. Nonas, Omer. Reid Roberts. Schloen. Sprak.-r. Stanclift. Webber. Ziegrler 203 Baillie, Baldwin. Belsey, Berrey. Brady. Bi-own. Chase Crane, Danz. Deerinp. Elder. Eldridge, Ferro. Foss GiddinjTs, Hallock. Hessick. Hunsaker, Juratsch, Knietjor. Lambie Larrabee. LonjJ:. McFarland. McMann. McNeill. McQuoid. Malcom Martin. E, Martin. N. Martin. (_:. Matthews. P. Matthews. R. Matthews, Miller Moss. Munch. Nisbet. Nowlin. Olhasso. L. Olson. R. Olson Parker. Payne, Powell. Rawlings. Reid. Seixas. Rickard Smith. Thomas. Travis. Tufts. Twomey. Van Landinyham. Varnum Faculty Hfiiry Bruce. Dean Fis (t ' . Ralph La- Porte, Roy Malcom, Emery Olson, Hal Roberts, Harr Sil e, Fran lin Steele, K. K. Stonier, G. P. Tanquary, Al Wesson. Hugh WiKett. Seniors Simfim Baldwin, Harold Foss, ]ac Liiynbie. Roy Malcom, Al Martin, Gar Matthews, Pat Matthews, John Seixas, Bob Van Landingham, Russell !NJixoii. Juniors George Brown, Bud Campbell, jac Danz, Dic Deering, Alfred Fitch, Dic Giddings, Edwin Halloc , May nard Henry, William Hunsak,er, Duane Larrabee, Pete Long. Bob Matthews, Ralph Miller, Arlo Munch, John McFarlarid, Boh Olsen. Bob Petit, Harve Rawlings, ]ac Reid, Kenneth Stauh, Richard Thomas, Al Travis, Harvey Varnum. Sophomores Henry Berrey. Jim Kreuger. Stan Moss. ]ack, McMann, Frank, Mc uoid, Wil- liam ?S{isbet, Ralph y owlen. Freshmen George Belsev. August Ferro, Bruce McAJeil, John Olhasso. Pledges ' Ted Bailie, Ben Bradv. Leland Chase, Jay Crane, Hal Dornsi e, Jim Elder, Jim Eldridge, Paul Haupt, Harry Hen e, Dic Jurrats. Del Hessic , Jim Krueger, Ed Martin, ? orm Martin, Lloyd Olsen, Eddy Oram, ' hlorm Par er, Howard Payne, John Powell, William Richard. Morrie Smith. Delos Thurber. Bill Tufts, Jac Toomey. Kappa Qyilpha Russell Nixon President KAPP. ' . LPH. W. S FOUNDED . T W. SHINGTON COLLEGE, NOVv ' W.ASHING- TON AND LEE UNIVERSITY, LEXINGTON, VIRGINIA, DECEMBER 21, 1865. BETA SIGMA CHAPTER, . 1 THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, WAS CHARTERED IN 1926. 204 I II Bixler. Booth. Burns, Caldren. Corkish. Cramer, Femplc Green. Hanna. Halverson, Haworth, Hoyt, Hubbard, Kelley Kerr. Nichols. Moir, Moore, O ' Keefe, Pitt, Taylor Tejada. Thayer. Schmitt. Smith. Strine, Van Steermyck, Wattelet Kappa Qy4lpha Ralph Butcher president i Faculty Dr. Frdn T agley Graduate James Booth Seniors B. Bixler. RalpJi Butcher. John Caldren. James Finiple, Warren Green, Wallace Halverson, Jolin Haworth. Thomas Kelley. Parl man Moore. Ralph Schmitt. Cecil Smith. Juniors Robert Hoyt. George Cramer, Donald Moir. Bert Van Steemyck.. Sophomores Oliver Taylor. Joseph Tejada, Ross Wattelet. Freshman Warren Burns Pledges John Cor ish, Henry Hamman, John, Hannon, James Kerr, Francis King. James Lewis, Fred Tiichols, John O ' Keefe. Hal Pitt, George Selby, James Selby. Roy Spencer, LeRov Strine, William Tliayer, Jacl White. PI K. PPA ALPHA WAS FOUNDED . r THE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA ON THE NIGHT OF MARCH 1, 1868. THE FR. TERNITY WAS NOT, AS SOMETIMES, FOUNDED AS A SECTIONAL ORGANIZ.ATION, ALTHOUGH EXPANSION WAS LIMITED TO THE SOUTHERN ST. TES TO PERMIT A CONCENTRATED DEVEL- OPMENT. GAMMA ETA CHAPTER, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALI- FORNL ' i, WAS CHARTERED IN 1926. 205 Abbott, Arnold. Baker. Bechler. Behr. Bettinaer Bishop, Bumstead, Buckley, Burg-wald. Burleson. Gapp, Calston Casaretto. Davis. Day. Donley, Fisher. I- ' reeman. Gattman Gray, Hall, Holland. Harvey. Kinc. Kraintz, W. Latimer C. Latimer. Lancaster, Lindsay, Norris, Miller, Melrose. Nagel Norton, Pabst, Paul. Propst. Purkiss. Quine, Quinn Reed, Rice, Roberts, Rounsavelle, SedRewick. Shuey, Smith F. Thorrriuist, L. Thornf|uist, Thurlow. Vignola, Walker, Warmington, Young hi Kappa Psi PHI K.JiPPA PSI WAS FOUNDED AT JEFFERSON COLLEGE, FEBRUARY 19, 1852, THE ORIGINAL BADGE WAS A MONOGRAM OF THE LETTERS " PHI PSi " . THIS WAS DISCARDED IN 1854, AND THE PRESENT STYLE ADOPTED. CALIFORNIA DELTA CHAPTER, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, WAS CHARTERED IN 1927, Faculty W. O. Hxmur Seniors Reed Gattman, William Graher. Ed- ward Hall. Thomas King, Fred Hagel Robert i uinn, Leiand Rice, Laten Thornquist, Robert Vignola, Virgil Young, Juniors Clvtle Ba er, Eames Bishop. Richard Buc ley. George Davis. Claude Fisher, Broods Gray. Rudolph Kraintz. George Lancaster. Richard Melrose, Gerald Miller. George Pabst. Clifford Propst. }ac Smith. Allan Sedgwic . Sophomores Edward Abbott, Henrv Bumstead. Aldo Ca.saretto, Dai ' id Daiiis. Cliarles Lati- mer. Robert T orton. Paid Vaughn, John Rounsai ' ille, Franl{ Thornquist. Leavitt Thurlow, Ted Wfil er. Freshmen Ra Burleson, Bill Gaisford. Pledges jack. Arnold, George Bettinger. Hugo Burgu ' dld. Ted Behr. Ernest Calston, Lonng Day, Robert Donle-v, Don Free- man. Bert Harvey. Brad Hollaitd, Bill Latimer, Dick_ Lindsey. Coalson Mor- ris. Cassius Pur iss, Harry iU7te. Robert Reed, Gene Roberts, Edward Shuey. Richard Warmington, William Graber President 206 Adams. Bsrdin, Bums, Corey. Cross. Davis, Jay Foster John Foster, R. Foster. Hilton. Howard. Johnson. Jones. Kempley Larkin, McManus, Merritt, Miles, Polzin, PoUai-d. Scholen Scofield. Seward. S. Smith. W. Smith. Sweeney, Viault. Wood ht Sigma Kappa Lawrence Findlay President Seniors Oliver Bardin, Ward Browning, Gerald Clement, A]vie CoughJin. Lawrence Find- ay, jay Foster, Dale Hilton. Edward Jones, Robert Loundagm, Ray McManus. Kenneth Pohir.. WiUiam Schloen. James Van Putten, James Wagner. Juniors Art Dittberner. Glen Gill, Frank, Hansen, Joe Hurst. Estel Johnson, William Kerr. Alex Kerr, Vincent Miles, Robert Muth. Robert Poilard, William Seward, Sidney Smith William Smith. Sophomores Charles Adams, Homer Beatty, James Burns. Ross Bush, Richard Corey. Wiilard Cross. Glen Hoffman, Holcomb Kempley. Worth Lar in, Roger Lyons. Earle Sco- field, Martin Sweeney, Jac Thorpe. Freshmen Liician Davis, John Foster. Robert Foster Pledges Max Belk.0. Jaye Brower. Jac Carter, Robert Dale. Oliver Day. Walter Doyle. Wavne Garrison. Richard Howard. Glen Johnson. Glenard Lipscomb. George Mer- ritt. Ivan Pic ens, Jac Po ' ilic . William Sefton, Max Shepp. Louis Tarleton. Leo Viault. Paul Von £ssen. Kenneth Watson, Chuc Wheeler, Tom Wilde. George Wood. PHI SIGMA K. PP.- WAS FOUNDED AT THE MASS.ACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE, AMHERST, M.-XRCH 15, 1873. FOR FIVE YE.- RS IT HAD NO EXOTERIC NAME AND WAS GENERALLY KNOWN AS THE THREE t ' S. OMEGA DEUTERON CHAPTER, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, WAS CHAR- TERED IN 1928. 207 Babcock, Bank. Bauer, Bland, Bracht. Bryant. Burrill Christiansen. C!atwoi-thy. Conselman. Cramer, Culbertson, Dode;e, Faires Garrliner, Golay, Haenke, Hart. Hoj;ran. Hoyt. Hubbard Huji:hes, Jennison. Jensen. Jones. Juerprens. McNeil, Martin Miles. Morgan, Noi-ton, Privett, Reboin, Renick, Richards Roulac, Scannell, Stanford, Schackleton, A. Stephens. C. Stephens. Stinson Sulhvald. Tanner, Thorns, J. Webber, R. Webber, Wilson, Wrig-lit hi Kappa Tau Faculty Dr. H. De Forrest. Prof. Sidiitv Dun- can. Prof. Charles Graves. Prof. Walter E. Sy es. Dr. Arthur . Tieje. Dr. Frar }{ C. Touton. Graduate Sherrtidn Jensen Seniors Vernon Ban , Carl Bland, Charles Bracht. Francis Cislini. Otto Christian- sen, Fred Dodge, Robert McT eil. Alvin Reboin, Harry Renic , ofin Stinson, John Webber, Robert Webber, Edward Wright, Everett Winn, Pat- rid Scan iel[. Juniors Fred Clatworthy. George Hart. Leland Hogan. Delano Hubbard. Philip Jones, Ellwood Jorgensen, Phillip Juergens, Warren W ' ' , Richards, Andrew Rose, Albert Lee Stephens, Jr. Sophomores Fred Burrill. Charles Gardiner. Broox Hoyt, John Manning, Lowell Martin, Robert McKnight, Phillip Tvjorton. Jac Privett. Justin Radeck., Wallace Stanford, Lloyd Stirrett. Clarke Steph- ens, Charles Stewart. Harry Schac el- ton, Thomas Wilson, Louis Cramer. Pledges Richard Babcoc , Jac Bauer, William Brill, Robert Bryant. William Consel- man, Robert Culbertsoti, George Faires, Jac Golay. Churchill Haen e, Walter yenniso7i. Matt Hughes, George Jack- son, Brewer McTSJeil, John Miles, Homer Morgan, Ube Ostoich, Phillip Roulac, Carleton Thorns, Harold Sull- ifald, William Tanner. Francis Cislini President PHI KAPPA TAU WAS FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, MARCH 17, 1906. THE FR-ATERNITY CONSTANTLY STRESSES SCHOLARSHIP AND HAS IN CHARGE OF THIS WORK A SCHOLARSHIP COMMISSION COMPOSED OF ABLE EDUCATORS. PI CHAPTER, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, WAS CHARTERED IN 1922. 208 Balbach, Beatson. Chandler. Day. Dean, Duzik Enyle. Franklin, Gregory, Hamshaw, Henderson, Heaser Hodses, Hotian. D. Johnson, K. Johnson. Klein.schmidt, Miller Perham. Roberts, C. Smith. R. Smith. Weir. Whitwoi-th elta Qhi Raoiil Dedeaux President Faculty O. P. CockriW Seniors John Day, Raoul Dedeaux, Rollm Gish, Day Hodges. Ross Miller. Henry Rupp. Juniors James Beatson, Joel Evans, Ben Franklin. Ken Johnson, Hal Kleinschmidt. Henry Weir, ]ac Whitworth. Sophomores Paul Chandler, John Duzi . Bart Henderson. Pledges William Balbach. Thorny Cummings. Kennedy Dean, Charles Engle. Curt Fisher. Charles Gregory. Sam Hamshaw. T orm ]aycot. James Hogan. Donald Johnson. Charles Ogden, ' Burton Roberts. Thomas S inner. Robert Smith. Corney Smith, Rov Wileman. DELTA CHI WAS FOUNDED AT CORNELL UNIVERSITY IN THE SPRING OF 1890. IT WAS RECOGNIZED BY THE UNIVERSITY ON OCTOBER 13, 1890, AND THIS DATE IS CELEBRATED AS THE DATE OF FOUNDATION. THE CHAP- TER AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA WAS CHARTERED IN 1910. 209 Alworth. Bickel. Bowersmith, Cavaney, Clark, Cook Crank, Cullenward, Darnell, Erhom, Prankish, Gardner Greening, Grey, Guston, Hamilton, Heimann, Hirth Hitt, Hutton. Johnson, Koch. Lee, McFarland McGee, Macatee, Mills, Mohr, Moser, NiUinger Parker, Petzelt. Ramsey. Roberts, Runyon. Russell, Sackett Schmidt, C. Smith, S. Smith, Soper, Spauldine, Stampley. William.s Sigma Nu UGU. NU ORIGIN.-KTED FROM THE LEGION OF HONOR, A SECRET SOCIETY OR- GANIZED IN 1868 AT VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE, LEXINGTON, VIRGINIA. THE GREEK-LETTER DESIGNATION AND OTHER CHAR.ACTERISTICS OF COL- LEGE FR. TERNITIES WERE . ' DOPTED JANUARY 1, 1869, REGARDED AS THE D.ATE OF FOUNDING OF SIGMA NU. Faculty It ' an iJen.soii. Bates Booth, Oliver M. Chathurn. Aubrey Devine. Arnold Eddy, Marc AJ. Goodrxow, P. A. Libby, H. W. Patmore. Gr. ' iDUATES Albert Casey, Dale ' M.orman. Seniors Otto Bolln. Phil Cannell. Jack. Prank- ish, ]ac Gardner, Dick Hirth, William Hutton. Don T ittenger, Claud Smith, Burdette Stampley, Kenneth Shannon. Jerome Lee, Joe Ramsey. Juniors T elson Cidlenward, Jack Darnell. Archie Cook. Martin Mills. Dave Mohr. Bob McFarland, Russell Maca- tee. Gene Koch, Chris Petzelt, Bill Roberts, John Russell, Leiand Schmidt, Dan Suliitian, Dick Parker, Vern Wil- liams, Sophomores Tom Alworth. James Bickel. Sherman Clark. Gordon Greening, Bob Hitt, Frank Hamilton, Bob Heimann, Rus- seJI Poioer.s, Don Rodeen. Paul Sackett. Pledges lack Bowersmith. Mack Crank, Byron Cavaney, Robert Erhom, Loren Grey, James Guston, Cordon Jenkins, Jack Johnson, Joe Runyon, Sterh ' ng Smith, Donald Seaton, Charles Soper, Martin Sfiaii ding. Gordon Moser, William MtOee. Edicard Sfiraggin.s. It Otto Bolln President 210 Bailie, Bog:danovich, E. Brown. G. Brown. W. Brown Busby. Coulter. Daniels, Foster, Gardner Guenther. Hammond. Hathaway, Hayes. Kimball. Logan I ' ascal, Puett. Sharon. Shepard, Spear, Stone Chi " Phi Jack Dewar President Faculty John y ords og Seniors ]oc Bogdanovich. George Burhy. ]dc Dewar, William Hammond. Fran Karme- lich. Bill Kimbell. Duncan Pruett. Eddie Stone. Juniors Homer Bell. William Bell. Pliilip Daniels. Theodore Gardner. Charles Spear. Sophomore Maynard Hathaway Pledges Elmer Bromn, George Brown. ' Taylor Brown. Warren Christian, Paul Coulter. Warren Dunawav. John Guenther. Wood Harrvman. George fiat ' s. Bruce Hull. Fred Logan. James Roscoe. Ralph Sharon, Cyrtis Shepard. CHI PHI, AS IT EXISTS TODAY, IS THE RESULT OF SUCCESSIVE UNIONS OF THREE OLDER 0RGANI2. TI0NS, E.ACH OF WHICH BORE THE SAME NAME. IN FRATERNITY HISTORY THESE ORGANIZATIONS ARE KNOWN AS THE PRINCETON ORDER FOUNDED AT THE COLLEGE OF NEW JERSEY IN 1854; THE SOUTHERN ORDER, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA IN 1858, AND THE HOBART ORDER, AT HOBART COLLEGE, IN 1860. 211 Bauffhn. Ciinnon, CartGr, Culji. ElHnt Fuhrer. Gepfert, Gra ' es. HauKh, Heller. Henderf oii Hicks, Inger.sol, Kerr, Kistin.yer, Knultzer, Litt LoriiT. LaughbourKh, Layns, McAlonan. McWhinney. McWood Manning ' , Bill Mason, Bud Mason, Newell, Patrick, Petrg Ralston, Scott. Searles, Sherman, Spitler. Stewart F. Tatsch. Trapp. Troost, Williams. Woodling:, Youns: Kappa Sigma Seniors Al Bdiig ni. Sax EWxott. Robert Fuhrer. Bob Haugh. Gene Roberts, Phil Searh, F- ' dnX Tatsch. Herb Tatsch. Homer Woodling. Thomas Toung. Juniors Robert Heinze. John Kerr. Lnug iboiirgh, Bill McWood. Jewell. Howard Patrick,. Sheldon Harold Kenneth Peters, Robert Ralston, Marshall Wil- liams. Sophomores Bob Graves. Seii ' ell Henderson. Howard Ingersol, Bill Mason, Bill Scott. Jack Stewart, Bob Trapp. Pledges Marty Agens, Rod Cameron, Larry Cannon, Albert Carter, Gene Gulp, Morgan Gepfert, Bob Hellar, Richard Hic s, Bill Histinger, Bob Lyng, Bud Mason, Pat McAlonan. Bob McWhin- ney, Joe Pegg, John Sherman. Jim Spitler. Fran Troost. Gene Roberts President K.APPA SIGMA WAS FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA, DECEMBER 10, 1869. THE KAPPA SIGMA CHAPTER HOUSE AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA IS NAMED " MC CORMICK HALL " IN HONOR OF THE FRATERNITY ' S FOUNDER. DELTA ETA CHAPTER, . T THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALI- FORNIA. WAS CHARTERED IN 1925. 212 Beanfielci. Chamberlain. Dana. Douglas. Eichler Erven. Fellows. Fowler, Hall, Hvde Kupfer. Marsh. Miller. Rollins, SchweitEer Stanley. Stinson. Wellington. Williams. York Sigma n hi nJelta William Fellows President Faculty William G. Angermaii, Ph ip S. Biegier, Loren T. C ar . John F. Dodge, Thomas T. Eyre, Robert M. Fox. Gilbert H. Dtinstdu, Firtley F. J eal, Arthur W. A(vc. Fran }. Smith, D. Victor Steed. Hugh C. Willctt, David M. Wilson. Seniors Byron Beanfield. Donald Bech. Dominico Dana, Courtney Douglas, Joe Erven. Ralph Hall. Robert Kupfer. Don Marsh. Gilbert Standijf, Lyall Stinson. Fred Williams, Lawrence ' Xor . Juniors Charles Chamberlain. William Eichler. William Fellou ' s, Willis Stanley. Sophomores ]ohn Fennel], James Tvjettle. Pledges Fran Anderson. George Brandow. Harvey Brandt, Harold Fowler, Jack. Grazier, Fred Hyde. Carleton Peterson, Robert Rollins, Charres Schweitzer, Fred Ward. SIGMA PHI DELT. ' V, . NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL ENGINEERING FR.ATERNITY, FOUNDED . T THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA M.AY ?, 1926, BY COMBINATION OF A SOCIETY ESTABLISHED .AT THAT UNIVERSITY IN 1924 AND DELTA PI SIGMA, ESTABLISHED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH DAKOTA IN 1922, THE FIRST BECOMING THE ALPHA CH.APTER AND THE SECOND THE BETA. IN 1934 THE ORGANIZATION BECAME ONE OF THE SOCIAL FRA- TERNITIES ON THE CAMPUS. 2i; Archibaltl, Arthur. Baker, Bard, Becktold, Berry Bollinger, Bonebrake, Bothwell, Brewer, Bridges. Bix)ckett Bryan, Cassady, Casstevens. Finlay. Fisher. Goudy Hood, Houghten, E. Jones. M. Jones, W. Jones. Keller Laird. G. Lawrence, J. Lawrence, Lovett. McCurdy. FoUich Randall, Rockwell, Schneider. Sewall, Sutherland, Walker, Warner Sigma cAlpha Epsilon Faculty Oliver ]. Mdrston. Arthur A(ye, Law- rence Riddle, John G. Schajjer. Seniors (.hanviUe Ashcraft. Paul Bryan, Lee Caldwell, Donald Cas. ' iady, Hueston Harper, Lennidas Hood, Don Hough- ion, Elwood Jones, Mar Jones, James Keller, John Lawrence, Everett Spral - er, William Van Letwen, Irvine War- burton. Juniors Charles Archibald. John Arthur, Doug- las Bothwell, Gerald Burcliard, Shel- don Broc jett, King Hall. Sophomores Glen lia er, Elbert Berry, William Fisher, T orman White. Freshmen Harold Bollinger, Robert Walker, Wil- liam Warner. Pledges Robert Bard, Jerry Becktold, Robert Bonebral e, Fred Brewer, William Bnam, Robert Bridges, John Casste- vens, Raymond Cartwright, Orrin Chaffm, Fran Chase, John Couch, Madison Finlav, Richard Gardiner. Hoiuard Goudy, Winfield Jones, Le- land La Fond, Marshall Laird, Bud Larson, Christian Larson, William Loi ' ett, Ford Lynch, Chandler McCurdy Gardiner Pollich, Carter Schneider, Gilbert Seu ' all, James Sutherland, Lionel VdnDeerlin, Mvron Wav. Everett Spraker President SIGM. .SLPH. EPSILON W. S FOUNDED .AT THE UNIVERSITY OF . L. ' B,. M. , U. KCH 9, 1856, BY EIGHT STUDENTS WHO HAD BECOME HARD AND FAST FRIENDS. THE FRATERNITY W.AS DESIGNED TO BE NATIONAL IN EXTENT AND H. D SEVEN CHAPTERS BEFORE THE END OF THE YEAR 1857. CALI- FORNIA GAMMA CHAPTER, AT S.C., WAS CH.- RTERED IN 192). 214 Bradshaw, Browne. Carter, Eisenbeiss. Funk Hammerschmitt. H. Lindsey. R. Lindsay, Meyers. Miller Mooney, Osbom. Schondle. Schroader, Siliker, Wiswell elta Sigma hi Seniors John Fim . Jay Hunt. Robert Lindsay. Ray Meyers. Dave Osburn, Fred Schroader. Juniors Don Mooney, Joe Webbifr. Sophomores Bud Dawson, Verne Gates, Henri Lindsey. Bill Ross. Freshmen Jak_e Bradshaw. Gene Browne. George Carter. John Eisenbiess, Leo Hammerschmitt. Herman Millei. Bil! Sili er. Jac Wilson, Bud Wiswell. Jay Hunt President 1 DELTA SIGMA PHI WAS FOUNDED AT THE COLLEGE OF THE CITY OF NEV ' YORK ON DECEMBER 10, 1899. TO PROMOTE INTEREST IN SCHOLARSHIP AND ATHLETICS, TWO CUPS ARE COMPETED FOR AND AWARDED ANNUALLY. ALPHA PHI CHAPTER, . T THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, WAS CHARTERED IN 192 ' ). 215 ' TT ' O O f) Barber. Beri-y. Blanchard, Calhoun, Cainbier Cash, Cooper, Deutz, Farrell. Frady Glass, Heinz, Holt, Hannaman, Hosten ' er Johnson, Kistler, Langford, McKellar, Meade Peck. Philibosian. Pollok. Prior, Reid Rose, Ross, Russell. Ryan, Scrowcroft Smirl, Tomin, Westher.ur, Wilkinson, Wop.schall Sigma Phi £pstlon Seniors John V. Cooper, DaU B, Frady. Lee A. Oiittero, Edwin K. Reid, William A. Tomin. Juniors Georne A. Barber jr.. Donald H. Blaiicliard, L. Maxu ' ell Kistler, Victor Reid. Morris Westberg. Sophomores William Berry. John W. Cambier. John Hemz, J orman Johnson, Donald E. McKellar, Levon H. Pliilibosian, Euert Rose. Albert Scocroft. Forrest Shannon. Freshman Rolland Hastreiter Pledges Frederic P. Adams. Edwin Bar er. Donald Beeson. Henry C. Calhoun. Hugh Cash. Max Fran Deutz. Ernest Eric s on. Ralph J. Farrell. John L. Ola.ss, John H. Hannaman. W. Clinton Holt Jr., R. Victor Langford. Cliris Meade, Edu ' ard G. Pecl , Harry Pol- loll, Darold E. Prior, Clayton Ros.5, Robert D. Riissel. Mattheit ' D. Ryan. Robert A. Smirl. Marshall P. Willjin- son Jr.. Carl E. Wojpschall. Victor Reid President SIGM. PHI EPSILON WAS FOUNDED . T RICHMOND COLLEGE (nOW THE UNI- VERSITY OF RICHMOND), RICHMOND, VIRGINIA, IN NOVEMBER, 1901, THE BASIS OF THE ORGANIZATION BEING A SOCIETY CALLED THE S.ATURD.AY NIGHT CLUB. CALIFORNIA BETA CHAPTER, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH- ERN CALIFORNIA, WAS CHARTERED IN 1928. 216 Boniiey. Dixon, Hoover, Mason Mustoe, Rodriguez, Sellers, Sneath Strother, Tapia, Fraxler. Westover eta Kappa John Hoover President Faculty Harry Keed, ]effery Smith. Graduates T icholas Gordon. William VVfiite. Seniors Tliomds Bo7t»ic_v. Robert Dixon. ]ohn Hoover, George Hunter. Jay Orem. Eugene Rodriguez. Hubert Sellers. Juniors Woodrow Cran . Harry T older. Sophomore Umbert An:; Pledges Gordon Emanuel, Fred Fraxler, ]ames Gilhula, Harold Miwtoe, Ivan Sneath. Gih hert Strother, Carlos Tapia, Earl Westover. BET. KAPPA WAS FOUNDED AT HAMLINE UNIVERSITY, ST. PAUL, MINNE- SOTA, ON OCTOBER 15, 1901. IT EXISTED AS A LOCAL FOR TWENTY- ONE YEARS, WHEN IT WAS DECIDED TO EXPAND INTO A NATIONAL, AND BETA CHAPTER WAS INSTALLED SEPTEMBER 29, 1922. THE CHAPTER AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA HAS BEEN CHARTERED SINCE 1929. 217 Asher, Atlas. Brosseau, Factor, Goldman Goldstein. Hoft, Hart, Hattenbach. Herring: Kahn. Kantro, Kaplan. Karesh Leddel, A. Lewis, B. Lewis. Lipman. London Maimes. Parness, Rosen. Rothschild, Rousso Sandler, Shacknove. Shifman, SJmon. Spilker Tauber. Warner, Weinberger. Weisbart, Wilensky Zeta eta Tau Faculty Lynn F. Clar Seniors George Kaplan. ]ac Lipman. Morry Parness. Al Rosen. Paul Rousso. Les- ter Greenberg, Harry Shifman. Elias Spili er. Allen Ziegler. Juniors Oscar Hart. Tex Kahn. Harry Leddel. Bob Maimes, Phil Shack.nove. Lawrence Sim 071. DatJid Wei.sbart. Sophomores Bill Asher. Sam Atlas. Maurice Kaiitro, Edicard Tauber. Joe V ilens y. Freshmen Sid Factor. Bernard Haft. Bert Hatten- bach. Pledges y athan Benson, jerry Brishin. Ra- phael Brosseau. George Friedland. Erwin Gold, joe Goldman. Sid Gold- stein. AI Gordon. Bud Herring, jack. Kaplan. Irii ' in Karesh. Henry Levine, Art Leivis. Burt Lewis. Burt London, William ? old. Seymour Redmon, Rob- ert Rothschild. Gene Rubin, Maury Sandler. Dane Sigal. ]ac Warner. Al Weinberger. Al Vfiite. Allen Ziegler President ZETA BETA TAU WAS FOUNDED DECEMBER 29, 1898, BY A GROUP OF JEW- ISH COLLEGE MEN MEETING IN THE CITY OF NEW YORK. ORIGINALLY, IT WAS REFERRED TO SIMPLY AS THE Z B T FR.ATERNITY, THE INITIALS NAT- URALLY APPLYING TO THE MOTTO WHICH THE FOUNDERS ASSUMED. ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER, AT SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, WAS CHARTERED IN 1918. 218 I Conrad, Gilbert. Hetchie. Hill. Nice Peregrin. Rogers, Steepleton. Yarak, Younq Qamma Epstlon Howard Alley President Faculty John Eugene Harley Seniors Hou ' iird Allev. Melmn Bar ow, Dwight Hirsh. Aden Hughes. John Gilbert, Rudolph Tara . Juniors Edward O. Conrad. Henry Peregrin. Louis Toung. Sophomore Louis Dreyer Pledges Wiihdm Hetchie. Gecge Hill, John l ics, Wilhiim Steepleton. Robert Stroheck,er. GAMMA EPSILON FR.ATERNITY WAS FOUNDED ON NOVEMBER 16, 1916, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. ALTHOUGH A LOCAL ORGAN- IZ.ATION, THE FRATERNITY KEPT P.ACE WITH ITS NATIONAL FELLOW OR- GANIZATIONS IN THE WHIRL OF CAMPUS ACTIVITIES. WITHIN THE LAST YEAR, HOWEVER. GAMMA EPSILON DISBANDED ITS ACTIVE CHAPTER, THE ALUMNI MEMBERS OF THE GROUP JOINING WITH THOSE OF SIGMA NU FRATERNITY. 219 Bernarciin, Bescos, Blair. Breese, Buri ' ou,t2;hs Clarke, Cabe. Coltrrove. Cope. Doolittle Downey. Ede. Fletcher. Huffman. Holaday Hooker. Iseminger, lyenberp, Joy. Keenan Kinsr, Lamb. Jones. Moore, Norene, Sanders Spicer. Thompson. Wooled e. Wilbur. WeKpreforth. Williams Sigma Qht SIGMA CHI IS ONE OF THE " MIAMI TRIAD, " AS THREE OF THE SOCIETIES ORIGINATING AT MIAMI ARE FREQUENTLY CALLED AND WAS ESTABLISHED JUNE 28, 1855. ALPHA UPSILON CHAPTER, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, WAS CHARTERED IN 1889. Faculty Dr. von KleinSmidt Seniors fyan hretiO, Fran Kurtz, ef Hihhy. Robert Norene. Donald Spiers, Robert Wilbur, Phillip Wooledge. Juniors James Abbot, Wallace Cabe, Charles Gibson, George Hufman, Willis he- minger, Vernon John, George McTSjeis i, Lawrence Schultz, Randall Spicer, Wil- lard Thompson, HasJ ell Wotl yns. Sophomores Richard Applegate, George Burroughs, Charles Carr, James Cassin, Allen Col- groiie, Phillip Cope, Seymour Crabbe, John Hoo er. Jay Joy, Peter Kovac, Cy Polhemus. Freshmen Lijvdsey Ball, Gerald Beniardin, Ben Berning, James Doolittle, Jac Hall, Paul Hardeman, Benson Hawell, Dale Isenberg, Allen Kidder, Victor King, Chalmers Lonis. Allen Moore, Emory Moore. John Paulsen, James Rorison, William Sloan, David Taylor, Robert Williams. Pledges Dave Barr, George Boone, Rogers Clarke, Rufel Dematrio, Tim Downey, Glen Galtiin, Max Glasseo, Owen Han- son, James Henderson, Bill Howard, Frederic Keenan, Don Keller, Gil fCuhn, John Lamb, Joseph McGinley, Bob McMillian. Hick Pappas, Ralph Raulappe. Adrian Tallv. Glen Thomp- son. Milton Wegge orth, Clyde Wil- liams. Francis McGinley President 220 Goldstein. Horwitz, Lasky, Nanas Rosen, Schulman. Steinman, Wolfson Tau 8psilon Pht Seniors Gabriel Bhimenthdl, Harry Go dstem, Sid Levine. Melville Mal ier. ] :rr T emer, Joseph Rosen. Juniors Joseph Roberts, Victor Schulman. Sophomores Abraham Cohen. Murrv Marcus, Fred M. T anas. Elliot Steinman. Bvron L. Wolfson. Pledges Lau ' rence Horti ' it;, Marrin Rupaport, Willard Weinberg. Abraham Cohen Pre.sident T.AU EPSILON PHI W. S FOUNDED . lT COLUMBI.A UNIVER,SITY ON OCTOBER 19, 1910. IT W.AS ORIGIN. LLY FOUNDED . ,S A PROFESSION.AL FR.ATERNITY, BUT THE .ADDITION OF THE CHAPTER AT CORNELL CHANGED THE ORGAN- IZATION TO THAT OF A NATIONAL COLLEGIATE FRATERNITY. TAU GAMMA CHAPTER, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIfORNIA, WAS CHARTERED IN 1926. 221 :S PRESIDEHT ' of Pan-HAlcmc. Ce- celia Wyman has capably presided over the Pan-Hellenic Council and directed the activities of the allied sororities. She is a member of Delta Zeta and has repre- sented her sorority on the Council in the capacity of rush captain. This year, as Pres- ident of Pan-Hellenic, she has represented that group on the Legislative Council. Cecelia, through her calm impartiality and forceful direction, has made Pan-Hellenic an efficient unit for the performance of inter-sorority ei ' e?its. 222 i an-Helknic Qouncil .LOHG WITH the de- velopment of the various types of men ' s fra- termties, similar orgamzations for women he- oan to appear. This was particularly true in co-educational institutions. While there were sporadic cases of women elected to the men ' s fraternities, it early became evident that there ivas a distinct field for similar organizations for women. For many years in schools for yonng women, societies hearing Greeks or clas- sical names were coymnon. some of these after- wards became founding chapters of national bodies and claimed precedence by virtue of the initial dates of their parent local organi- zations. The I.e. Sorosis, similar in purpose to the Greeks-letter societies and which later became Pi Beta Phi, was founded at Monmouth Col- lege in J 867. In 1870 at Indiana, Ashbury, noiv DePauw, Kappa Alpha Theta was horn. Delta Gamma originated at Oxford, Missis- sippi, in 1872, Alpha Chi Omega was found- ed at DePauiv m 1885, and Delta Delta Delta was organized at Boston in 1888. In 1929 a score of national undergraduate organizations for women were associated in the T ational Pan-Hellenic Congress, and professional and honorary societies for women are found in practically every field occupied bv fraternities for men. PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Alpha Chi Omega Helen AJlis Patricia Pierce Alpha Delta Pi Martha ' Williams Kathleen Murphy Alpha Delta Theta Ellonise Stec el Shirley Sanford Alpha Epsilon Phi Eleanor Meft Eleanor Stoller Alpha Gamma Delta Lillian Mar s Virginia Christopherson Beta Sigma Omicron Billie Clifton jSjornia Jones Delta Delta Delta Barbara Cerardi Betty de Kruif Delta Gamma Munetta Bergey Rose Mane Arena Delta Zeta Rowena Ingold Helen Scouller Kappa Delta Virginia Huffine Aileen Brown Kappa Alpha Theta Aiidry Austin Peggy Phillips Phi Mu Marjorie English Betty Keeler Pi Beta Phi Cjrace McGee Dic sy Lane Zeta Tau Alpha Ida Mae Compere Marian Allum Christopherson. Marks. deBlois, Murphy. Williams, Sanford Steckel. Neft. Stolhr. Allis, Pierce. Clifton Jones, Arena, Berprey. de Ki-uif, Gerardi, Injrold Scouller, Wyman. Austin. Phillii s, Brown. Huffine Lane. McGee, English, Kteler, Allum, Compere 223 fs a a ' r Alviea. Andersen. Barton. Berr.vhill. Campbell, Carter. Cheatham Christopherson. Churchill, Crozier. Curtis. Dahl, Detweiler, Fallis. Fields Field. Folsom, Gates, Gluck. Grafton, Gruwell. Guest. E. Guy H. Guy. Handly. Hartigan. Hayes. Haynes. Hebert. Hitchcock, Hu ' jhes Hyeien. Johnson. A. Jones. H. Jones, Kanacevich. Kleiber. Knigrht. Kroutil Kratka. Kriewitz. Laveap-a. Lawson, McDonald. McKelvey, Malone, Marsden Messenger. Moore. Morehouse. Morse. Paull. Rennie, Sands, Seith Sinclair, Smith. B. Smith. Stockton. Timlin, Wagner, Walton. Youni; dyilpha Qamma elta Seniors ]ant: Alvies, Barbara Ander en. Alice Carter, Virginia Chrislopheraon, Helene Detweiler, Irene Gluc , !NJe le Graftorx. Evelyrx Johnson, Alleen Jones, Flora Knight, Ruth Laveaga. Lillian Marl;s. Margaret McKeli;ey, Marjorie Moore, Jacqueline Morehouse. Edna May Paull. Frances Young. Juniors Helen Guy, Myra Haynes, Louise He- bert, Betty Hitchcocl{, Corrine Kanace- vich, Kitty Kleiber, Lucile Lawson, Hortense Malone, Gretchen Marsden. Alene Smith, Juniata Stocl ton. Mary Walton. Sophomores Thelma Barton, Phoibe Churchill, Dor- othy Folsom, Sue Gates, Helen Jones, Louise Kriewitz. Margaret Morse, Ruth Sinclair, Barbara Smith. Pledges Geraldyne Barton, Margaret Berryhill, Patricia Campbell, Charlene Cheatham. Louise Cro-zier. Frances Curtis, Doro- thy Dahl. Jessie Fallis, La Verle Field, June Fields. T adene Gruuiell, Dorothy Guest, Esther Guy. Marye Handly. Mary Hartigan. Caroline Hayes, Elva Hughes, Ethelyn Hyden, Genevieve Krdt a, Arline Kroutil, Jean McDon- ald. Dorothy Messenger, Patricia Ren- nie, Clarice Sands, Janet Marie Seith, Patricia Timlin, Beatrice Wagner. Lillian Marks President ALPH. G.AMMA DELTA W. S FOUNDED MAY 30, 1904, AT SYRACUSE UNIVER- SITY BY ELEVEN CLOSE FRIENDS. DELTA ALPHA CHAPTER, AT THE UNI- VERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. WAS CHARTERED IN 192J. 224 Allen. Board, Bower, Brown, Dutcher. M. Evans. V. Evans. Evers Hair. Harper. Hayes. Hogan. Hunt. Jackson. Johnson. Kerr Listrud. McClary. Malloy. Maurer, Mitchell, Nelson. Outhier. Price. Pruitt Sheldon. Sims. Trevett. Tnttle. Ward, Weatherby. White, Wiesseman, Wilson Kappa HDelta Virginia Huffine President Faculty Dr. Faye Adams Seniors X ' lrgmid fitifiiie. Lcnore Hunt, Virginia ]ac son. La Veryne Kerr, Betty Price. Mabel Pruitt. Dorothy Wilson, Ripples Von Reutepohier. Juniors Mdrv jane Ailen, Roberta Board, iMarjorie Malloy, filoise McCiary, Verna A(el,von, jean Sheldon, Catherine Ttittle, Virginia Weatherby. Sophomores Aiieen Brotcn, Dorotliy Dutcher, Beatrice Hayes, Virginia Hogan, Helen Listrud, Barbara Ward. Pledges Marguerite Erans, Virginia Evans, Mary Evers. Mary Louise Hair, EUz,abeth Har- per, Ceraldine Johnson, jayne Maurer. Sophronia Mitchell, Rose Modisette. Betty Ann Outhier, Marjorie Sims, Ruth Trevett, Helen Wiesseman, Marietta Wliite. KAPPA DELTA SORORITY WAS FOUNDED OCTOBER 23, 1897, . T THE VIR- GINIA STATE NORMAL SCHOOL, FARMVILLE, VIRGINIA, AND WAS INCORPOR- ATED UNDER THE LAWS OF THE STATE OF VIRGINIA IN 1902. THETA SIG- MA CHAPTER, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA WAS CHAR- TERED IN 1917. 22i m : Adams, AdI.inson. Allis. Anderson, Bernardin, Bierlich, Bonardus Bonn. Bonnor, Brown, Eurcn, Chi-ist,ians _ n, Currey, Daijrh Donaldson. Driscoll. Dunlap, Dyer, Fotrwell, Foss. Graham Heitman. Holt. Houerhten. Johantiren. Ketchum, Kin ' - ' . Le Bonte Knopsnydrr. Laton. Leek. Leidholt, Lvtie, MoClure. McDoniel McGinn. McGlnniss, McPhee. McPherson. McRoberts. Christiansen. V. Norton, P Norto i Oechsli. Oisen. Otto. Pierce. Rail, Rudolph, Stearns Swisset, Taylor, Tehbeis, Tribit, Tuttli-. Wells. White-sides, Yorston Qy4Ipha Qoi Omega ALPHA CHI OMEGA WAS FOUNDED AT DE PAUW UNIVERSITY, OCTOBER 15, 1885. SINCE ITS ESTABLISHMENT IT H.AS HAD AN UNUSUAL INTEREST IN THE FINE .ARTS. EPSILON CHAPTER, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, WAS CHARTERED IN 1895. 226 Seniors Virginia Adam!.. Helen AWk. Hetty Lee Bonner, Frances Brown. Corrinne Cur- rcy. Margaret Daigh. Mary Bernice Dunlap. jane johantgen, Eleanor Heit- man. Evelyn McPher,son, Phyllis Jior- 1(111, Genevieve Olsen. Sally Ridenour, Marjorie Taylor. Juniors Dorothy Allis, Helen Anderson. Joy Bierlich. Ruth Bogdrdii. r, Mary Dyer. Frances Folsom, Janet King, Rosine Leidholt. Jane McPhee. Phyllis Otto, Lois Knopsnvder, Velma McDoniel. Sophomores Helen Bonn, Ernestine Bernurdin, Letitia Lytle, Patricia McClure. Patricia Pierce. Helene Trihit. Martha Tuttle, Freshmen Mercedes McGinniss, Josephine get. Sii ' ig- Pledges Maiy Ad inson, Helen Bonn, Mary Helen Buren, Vivian Christiansen, Helen Donaldson. Betty DriscoU. T ancy Fogwell. Gloria Foss. Corretta Graham, Jane Grijjitli.s, Elaine Hallam, Ellen Holt. Betty Houghton. Frances Ketclium. Charlotte Le Bonte, Jacque- line McGinn, Jeait McRoherts. Louise T orton. Phyllis Oechsli. Virginia Rail, Dina Rudolph. Louise Secl(.. Harriet Stearns, Mildred Tebbets. Louise Well.s. Sallv Wfiitcsides, Frances Torston. Helen Allis President Allen. A Hum, l y miller. Bell. Briggs, Carrey. Casey. Clowe Close, Daniel, Ford. Greenwood, Grewell. Hair. Halverson. Henderson Hermson, James. Kaminerdiner, Kane. Lon ;. McHush. Needham, Newman Peterson. Pressy. Rice. Rittler. Smith. Snydei ' . Stokely, Switzer, Tondro Zeta Tau cAlpha Ida May Compeke President Graduates Betty GiHcfii. joicphine Henderson. T anette Rittler Seniors Marv Frances Allen, Martha Cloii ' e. Ida May Compere. Virgmia Daniel, Tlielma Peterson. Juniors Marion Alliii);, Marv Bell. Marjorie Casev, Louise Greenuood, Virginia Greu ' ell, Hcnvrta Hermson. Nellie Long, Barbara Tondro. S0PHOMOKE.S Jes.sel_vn Hair. Helen James. Barbara McHugh. Mary O Sulliran. Isabel Smith, Margaret Snyder, Sarah Sto ely, Donna Switzer. Freshman Ruth Kamraerdiner Pledges Da}e Bavmiller. Katherine Briggs. Caroline Carrv. Ruth Close, Lois Ford. Wini- fred Halverson, Frances Kane. Elizabeth Tsjeedham, Gertrude Tiewman. Virginia Pressy. MoTiica Rice. ZETA T.AU . LPH. WAS FOUNDED OCTOBER 15, 1898, . T THE VIRGINIA STATE NORMAL SCHOOL, FARMVILLE, VIRGINIA. ZETA TAU ALPHA BECAME AN INTERN. ' T10NAL FR.ATERNITY IN 1929 WITH THE ESTABLISHMENT OF BETA RHO CHAPTER AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MANITOBA. BETA OMICRON CHAPTER, .AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, WAS CHARTERED IN 1929. 227 mf mm Berg, Blake, Boorse. BothweH. Colkitt, Conzelman Crawford, Dean, Dean, Dunlop, Ellis. Foulkes Fulton, Green, Hale. Harris. Herberts, Hereford Hill. Johnson, KaulTman. Kemmei-er, Kinp:. Lane Livintrston, McLean, Moore. Moss. Nims. Nolan Nurmi. Orr, Randack. Reid. Richards, Reynolds, Schneider Seiffmund, Snodgrass. Sabin, Thompson. V. Thompson, Tuttle. Tyner Vance, Wapgoner, J. Waygoner. Warner. Wheeler, Williams, V. Williams " Pi -Beta Phi PI BETA PHI WAS FOUNDED AT MONMOUTH COLLEGE, APRIL 28, 1867, AND WAS THE FIRST ORGANIZATION OF COLLEGE WOMEN ESTABLISHED AS A NA- TIONAL COLLEGE FRATERNITY. CALIFORNIA GAMMA CHAPTER, AT THE UNIVERSITY O F SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, WAS CHARTERED IN 1917. Faculty Dean Pearl Ai en-Smit}x, Cloyde Dal- zell. Seniors Marguerite Bla e, Bernice Foul e.s. Mcixine Harris, Margaret Jo mson, Grace McCee. Katheryn Moss, Lenore Randacl[. ]ane Reynolds, Marian Seig- mund, Dorothy Wheeler. Jean Williams. Juniors Jean Col itt, Edith Crawford, Eliza- beth Dean, Patricia Dean, Martha Ellis, Evelyn Herberts, Dic sy Lane, Phyllis Livingston, Barbara ? iim.5. Marguerite Reid, ]ane Schneider. Shirley Vance, Helen Waggoner. Sophomores Gerda Boorse, Frances Dunlop, Helen Fulton, Jane Hereford, Annetta Kauf- man, Doris King. Lucy Ann McLean, Ruth Tvjurnii, Merabeth Orr, Vic i Tuttle. Virginia Tyner. Virginia Wii- Freshman Lois Kemmerer Pledges Pauline Berg, Mary Lou Bothwell, Betsy Conzelman, Pauline Green, Cer- elda Hale, Lois Hill. Mary Moore. Adena Afagle. T ancy T olan, Ann Rich- ards, Mary Jane Sabin, Jean Snodgrass, Marguerite Thoitipson, Jane Waggoner, Sally Warner. Grace McGee President Beachler, Barnes, Benjamin, Bennett, Brock, Cline, Davis Drexler. Georgre. Goodheart. Grant. Griffiths. Horac. Ingold Kaneen, Landine, Latinen, MeConnell. Mathias. Money, Osbourne. Palmer Parle, Reed. Scott, ScouUer, Stevenson, Targo. Van Noi " den. Wirt elta Zeta Seniors essie Barnes. Margaret BeaMer, Arm George. T adine Goodheart. Dorothy Lan- dnie, Patricia Mathias, Mildred Money. Juniors Mary Benjamin. Alma Drexler, Sally Griffiths. Rowena IngoJd, Hazele Targo. Sophomores Marjorie Broc . Verna McCvnnell, Alice Parle. Helen Scouller, Almeda Scott. Alice Stevenson, Patricia Van l l.orden. Pledges Winifred Bennett. Reon Cline. Dorothy Grant. Mary fane Davis. Edna Horac, Hehe Latinen. Oltthea Osbourne. Grace Palmer. Marian Wirt. Cecelia Wyman President DELTA ZETA WAS FOUNDED OCTOBER 24, 1902, AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY BY ALFA LLOYD, ANNE SIMMONS, ANNA KEEN AND MABELLE NINTON. ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA WAS CHAR- TERED IN 1923. 229 ■ m Allen, Anderson, Bailie, Baird, Bernard, Bi-oomfield Clift, Cravath, Cunningham, Dakin. Ferrey, Gist Hall, Harirrave. Hostettler, M. Hostettler. Hunt, Lewis, McCune McGuican. McKenna, Martin, Mavson. N. Mayson, Newkirk, Norris Phillips. Proudfit, Putnam, Raney, Kees, Rockwell. Rogrers M. Rogers, Roome. Rose. Rosenberger, Shepherd, M. Shephei-d, Smith Stephens. Swaifield. Suydam. Townsend. Wathey, Williams. Wirchinpr Kappa dAlpha Theta Faculty Rut i R. Bron ' ii StNIORS Marjorie Bailie, Martha Ellen Broom - |ield, Catherine Clift, Madeleine Cra- vdlh, Marv Hargraue. Hope Lewu. Margaret McKenna, Margaret J orris, Peggy Phillips, Helen RocIjidcII, Mar- garet Stephens, Virginia Willia7ns. Junior,? Audrv Austin. Annabelie Allen, ane Barnard, Margaret Shepherd, Marjorie Shepherd, Janet Smith. Mar,garet Wirsching. SOPHOMORE.S Mditha Baird, Virginia Da in. jean Ferrey, Carolyn Martin. Grace May- son, l ellie Mayson. Carrie Louise 7 ew irk.. Betty Putnam, Edith May Raney, Margo Rogers. Virginia Rose. Frances Toiimscnd, Mary Elizabeth Wathey, Freshmen Kdthryn Cunningham, Betty McGitigd7i Pledges Roberta Gist, Barbara Hall. Bessie Hostettler, Maiirinc Hostettler. jean- ette Hunt, Dorothy McCune, Phyllis Proud it, Letitia Rees. Elizabeth Rogers. Francine Roome. jane Rosenberger, Rosemary Suydam, 7 [ancy J ell Swaf- field, jane Anderson. Audrey Austin President KAPPA ALPHA THETA WAS ORGANIZED AT INDLXNA ASBURY UNIVERSITY (now DEPAUW), GREENCASTLE, INDIANA, JANUARY 27, 1 S70, OMICRON CHAPTER, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, WAS CH.ARTERED IN 1887. IT WAS THE FIRST GREEK-LETTER SOCIETY OF WOMEN ORGAN- IZED WITH PRINCIPLES AKIN TO THOSE OF MEN ' s FR. ' TERITIES, 230 Braufman. Bernstein, Breitman, Cassell, Cohen, Eriick Faeder, Hartzell. Iseiin, London, Marcus, Pill Polowsky. Roth. Rowe, Silbersteen, Siobodian. Smith Spier, StoHer. Tierman. Weinstein, Wolf. V. Wolf oAlpha Epsilon ht Eleanor Neft President Faci;lty Mrs. Harvey Graduate Eleanor StoHer Seniors Eleanor l eji. Ga ' endoK ' n Wolf. Juniors Shir eM Breitman. SaWy Tierman, Vician Wolf. Sophomores Jane Cassell, jane Hait;ell. Ann Levitt. Rtith Rou ' e, Sybil Stibersteen, Sydell Weinstein. Pledges T ielma Bernstein. Beatrice Brau inan, Marion Cohen, Sylvia Er]ic . Murie! Faeder, Anne Iseiin. Bernice Londoii. jeanette Marcus. Grayce Pill, Mary Polonsl y. Celia Roth. Eleanor Siobodian. a .-KLPH.A EPSILON PHI U ' . S FOUNDED . T BARN. RD COLLEGE, OCTOBER 24, 1909, BY IDA BECK, LEE REES, HELEN PHILLIPS, ROSE SALM0NWIT2, STEL- LA STRAUS, ROSE GERSTEIN, TINA HESS, AND BERTHA STENBUCK. XI CHAPTER, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, WAS CHARTERED IN 1921. 231 Atkins. Badham. Baker. Bastanchury, Beaudine, Blake Boyd, Brown, Daniels. Davidson, Dee, De Kruif Drake, Elliott. Evans, Fisher. E. Gannon. M. Gannon Grainji er, Gray. Hestbeck. Johnson. Lawshe, M. Lawshe Lazar. Libby. Lisenby, McClelland. McMahan, Michener Miller, Monroe. Morpan. Munger. Prince, Slonaker Sullivan. Tyler. Walker, Webb, Whitelaw, Winstead. Wood Delta Delta Delta Graduates Dorothy Dingman, Ina Johnson. Seniors Kleva Badham, Elizabeth Bastanchury. Margaret Gannon, Barbara Gerardi. Margaret Gray. Jane Tylor, Givendo- lyn Wood. Juniors Ann Blak.e. Betty DeKruif. Eh2.abeth Dral{e, Fay Fisher. Eileen Ganno«. Kathleen Lazar. Peggy Long, Martha Sue McClelland, l ancy Monroe, Tvjancy Sullivan. Virginia Webb, Ruth White- Jaw. Sophomores Helen Beaudine, Alys Ruth Brown. Tholen Daniels, Gladius Davidson, Judy Elliott, Anne Evans. Patricia Granger. Johanna May Lawshe, Grace Libby . Katherine McMahan, Betty Michener, Barbara Miller, Mary Mor- gan. Pledges Marjorie AtJ ins, Mary Louise Ba er, Virginia Boyd. Kathryn Dee. Blanche Hestbeclf, Mary Hester Lawshe, Cath- erine Lisenby, Betty Munger, Mary Prince. Muriel Slonaker, Alma Wal er, Maxine Winstead. Barbara Gerardi President DELT.A DELT.A DELT. W. S FOUNDED AT BOSTON UNIVERSITY ON TH. ' NKS- GIVING EVE, 1888, BY FOUR MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF " 89, SARA IDA SH.AW, ELEANOR DORCAS POND, FLORENCE ISABELLE STEWART AND ISABEL MORGAN BREED. THETA XI CHAPTER, .AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNI. WAS CHARTERED IN 1921. 232 If Alton, Bradshaw, Bunker. Cain. Ebert Friend, Janke, Keeler, Knappen, Lapham Marlowe, Pederson. Ravner. Rives, Rowley TinplG, Trott. Wick. Ward. Wood. Wright " PhizMu Mariorie English President Faculty Edith yyUir Seniors Mary Kay Cam. E eanor Friend. CamiWa ]an e. Dori Lapham, Helene Ravner, Charlice Rives, Harriet Ward. Juniors Marjorie English. Betty Keeler, Wyome Pederson, Isahelle Roicfe ' , Josephine Al- ton. Betty Tingle. Sophomores Louise Knappen, Kathleen Wright, Laura Bun er. Pledges Santa £bert, Mercedes Mjriouie. Genevici ' e Trott. £dil i ' icl(. Florence Wood. PHI MU W.- .S AN OUTGROWTH OF A LOCAL SOCIETY CALLED THE PHILOMA- THEAN, WHICH WAS ORGANIZED .AT Vv ' ESLEYAN COLLEGE, MACON, GEORGIA, MARCH 4, 1852. ON JUNE 24, 1904, THE N.AME WAS CHANGED TO PHI MU AND A POLICY OF EXPANSION ADOPTED. IOTA SIGMA CHAPTER, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, WAS CHARTERED IN 1915. 233 w [ " Andre%vs, Arena, R. Arena, Banks, Bennison BieR, BohlinKur, Bu bee, Carpenter, Cockerill J. Cockerill. Crawford, Ellis, Everinprton. Gerard Hanna, Hathaway. Heckbert. Houck. Jarecki Lembka, Lovell, McMartin, Macomber. Mickel, Persinper Russell, R. Russell, Scott. Seymour. Singer. S!audt Smith. Trengove. Weber. Weymouth. Whitehorn, Wig-pins eha Qamma Graduate Roberta Persiiigtr Seniors Kosemary Arena. Eariine Bieg, jane Bennison, Murrieta Bergev, Betty Han- na. Louise Hathaway, Harriet McMar- tin. Rtitli R. Russell, Dorothea ]arec i. Juniors Lucile Bohlinger, Betty Coc eriU. ]anet Coc eriU, Margaret Ellis, Grace Houck, Harriet Lembka, Draxy Trengrove. Coral Wevmoutli. Donna Whiteliorn. Sophomores Carol Bau s. Claire Carpenter. Caro- line Everington. Irene Lovell, Margaret Scott, Lorraine Singer. Freshman Mar_ ' Hecl{bert Pledges Margaret Arena. Betty Lou Andrews Betty Bugbee. Jacqueline Crawford Maxine Gerard. Anne Bryce Macom ber. Mary Louise Michel. Dorothy Rus sell. Anne Seymore. jane Slaudt. Vir ginia Smith. Helen Weber, Mary Wig gins. MuRRIETA BeRGEY President DELT. G.AMM. Vi ' .AS FOUNDED . T THE LEWIS .SCHOOL, . SELECT SCHOOL OF GIRLS (L. TER CALLED THE OXFORD INSTITUTE), .AT OXFORD, MISSISSIP- PI, ON J.ANU.ARY 2, 1874. DELT.A CHAPTER, . T THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH- ERN CALIFORNI.A, WAS CHARTERED IN 1896. il 234 y i Bills. Brown. Christie. Clifton Cumnock, Davis, Dunlap, Grizzle Hiehle. Jones. Ralphs, Secrar eta Sigma Omicron Seniors Marion Bills. Biliie Clifloii. Mary EWdn MiWer, Dorothy Segar. Juniors Martha Davis. Virginia S. Christie, •lorma L. Jones. Sophomore Helen Dunlap Freshmkn Eleanor M. Heihle. Alaine Ralphs. Pledges Dorothy B) ' Ou ' 77, Edith CHmnoc . Dorothy Grizzle. EiLLiE Clifton President BETA SIGMA OMICRON WAS FOUNDED DECEMBER 12, 1888, . T THE UNI- VERSITY OF MISSOURI, BY EULALIE HOCKADAY, MAUDE HAINES, AND K.ATH- ERINE TURNER. ALPHA THETA CHAPTER, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH ' ERN CALIFORNIA, WAS CHARTERED IN 1927. 235 Seniors Md;gdret Bawden. Eha Blow. Cathe- niif Bushard. Edith Dorn. Phyllis Hill, hdbelle M. Hdndicalt. Bernice Hoff- man. Mary Ingehrand. May Kroeger. Dorothy Martin, Esther Merriman. Betty Preston. Marion Rohbins. Betty Stoc ivell. Juniors Brendd jane Boos. Bettv Henderson. Kathleen Murphy. Aileen O ' Connor. Mary Todd. Ernestine Welc i. Martha Williams. Sophomores Bdrbard Aljs. Mary Elizabeth Atlee. Marian de Blois. Carlotta Dodge. Eugenia Ford. Josephine Keitt. Dorotliv S jaggs, Jean Wood.?. Pledges Gertrude Bemes. Ethelyn de Blois. Jac- queline del ' Eau. Betty Hazlett. Betty ' hlelson. Joyce Rippe. Grace StocJ(ton. Harriet Wiles. Ruth Turner. Alis. Atlee. Barnes. Bawden, Blow. Boos Bushard, DeBiois. M. DeBlois, de I ' eau, Dodge, Dorn Eberhai-d, Ford, Hanawalt. Hazlett, Henderson, Hill Hoffman, Inpebrand, Kent, Kruei er. Martin, Merriman Murph.v, O ' Connor. Preston. Rippe, Robbins, Stockton Stockwell. Todd. Turner. Welcii. Wilev, Woods cy pha " Delta " Pi Martha Williams Pre. ' iident .ALPH.Ai DELT. PI W.- S FOUNDED AT WESLEYAN FEMALE COLLEGE, MACON, GEORGL , ON MAY 15, 1851. ALPHA PSI CHAPTER, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, WAS CH.ARTERED IK 1925. 2. 6 Anson. Airston, Diedrich, Green Hedden. Kimber, McCollum, Niemeyer O ' Brien. Sanford. Steckel. Thoren Qy4 pha elta Jheta Faculty ' Margaret Airston, Emily Cost. Graduates £ iit i Eyre, Betty Green, Bessie McCoHimi, Helen O Bnen. Seniors Irma Hedden, Clicirlotte Kimber, Shirley San ord, EWoise Stec e , Beryiice Thor SoPHOMURE Sara Anson Pledges Red Diedrieh, Marie iemeyer. Ellouise Steckel President ALPHA DELTA THETA WAS FOUNDED AT TRANSYLVANL ' X COLLEGE, THE OLD- EST COLLEGE WEST OF THE ALLEGHENY MOUNTAINS, AND FORMERLY CALLED KENTUCKY UNIVERSITY, IN THE FALL OF 1919. THE CHAPTER AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA HAS BEEN CH, ' RTERED SINCE 1929. 237 Church, Cooke. Evans Fer ruis, Frush. Hamilton Hardin, Heaton, Kalionzes Lauretzen, Noon, Parker. Slinkard Stanbury, Stephenson. Stevenson, Vernetti Inter- I rofesswnal Qouncil COUNCIL MEMBERS Delta Sigma Pi Hmvey Ai ty s John Par er Francis Perrin Phi Delta Chi David Hamilton Javtes Stevenson ]ack, Casner Lam boa Sigma Nu Horace Church Harry Evans ]ames Vernetti Psi Omega Fred Lauritzen Darwin Harden Robert Fergus Alpha Rho Chi Ciili ' er Heaton Bill Slinkard ]. G. Ingles Xi Psi Phi Car! Stanbury Bob Pedene Alex Kalionzes Harvey Aikens President THE INTER-PROFESSIONAL COUNCIL, COVERING THE SAME FIELD OF WORK AS ITS BROTHER ORGANIZATION THE SOCIAL INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL, HAS DONE MUCH TO BRING THE PROFESSIONAL HOUSES, OFTEN WIDELY DIVERSIFIED AS TO INTERESTS, MORE CLOSELY TOGETHER. 238 J mwr- Camei " on, Coon, Gossard. Hoyle Kendrick, Keyes, Klaser, Morris Olson, Rocrers, Stor -. Welch Stgma oAlpha Iota Members Hilleii HuylLin, Mdrjorie Cameron, Miriam Cameron. Genevieve Coon. Florence French. Marjorie Gossard, Dorothy Hovie, Evelyn Kendric . Florence Keys. Elin- or Morris. Genevieve Olson, Elizabeth Parr. Dorothy Rogers. Miriam RoiiJjin, Lucv Mav Storv. Ernestine Welch. Elizabeth Parr President SIGMA ALPHA IOTA IS THE OLDEST N. TIONAL MUSIC FRATERNITY FOR WOMEN. IT WAS ESTABLISHED AT THE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF MUSIC OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, JUNE 12, 1903, SIGMA TAU CHAPTER, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, WAS CHARTERED IN 1926. 239 Adams, Barton, Bastanchury. Bennison. Bills, Blow Broomfield, J. Brown, S. Brown. Cain. Compere. Daniel ElTinsrer. Elliott, Enyeart, Ferraris, Gannon, Gerardi Hanawalt. Hitchcock, Huffinc. Jarecki. King. Laton Laveaga, Morehouse. Moss. Neft, Norton, Peterson Pruitt. Reynolds. Sweet. Tofld. Trenpove. White Trojan oAmazons Ml MBIRS V ' lrgmid Aiami, Margaret hanow. £lizabft i Bdstaiichury. June Bennison, Marion l!i , £lsa BIou;, Marthaeilen Broom ield, osepMne hyown, Suzanne iro xin, Beverley Cain, d,a May Com- fierc, Virgmia T)anxt , Inez Efinger, Helen Elliott, Elaine Enyeart, Veltna Ferraris, Eileen Gannon, Barbara Oer- ardi, Isabelle Hanawalt, Louise Hath- away, Betty Hitchcoc , Virginia Huf- fine, Dorothea ]arec i, Margaret King, Margaret Laton, Ruth Laveaga, Kay Moss, Eleanor 7i,eft, Phyllis INJorton, TJielma Peterson. Mabel Pruitt, jane Reynolds, Peggy Sweet, Mary Todd, Draxy Trengove, Mary Elizabeth White. Louise Hathaway President .■ MA20NS, A SISTER ORGANIZATION TO THE TROJAN KNIGHTS, HAVE AS THEIR PURPOSE THE UPHOLDING OF TRADITIONS AMONG THE WOMEN ON THE CAMPUS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. 240 f vagr X " Baum. Brown, Campbell. Gerai-di Herbert. Janke. Olson. Patterson Ragan. Seltei-s, Sykes. Zieyrler eta Qamma Sigma William Parsons Pre5ident Faculty Detin CampbeK, Koc n-M Hwa, ]. L. Leoudrd, Reid McCJuiig. V. D. Morianty. Einery Olson. Rex Ragan. Thurston Ross. John Schaffer, Fredertc}{ Woudbridge. Graduates Glenn Allen. Dorothy Collum. Wilbur Garrett, Jose Zazueta. Under-Graduates Frances, Dtiniel fivnn. Barbara Gerardi, Louis Hebert, Camilla Jan e. Dimttri Mork_ovin. WilUam Parsons, Amy Patterson. Habert Selters. Allen Ziegler. BET.A GAMMA SIGMA WAS FOUNDED FEBRUARY 2?, 191. i, BY THE UNION OF THREE LOCAL SOCIETIES. BETA GAMMA SIGMA .AT THE UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN; DELTA KAPPA CHI AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS AND THE ECONOMICS CLUB AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. THE PURPOSE OF THE FRATERNITY IS TO ENCOURAGE SCHOLARSHIP IN COLLEGES OF COM- MERCE AND FINANCE AND TO FOSTER HIGH IDEALS IN BUSINESS. BETA OF CALIFORNIA, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, WAS CH. ' R- TERED IN 192.V 241 Bescos, Bixler, Bogdonovitch, Bolln, Bowles Butchv. ' ! ' , ChriKtianson, Cislini, Clapp, Daniels Dedeau.x, Fimjile. Prankish, Gattman, Graber Halverson. Hammoncl, Hilton. Hood, E. Jones, J. Jones McGinley. Matthews, Miller, Na el, Nixon. Puett Rousso. Seixas. Stones. Thurlow. Webber. Woodling lue Key Members Julie Bescoa. B. W. Bixler. Joe Bog- donovitch. Otto Boiln. Dwight Bowles. Ralph Butcher, Pete Cavaney. Otto Chri ;tiansen. Francis Cislini. Stacy Clapp. Gordon Clar , Rod Dedeaux, Phil Daniels. Elhert Ellis. Joel Evans, ]ames Fimple. ]ac Prankish. Reed Gattman, Bill Graber, Wallace Halver- son. William Hammond. Boh Haugli, Dale Hilton,- Lonnie Hood, Ed ]ones, J. Jones, Joseph fCelW, franl Kurtz. Gar Matthews. Pat Matthews. Francis McGinley, Ross Miller. Fred T agel. Russell JixoTi. Paul Rousso, Kenneth Shannon, John Seixas, Ed Stones. Wm. Stuart, Herb Tatsch, Leauitt Thurlou ' , John Webber, Franl Williamson, Homer Woodii7ig. Gar Matthews President BLUE KEY, HONOR FR.ATERNITY, W. S FOUNDED . T THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA IN OCTOBER, 1924. BLUE KEY RECOGNIZES OUTSTANDING QUALI- TIES IN CHAR.ACTER, SCHOL, RSHIP, STUDENT ACTIVITIES, LEADERSHIP, AND SERVICE. THE CHAPTER AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. HAS BEEN CHARTERED SINCE 1929, 242 Christeiison. Giddinps. Kahn, Lewis Matthews, Rockwell. Schloen, Sedpewick Shifman. Spraker, Stnnes, Westberg all and Qhain Virgil Young President Members oh licmz. Tex Kahn, John Lambie. Bill Lewis. Pat Matthews, Bob Petit, Jimmy Randack,, Tom Rockwell. Bill Schloen. Harvey Shifman. Everett Spar er, Morris Westbcrg. Homer Woodling, Virgil Toiing. BALL AND CHAIN IS AN HONOR. RY STUDENT MANAGERS FRATERNITY. MEN WHO HAVE DISTINGUISHED THEMSELVES IN THE MANAGEMENT OF SOME EXTR- -CURRICULAR ACTIVITY AND H.WE FURTHER COMPLETED THE REQUIREMENTS, . " RE ELIGIBLE FOR MEMBERSHIP. EACH YEAR THE FR-A- TERNITY HOLDS A MOCK INITIATION FOR ITS PLEDGES WHEN THEY . RE REQUIRED TO PARADE AROUND THE CAMPUS WITH A BALL AND CH.AIN .AT- T. CHED TO THEIR ANKLES. 243 Bailie, Bixler, Butcher, Christ ianson. Dedeaux Frady, Prankish, J. Gai " dner, T. Gardner, Garner Hallock, Hasbrouck, Haugh, Hilton. Issac E. Jones. F. Jones. Lancaster. Lindsay, Littlejohn Miles, Morrel, Na el. Nelson, Newell. Noon Parker. Rousso. Schweitzer, Simon. Spicer, Varnum Trojan Knight ' s RE-ORGANIZED IN 1923, THE TROJAN KNIGHTS ARE THE CUSTODIANS OF ALL TRADITIONS. AS A SERVICE ORGANIZATION, THE KNIGHTS HAVE TAKEN A BROAD INTERPRETATION OF THEIR PURPOSE, AND CO ' OPER TED WITH THE UNIVERSITY IN EVERY INSTANCE WHEN AN EMERGENCY AROSE. RE- CEPTION AND ENTERTAINMENT OF VISITING TEAMS, SUPERVISION OF ROOT- ING SECTIONS. ARE SOME OF THE WAYS IN WHICH THE KNIGHTS SERVE. Seniors Bill Buihc, B. W. Bixler. Pete Cavaney. Otto C imtiansen, Rod Dedeaux, ]ac Fran ish, Bob Haugh, Dale Hilton, Ed Holston, John Isaac. Elwood oiie.s. Bob McTSjeil, Fred 7 (agel, ]ac J elsori. Fred Robinson. Paul Rou-wo, ]acl Milder, Ron Garner. Juniors Ralph Butcher, Dale Fradv. Jac Gard- ner, Ted Gardner. Ed HallocI;., Ted Hasbrouc}{, George Lancaster. Les Lit- tlejohn. Harold J ewell. Roy T oon. Richard Par er. Bud Simon, Bud Spicer Bill Sweitzer. Harvey Varnum. Phillip Jones, iy cent Mile.s. Pete Cavaney President 244 " Delta " Phi Delta Faculty Mildred Bate.son. Daiiiel Liitr.. Amy McCleifdnd, Piiul Siimflt, Dean Wedtlierliead. Faculty Advisor G. Raj ' fflond Johnson. Student Members diaries Amlev, Carlton Ball, ane Bennison, Roberta Board. Suzanne Broa n. Mart ' in Davis, Thor Giilbrand, Ei ' elvn ohnson. Gtis Kalionzes, Charles Lingerman. Margaret McKeli ' ie, Frances Smilhtrs., William Taylor. DELT.A PHI DELT. Vv ' .- S FOUNDED M. ' VY 2S, 1912, .AT THE UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS, LAWRENCE, KANSAS. MEMBERSHIP IS OPEN TO ARTISTS OF EITHER SEX. THE FRATERNITY ENDEAVORS TO STIMUL-ATE ARTISTIC INTERESTS IN THE COMMUNITY AND STATE, AND CO-OPEHATES IN .ARTISTIC ORGANIZA- TIONS AND MOVEMENTS. IT IS A MEMBER OF THE AMERICAN FEDER.ATION OF .ARTS. 245 Adams. Atlas, E. Berry, H. Beny, Duzik Greening, Hamilton, Hathaway, Henderson, Joy Kantro, Lindsey, Luca.s, Nowlen, Parker Privitt, Rose. Sackett. Snnith, Stephens Trapp, Wattlett. Wilkins, Wool red tre. Work Trojan Squires THE TROJAN SQUIRES, A JUNIOR. GROUP TO THE TROJAN KNIGHTS, HAS AS ITS MEMBERS OUTSTANDING SOPHOMORES IN THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH- ERN CALIFORNIA. ALTHOUGH A SEPARATE AND DISTINCT ORGANIZATION FROM THE TROJAN KNIGHTS, THE SQUIRES SERVE A SIMILAR PURPOSE AND THE TWO GROUPS .ARE USUALLY FOUND WORKING TOGETHER FOR THE BET- TERMENT OF THE UNIVERSITY. 246 Members Bruce Adam!,. Sam Atlas. Elheri Berry Henry Berry. Herb Clay. John Duzi Gordon Greening, Dave Hamiltorj Maynard Hathaway. Semell Hender .son. y orman Jo mson, joe joy, Maiir ice Kdntro. Henry Lind sey. Ohed Lii cas. Ralph T owlen. John Par er Vdugli Paul. jack. Privett. Everett Ro.se Paul Sac ett, Sid Smith. Clar Stevens Fran Thornquist, Boh Trapp, Ros. ' Wattlett. jack. White, Ralph Wil in.s Darrell Wooldredge, George Wor . Frank Thornquist President Abel, Alvie. Bowden Jorgensen, Loner, McGee. Mason Nixon, Norton. Kit tier. Roberts hi eta Kappa Elected from the Class of 1934 Bertha Boetticher. Margaret Llovd. Harold Magniison, Rebecca Vhvits, ' Willis Kenealy, Grace Loye. Harriet Toutor , Gordon ' enz, Ernest Foster. Barbara Reyn- olds. Agnes W iitai er, Eleanor Wells, Clavton Gleason. Annie Clar . Helen Bailev. Watson Rose, Jsjanette Rittler, Agnes Cliaruet. Grace Clarl , Benjamin Culley, Marcia Fennessy. Arthur Kobal. George Millil an, £dna McGready, Russell ?S(ixon. Rowena Ryerson. George Smisor, John Swarthout. Gaihy Wilson, ? (onette Batauid. Mary Ducl{wall, }ohn Mason. Elected from the Class of 193 5 ]ane Ali ' ies . Lester Koritr. filirabeth Long. Grace McGee, Phyllis T orton, Celeste Stac , Kenneth Abel. Lois Curry. Lyta jorgensen. Jean Leslie. Maude Moore. Irene Reid. Dorothy Williams. Further elections from the class of 1935 will be made before the end of the current academic year. Elected from the Class of 1936 Albert Trans. Further elections from the class of 1936 will be made before the end of the current academic year. Elected from the Graduate Students Helen Bailey. Walter Clarl , Earl Pemberton. Arnold Tilden. Further elections from the Graduate Students will be made before the end of the current academic year. J THE PHI BET. K.APP. SOCIETY ' . S ORGANIZED . T THE COLLEGE OF WIL- LIAM AND MARY, WILLIAMSBURG, VIRGINIA, ON DECEMBER " , 1776. PHI BETA KAPPA WAS PRECEDED BY A SOCIETY CALLED THE " FLAT HAT " WHICH WAS ORGANIZED AT WILLIAM AND MARY IN 1750. EPSILON CHAPTER, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNI. , WAS CH.ARTERED IN 1929. 247 Batton, Bray, Butler. Combs, Crosby Davis, Fox, Garner. Garten, Georj;;! Gruys. Heaton. Inpels, Kalionzes, Klintrermiui Kline. McClain. Mann. Mastot)ietro, Read Slinkard, Tanner, Weaver, Williamson Qy4Ipha %bo Qhi ALPHA RHO CHI WAS INSTITUTED IN 1914 BY THE UNION OF ARCUS AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS AND SIGMA UPSILON AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN. IT IS BY ITS OWN DEFINITION A SOCIAL FRATERNITY LIMITING ITS MEMBERSHIP TO STUDENTS OF ARCHITECTURE, ARCHITECTURAL ENG- INEERING, LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE AND INTERIOR DECORATING. CHAP- TERS ARE NAMED FOR FAMOUS GREEK ARCHITECTS. ANDRONICUS CHAPTER, . T THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, WAS CHARTERED IN 1922. Faculty V ' t ' ilf Aimis. Clayton ia dwiii. Merrill Gage, Dean ' Weatherhead. Graduates John Coo e, Franklin Crosby, Marvin Dai ' ix, ]. Ingels. Gus Kalionzes, Lee Khne. Charles KUngerrion, Casa Mdsto- pietro, Lester Tanner, Seniors Robert Botton. ]ides Brady, John Combs. Culber Heaton, Fredrick, Wea- ver, Don Williamson. Sophomores Bill Mann, Bill Slin ard. Pledges Stanley Butler, Paul Fox, Franl{ Gru s. Watson Hasi ell. Robert McClatn. Wvnn Read, Clyde Scbillberg, Clifford Tates. John Cooke President 248 Aus-tin, Boftardus. Compei-e. Drake Drexier. Funk, Hitchcock. King Lembka. Otto. Todd. Whitehorn Spooks and Spokes Memders Aiidrev Aiisim, Riit i Bogdrdiis, Ida Mdv Compere. E zahet) Dra e. Alma Drex ler. Mary Fnn . Betty Hitchcoc . Margaret King, Harnett Lemh a. Phyllis Otto. Marv Todd, Domui ' Whitehorn. Ida May Compere President SPOOKS AND SPOKES IS A JUNIOR WOMEN S HONORARY SOCIETY SIMILAR IN CHARACTER TO SIGMA SIGMA FOR MEN. MEMBERSHIP IN THE SOCIETY IS RESERVED FOR THOSE WOMEN IN THE JUNIOR CLASS WHO THROUGH SOME ACTIVITY HAVE DISTINGUISHED THEMSELVES AND HAVE SERVED THE UNI- VERSITY, 249 Bescos, Bixler, Bryden, Cislini Clapp, Dedeaux. Doig, FergTJS, Foss Prankish, Graber. Guthrie, Halverson. Hauprh Hilton. Jones. G. Mathews. P. Mathews, McGinley Morrell. Na el. Roberts, Rousso, Webber a jt Members Fred Aures. Julie Rescos. B. W. Bixler, ard Browning, Randall Bryden, Pete Cavaney. Stacy Clapp, Ca! Clemens. Rod Dedeaux. Fran Doig. Sax EWiott. Bob Fergus, Harold Foss, ]ac Fran ish, Will. Graber, ]ames Guthrie. Lee Gut- teru, Ed Halverson, Bob Haugh, Dale Hi ton, Sherman Jensen, Elwood Jones, Ed Jones, Joe Kelly, John Leach, Fran- cis McGinley. Boh McTsfeil. Gar Mat- thews. Pat Matthews, Boh Morrell, Fred AJagel. Bill Roberts, Fred Robinson. Paul Rousso. Irvine Warburton, John Webber. Hasl ell Wotl yns. Otto Christiansen President SIGMA SICU. IS A JUNIOR MEN S HONOR. RY FRATERNITY AND WAS OR- GANIZED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA IN 1919. THE FRATERNITY IS M. ' DE UP OF OUTSTANDING MEN IN THE JUNIOR CLASS ALTHOUGH A FEW OUTSTANDING SENIORS ARE TAKEN IN EACH YEAR AS HONOR.ARY MEMBERS. 250 Brown, Dunlap, Grizzle Ki-oeger, Latham. Lingren Monroe, Reeves, Rowley, Whitney ht Qht Theta Dorothy Segar President Faculty Dean Reid L. MeCliing. Dr. Florence M. Morse. Members Edith Banister, Dorothy Broiun, Helen Dunlap. Dorothy Grizzle. Lma Hamilton. May Kroeger. Myra Latham, Gertrude Lingren. T ancy Monroe, Fern Reeves. hahelle Koivlev. Bett ; Whitney. PHI CHI THETA WAS FORMED AT CHICAGO, ILLINOIS, JUNE 16, 1924, BY THE UNION OF TWO COMPETING BUSINESS SORORITIES, PHI THETA KAPPA AND PHI KAPPA EPSILON. THE CERTIFICATE OF INCORPORATION SETS FORTH ITS PURPOSE AS BEING: TO PROMOTE THE CAUSE OF HIGHER BU SINESS EDUCATION AND TR INING FOR ALL WOMEN, TO FOSTER HIGH IDEALS FOR WOMEN IN BUSINESS CAREERS, AND TO ENCOURAGE FRATERNITY AND CO- OPERATION AMONG WOMEN PREPARING FOR SUCH CAREERS. " XI CHAPTER IS LOCATED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. 251 Members Ernestine Bernardin, Ralph Butcher. Paul Bryan, Velma Ferraris. ]acl{ Fran ish, j ames Guthrie , Myra Havne.s. Ed Hoime.s. Barbara Hopl ins. Hob Hoyt. Alex Kerr. Bill Kerr, Kitty Kieibfr. Fran Klein, Louise Kriewitz. Frank. Kurtz. Fred Lantz, Hope Lewis, Waiter Martin, Steu ' art Moody. Walter Patterson. Betty Preston. Charles Pres- ton. John Russell. Everett Spra er, El- louise Steck.el. Leavitt Thurlow, Bud Young. Bernai-din. Bernadin, Butcher. Ferraris Frankisli. Guthrie, Haynes, Hill, Holmes Hoyt, Jones, Kleiber, Kriewitz, Lawson Moody. Morehouse, Patterson, Preston. RusseM i praker. Steckel. Sykes. Thurlow. Young Qy4lpha Eta %ho Thomas Rockwell President ALPHA ETA RHO, INTERNATIONAL AVIATION FRATERNITY, WAS FOUNDED, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, APRIL 10, 1929. AL- THOUGH FOUNDED WITHIN MORE RECENT YEARS THAN THE MAJORITY OF THE FRATERNAL GROUPS ON THE CAMPUS WITHIN THE SHORT SPAN OF ITS LIFE IT HAS GROWN INTO ONE OF THE LARGEST ORGANIZATIONS OF ITS TYPE AT THE UNIVERSITY 252 Cain, Campbell. Christopherson Cady. Griffiths. Itria Peterson. R»inie, Stokely. Whitehorn elta st Kappa Faculty Miis Germaiiie Guuit, Miss Irene Pdlraer, Mis.s Riit j I. Price. Miss Helen Sc iU ' artz. ShNIDRs Reverly Cam. Eno a Campbell. Do orei Una. Mary ?S[elson, PnJ Sweet. Juniors Helen Cady. Donna Whitehorn. Catherine Peterson Pledcf.s Sallv Griffiths. Evelyn llanher. Betty Ramie. Sarah Sto el Peggy Sweet President DELTA PSI KAPPA IS AN HONORARY PROFESSIONAL ORGANIZATION OF PHYSI- CAL EDUCATION FOR WOMEN. IT WAS FOUNDED AT THE NORMAL COLLEGE OF NORTH AMERICAN GYMNASTIC UNION AT INDIANAPOLIS ON OCTOBER 23, 1916. EPSILON CHAPTER, AT THE LINIV ' ERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, WAS CHARTERED IN 1918. 253 Bai-ton, Brown, Davies, E. DeBlois M. DeBlois, Dunlap, Essick. Froude Grizzle, Hei-on. Hill, Hollinf:csworth Newton. Presnell. Rany. Redden. Reed Sanford. Segar, Stockton, Walton. Woods Qamma oyilpha ( ht Faculty Dr. Florence M. Morse Seniors Geraldyne Barton, ]ane Essic , Ruth Evans. Dorothy Grizzle, Phyllis Hill, May Kroeger. Louise l ewton, Lillian Pre. ' inell. Dorothy Segar. Juniors Eioise Davies. Marian de Blois, Mary Walton. Pledges Dorothy Brown, Ethelyn de Blois, Helen Dunlap, Florence Froude, Lilian Heron, Irma Hollingsworth, Betty Mus- tard. Lucile Moore. Anita Reed, Jun- iata Stoc ton. jean Woods, Ellen Wildy. May Kroecek President CAMM. ' V . LPHA CHI, AN ADVERTISINCi FRATERNITY FOR WOMEN, WAS FOUNDED .AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI IN 1920. ANY WOMAN STU- DENT IN AN INSTITUTION OF COLLEGIATE RANK WHO IS OUTSTANDING IN ADVERTISING CLASSES. AND WHO IS PREPARING FOR WORK IN THE ADVER- TISING FIELD, IS ELIGIBLE FOR MEMBERSHIP. ZETA CHAPTER IS AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. 254 Baum. Bernard. Groman Halpern. Lones. Long Nixon. Shack no e. Stephens lackstonmn Maurice Hindin President Honorary Members judge Edwin T. Bishop. Prof. Joseph M. Cormdc . Judge W. Turney Fox. Dean WilUam G. Hale, Dr. }. Eugene Harley, Dr. Roy Malcom, Judge Albert Lee Stephens, Chief Justice Ira Thompson, Judge Myron T. Westover. Members Maitom Alexander, Irving Baum, Worth Bernard, H. Erlich, Arthur Croman, l dthar. Halpern, Donald Hic man, Maurice Hindin, J. Roy Holland, T iathan Kates, Willi. ' ; M. Kenealv, Chalmers Lones, Elizabeth Long, Grace Loye, George MilU an, Russel ' N.ixon, Courtney C. Piatt. Watson S. Rose, Philip Shack.nove, Albert Lee Stephens Jr., Hyman Tyre. D BLACKSTONIAN, . PRE-LEGAL FRATERNITY, HAS ITS GOVERNING CHAPTER AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, AND HAS BEEN REVIVED AFTER A PERIOD OF QUIESCENCE. 255 Barton. Burton. Elliot, Gcorij:e Hastings. Heddin, Heitman, Hessel Hiehle, Hurst, Inj:rold, Johantpren KlinKensmith, Krup-, Macee, Olson, Paull Peterson. Potter, Seitz. Thomjison. Warren i Kappa Sigma SeN ' IORS Dorothy Campbell, Helen filluitt. Ann George, Curol Hastings. Josephine Hes- sel. Elinor Hiehle. Helen Hoelzel, Clar- ice Klingensmitli, jeanette Krug. Eliza- helh Magee, Mary Ellen Miller, Edna Muv Paull, Marjorie Potter, Patricia Matliia.s Seitz, Eli-abetli Warren, Juniors Ruth Hur. t, Rou ' ena ngold. Pledc es Geialdine Barton, Katherine Burton. Irma Heddin, Eleanor Heitman, Jane Joliantgen, Katherine Maher, Elaine Olson, Thelma Peter.son, Marv Tliomp- son. Margaret Warnecl e, Helen A. Hoelzel President PI K.APP.A SIGM,A WAS FOUNDED . T YPSIL.ANTI, MICHIC. N, NOVEMBER 17, 1S94, BY GEOROI, FOX, . STUDENT IN THE MICHIG.AN STATE TEACHERS ' COLLEGE. THE ORIGINAL NAME WAS " j. P. N. " IN 1897 IT WAS ORGAN- IZED AS PI KAPPA SIGMA AND ON A BROADER BASIS. OMEGA CHAPTER, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, WAS CHARTERED IN 1927. 256 •1 I Baum, Hindin. Itria Joi ' Kenson. Newell. Nixon Parsons, Rittler. Roberts hi Kappa hi Facllty Dr. V. G. Angennann Commerce Gene HaW. Louis Hehert. Camilla Jan e, VV. Parsons. Engineering Don Bec . Roy Johnston. Sidney Roberts. Letters, Arts and Sciences Kenneth Abel, jane Alvies. Lois Curry. Mabel Dysinger, Mary Hanawatt. Lyta Jorgensen. Lester Koritz, Lillie Lee. Elizabeth Long, Grace McGee. Eleanor ' Hefl. Wanda T ewell. Phyllis T orton. Lenore Randac}{. Irene Reid. Dorothy William-. Education Dolores Itria. Ella Lamb. Laura McCaffrey, Marjone Potter. Margaret Sweet. International Relations David Jagnes Music Irene Pitts. Liitillt Rice. Medicine Denson Wheelis PHI KAPPA PHI WAS FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MAINE IN 1898, PRINCIPALLY BY THE EFFORTS OF DR. A. W. HARRIS, THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY. PHI KAPPA PHI HAS AS ITS PRIMARY OBJECT TO EMPHA- SIZE SCHOLARSHIP IN THE THOUCHT OF COLLEGE STUDENTS, TO HOLD FA T TO THE ORIGINAL PURPOSE FOR WHICH IT WAS FOUNDED, AND TO STIMU- LATE MENTAL ACHIEVEMENT BY THE PRIZE OF MEMBERSHIP. THE CHAP- TER AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. WAS CHARTERED IN 1924. 257 Applcua-te, Burpee, Christie, Close Ellis. Goodheart. Hirshfield. Jasaitis Jor enson. Landine, London, Murphy Nelson, Pruitt, Rice, Scott Sloman, Targo, Van Noi len, White. Wirt Qyithena Literary Society Seniors !N(adine Goodheart. Lyta orgenson. Dorothy La7idine. Elizabeth Murphy. Mabel Pruitt. Juniors Virginia Christie. Margaret King. Vir- ginia McFarland. Venia 7 Jcl.von. Hasel Targo. Sophomores Marjorie }iroc , Betty Lou Morgan. Pat Van Tvjorden. Pledges Jsjadine Apjjiegate. Alice Burgee, Jean Eby. Mary Jane EUis. y orma Hills, Genenieve Jasaitis, Monica Rice, Ala- meda Scott, Leslee Sloman, Miirietta White, Marian Wirt. Marcari ' T Kini; President ATHENA LITER. RY SOCIETY WAS ORGANIZED . T THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA IN 1897 BUT DID NOT BECOME NATIONAL IN EX- TENT UNTIL 1927. FROM THE BEGINNING ITS MEMBERSHIP HAS BEEN RESTRICTED TO THAT OF THE WOMEN AT THE UNIVERSITY WHOSE EXCEL- LENCE IN LITERARY AND KINDRED FIELDS MAKES THEM ELIGIBLE FOR MEMBERSHIP. 258 I i Abel, Halpern, Long Mohr, Nixon, Norton Olson. Stephens, Sykes (P Sigma oyilpha Worth Bernard President D Faculty Mr. W. Balleyitine Henley, Dr. Claude A. Buss. Dr. ]. Eugene Harley. Dr. Roy Malcorti. Dean Ertiery E. Olson. Dr. John M. Pfiffner, Dr. Carleton C. Rodee, Mr. Walter E. Sy es. Members Kenriel i A[, K. Abei, Malcom S. Alexander. Harold E. Bauer, Worth Bernard. Jane E. Coodale. ' N.athan Halpern. Willis M. Kenea! , Herman Kirchhoff, Eliza- beth M. Long. Grace L. Loye. John B. Meli ilie. Sigmund Meyer. George L. Milli- lyan, David L. Mohr. Russell ' hlixon. Phyllis A. ' Horton, Elinor Pryeor, Robert E. Reordan. Albert L. Stephens Jr., Carl A. Stutsman, John M. Swarthout. PI SIGMA ALPHA, POLITICAL SCIENCE FRATERNITY AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, HAS DONE A GIIEAT DEAL TOWARD BRINGING TO- GETHER THOSE INTERESTED IN THE SUBJECT OF POLITICAL SCIENCE WHICH HAS RESULTED IN MUTUAL BENEFIT. ALTOUGH THE ORGANIZA- TION IS A COMPARATIVELY NEW ONE ON THE CAMPUS, ALREADY UNDER SKILLFUL LEADERSHIP AND ACTIVE MEMBERSHIP, IT HAS DONE MUCH TO BUILD UP THE INTEREST IN THE STUDY OF POLITICAL SCIENCE. 259 Boganius, Brown, Detweiler Eddy, Foster. Frankel, Gluck Hitchcock. Konnerd. Linpren. Marsden Morris, Ne vtx)n, Orvies, Redden Reed. Thomi)son, Walton, Weatherby Qioman Literary Society CLIONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY, SERVING THE SAME FIELD AS DOES ITS SISTER ORGANIZATION THE ATHENA LITERARY SOCIETY, HAS DONE A GREAT DEAL TO ADVANCE AND ENLARGE THE INTEREST IN LITERATURE. ADMITTING ONLY THOSE WOMEN WHO HAVE ATTAINED A HIGH SCHOLARSHIP AVER- AGE IN THE FIELD OF LITERATURE, IT IS A DISTINCT HONOR TO BE A MEMBER. Faculty Florence Scott, BeiMa Vinson. Seniors Miiiiel Brown. Helen Detwei er. Helen EWiolt. Irene CAuck. Edith Konnerd. Eleanore Orvies, Jane Reed, Mary Thompson. Juniors Ruth Bogtirdus. Dale Eddy, Ruth Fran- k,el, Betty Hitchcocl , Gretchen Mdrs- den. Margaret Morris, Louise T ewton, Dorothy Roberts. Edna Schwerin. Mary Walton, Virginia Weatherby. Sophomores Carmen Fraide. Gertrude Lingren. Freshman Marv Alice Foster Helen Elliott Pre.rident 260 I SI I i Bowden, Fimple. Friend, Hutchinson Lopatin. Law. Murphy. Wilson zMu ciAlpha I [ii Roy L. Malcom President Faculty H. Alexander . Verle Ainiii ' . fran Baxter, Malcom Bissel!. Emory Bogardus. A. Bou ' dfii, Kuth Brown. C. Case. C. ohn.von, C. KnojJ. ' oti Kpcrber. . !Niordsl(og, L. Riddle. Associate Members C, Amsdeii. W. Brvdn. L. Bvtuim. Odd Haheth. ]. Harrington. F. Hodge, D. Rogers. M. Rogers. R. Van ' al enburg. A. W ' oodu ' ard. Graduates R. Fisher. C. Hutc iinson. ]. Hutchinson, M. Laivgi. R. Loli, J. Lopatin, I. Mayers, ]. Honour McCrcery, ]. Milier, S. Rogers. K. Ta aha. ' ih . ]. Wilson. Seniors j. Fimple. V. Ford. E. Friend, R. Malcom. E. Murphy. Juniors F. Elmore. C. We ' vmouth. MU ALPHA NU, PROFESSIONAL POLITICAL SCIENCE FR.ATERNITY, WAS FOUNDED V ' ITHIN THE LAST SEVERAL YEARS AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. EVEN THOUGH IT HAS H. ' D BUT A SHORT CAMPUS LIFE, IT HAS ALREADY ACCOMPLISHED A GREAT DEAL THAT HAS PROVED BENEFICL L, BOTH TO ITS MEMBERS AND TO THE DEPARTMENT WITH WHICH IT IS CONNECTED. 261 i Seniors Roy !N[ooii. WiUidm Stratton. Juniors Boise Bevans. David Havuhon, E wood Harvey, Albert Olson, George Orsa- line. William Schweitzer, John O. Sline, James Stevenson. Sophomores ]dc Casner, Hester Chase, Francis Daney, Gail Van Arsdale. Pledges Dic Highsmith, Willitnii Jett, Albert T iedbal, Marty J iedbal, Leonard Run- dell, Arthur Sibbald, Harold Wise. Bevans, Casner, Chase Daney, Hamilton, Harvey Highsmith. Jett. A. Niedbal. M. Niedbal Orsaline. Schweitzer, Sline. Sibbald Stevenson. Stratton, Van Arsdale, Wise " Pht " Delta Chi PHI DELTA CHI WAS FOUNDED IN THE DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACY AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIOAN, NOVEMBER 2, 1883. AT FIRST IT WAS CALLED PHI CHI BUT IN 1887 THE FRATERNITY WAS REORGANIZED INTO A GREEK- LETTER FRATERNITY, SYMBOLS, SIGNS, RITUAL AND REGALIA BEING ADOPT- ED. OMICRON CHAPTER, .AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, WAS CHARTERED IN 1909. Roy Noon President i 262 I Bollengier, Campbell, German. Parsons Ragan, Ross, Stafford, Woodbridge E. MlLFORD BrUNNER President " Beta (iy4lpha si Faculty R. ]. Biirbv. H. Dtaii CdmpbeH, Rex Ragan, F. V. Woodbridge. Seniors Albert Bolletigier, £. MiJ ord Briniiier. Wiibam Parso7is, Ricliard Stajford T% k 1 1 Graduate P gir 7 Glenn P. Aikn Pledges FranJ(lin German. Sidnev Gove. Edicard Ross. BETA ALPHA PSI WAS ORGANIZED FEBRUARY 12, 1919, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS. ITS PURPOSE AS EXPRESSED IN ITS CONSTITUTION IS " TO EN- COUR.AGE AND FOSTER THE IDEAL OF SERVICE AS THE BASIS OF THE AC- COUNTING PROFESSION, TO PROMOTE THE STUDY OF ACCOUNTING WITH A VIEW TOWARD SECURING THE HIGHEST ETHICAL IDEALS; TO ACT AS A MEDIUM BETWEEN PROFESSIONAL MEN, INSTRUCTORS, STUDENTS AND OTHERS WHO ARE INTERESTED IN THE DEVELOPMENT OF THE STUDY OR PROFESSION OF ACCOUNTANCY; TO DEVELOP HIGH MOR- ' L, PROFESSIONAL, AND SCHOLASTIC STANDARDS IN ITS MEMBERS; AND TO ENCOUR-WE COR- DIAL INTERCOURSE AMONG ITS MEMBERS AND MEMBERS OF THE PROFES- SION OF .accountancy " . IOTA CHAPTER, hT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH- ERN CALIFORNIA, WAS CHARTERED IN 1925. 263 Faculty Cloyde Dahell. Aha B. Hall. Florence Hubbard. Tacie Hannah Rew MlmbI ' Rs Klfi ' d Uddham. Margaret Barton. Mar- ion BiU. ' i. Corrine Cnrrey. hahelle Han- await. Helen Hougen. jane Johantgen. Virginia King. Bess Mathew. Phyllis AJorton. Mabel Pruitt. Margaret Rey- nolds. Cecile Thurlow. Jane Welton. Pledges Mdx-iiif Harris. Marjorie McHair. Betty Price. Mavis Warren. Alvies, Badham, Barton, Bills Currey, Hanawalt. Hari-is, King McNaii ' . Mathew, Norton, Price P " ruitt, Thurlow. Warren. Welton Zeta " Thi Sta ZET. ' V PHI ETA, AN OR. TORICAL .SOCIETY FOR WOMEN , WAS FOUNDED IN CUMNOCK SCHOOL OF OR.ATORY, NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY, OCTOBER ?, 189?. FIRST KNOWN . S F. O. E. IN 1894, ITS NAME WAS CHANGED TO 2ETA PHI ET,- , BUT THE MEANING OF F. O. E. " FRIEND OF EACH, EACH OUR friend " — WAS RETAINED AS THE OPEN MOTTO OF THE FRATERNITY. ETA CHAPTER, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, WAS CHAR- TERED IN 1921. Jane Johantgen President 264 Cain. Hanawalt. Hathaway Laveaga, Lonj?. Neft. Norton Barbara Gerareh cytftortar oard Faculty Dean Mary Snulair Crawford. Dr. Ada Collins Holme. MlMBl RS Beverlv Cam, Barbara Gemrdi. I.sabelle Hanait ' ali, Lowsc HatJiaiiav, Kuth Laveaga, Elizabeth Long, Eleanor ' Heft. Phyllis !NJorton. MORTAR BOARD, SENIOR HONOR, RY SOCIETY FOR WOMEN, WAS FOUNDED ON FEBRUARY 16, 1918, AT SYRACUSE, NEW YORK, BY REPRESENTATIVES FROM EXISTING SENIOR HONORARY SOCIETIES IN CORNELL UNIVERSITY, OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY, UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN AND SWARTHMORE COL- LEGE. THE CHAPTER AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA WAS CHARTERED IN 1929. 265 Members Harvey Ai ins, Carl Evans, John Grif- fith, Stanley Hayward, William Hih- bard, John hsacs. Louis AJeumann, Her- bert Jsiushaum, Harold Ogden, ]ac Page, John Parl{er_ Francis Perrin, Shirt Sadler, Virgil Sadler, Bob Smith, Ray Sturm. Aikens, Campbell, Evans. Griffith Hayward, Hibbartl. Neumann. Nushaum Ogrden, Pace, Parker, Perrin Ragan, Sadler. Smith, Sturm eha Stgma t John Issacs President DELTA SIGMA PI, A PROFESSIONAL AN ' D BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION FRATER- NITY, W.iiS FOUNDED AT NEW YORK UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF COMMERCE, ACCOUNT AND FINANCE, ON NOVEMBER 7, 1907. PHI CHAPTER, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, WAS CHARTERED IN 1922. 266 fl Andler, Lseminser, McMannis Rosen, Scott, Sui-face Kappa Zeta Robert A. Norene President Faci ' lty Advisors Dr. B. M. Harrison. Dr. Leroy " Weatherhy. Dr. Paul McKibbon, Profe aor Robert Rutherford. Members Maxu ' el! AndUr, Harry Biunden. Walter H. Bue . Willis Iseminger, Tlioinas Kidd, Charles Lombard, ]ames Long. Ray C. McMannis, Harold Magnnson. Joseph Mid- dleton. John Morreale. Robert A. Jorene, Douglas Pearce. Alvin Ro. en, Alvin Sandborn, Bernard Scott, Raymond Surface. KAPPA ZETA, PRE-MEDICAL FRATERNITY AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, HAS DONE MUCH TO BRING TOGETHER THOSE INTENDING TO ENTER MEDICINE AND THOSE ACTUALLY IN THE SCHOOL OF MEDICINE, RESULTING IN MUTUAL BENEFIT. NEWER ON THE CAMPUS THAN MANY OF THE OTHER FR, TERNITIES, IT FILLS WHAT WOULD OTHERWISE BE A VACANCY IN THE MEDICAL STUDENT ' S UNIVERSITY LIFE MOST SATIS- FACTORILY. 267 Ahn. Barrinirtnn. Rills. En- Iish (leorjre. Hoover, Hudtlleston, Jones Lapham, Martin, Mathew, Nesdham Norton, Smith, Tarlton, Vanes Qamma ' Beta aAlpha Members KIti ' u Jiadham. Marjorie English, John Homier. Richard Huddleston, George Irunn. F. Clinton Jones, Doris Lapham, Thomas Lawless, Dorothy JAartin, Bess Mathew, Paul Randall. Claude Smitli. Pled(;es Robert Barrington. Homer Bell, Marian liilh. Philip Black, Ruben Eddy, Jane Essicl{. Martliella Hardigan. Dic Joy, Tom King. Elizabeth l eedham, Robert Norton, Melt in Scfiubert, Jean Snod- gras.s. Lewis Tarlton. Pall Randall President OAMM.A BET.A ALPHA, PROFESSIONAL RADIO FR. TERNITY, Vi ' AS FOUNDED WITHIN THE LAST SEVERAL YEARS AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, ONE OF THE FIRST IN ITS FIELD, IT HAS SINCE ITS INCEPTION BEEN ALMOST INVALUABLE IN CONNECTION WITH THE RADIO DIVISION OF THE UNIVERSITY. 268 J r Cook, Fraemer. Frost Laton. Loshoney. Milburn n: ' hi ' Veha Delta MtMBERS Cora Coo . Esther Frugner. Kate Frost, ane Kerrigan, Gicella Loshoney. Ruth Milbur7j, Helen Roiuitree. PLEnilE fargaret Laton Mary Angela Hannin President PHI DELTA DELTA WOMEN ' S LEGAL FRATERNITY WAS FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, COLLEGE OF LAW, NOVEMBER 11, 1911. IT WAS ORGANIZED TO PROMOTE A HIGH STANDARD OF SCHOLARSHIP AND PROFESSIONAL ETHICS AND CULTURE AMONG WOMEN IN L.A ' SCHOOLS AND IN THE LEGAL PROFESSION. 269 Adams, Davis. E. Jones F. Jones. Lee. Lindsay. Mustoe Yale. Rockwell, Schloen, Smith Sykes. Tanner, Weblier, Williams oAlpha Kappa si Faculty Henry Bruce, Oliver Clidtburn. Dean Fi!, e, Earl Hill, Oliver Marston, Dean Reiii L. McClimg, Fran Nagley, ]ohn y ords og. Thurston Ross, Harry Silk.e ]r.. Walter Sy es. Seniors Edward Jones, Harold Mustoe, lian Schloen, Lester Webber. Tanr Wil- Jolir: Juniors Hdrold ArJ enburg, Alleji Enyeart, Phillip ones, Hamilton Pearce, ' Thomas Roc well. Cecil Smith, Vernon Wil- liams, Edward Yale. Sophomores Charles Adams, Lucian Davis, ]erry Lee. Vincent Miles President ALPHA KAPPA PSI, THE FIRST, AND AT THE PRESENT TIME, THE LARGEST PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITY IN COMMERCE, WAS FOUNDED ON OCTOBER 5, 1904, AT NEW YORK UNIVERSITY AND INCORPORATED UNDER THE LAWS OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK ON MAY 20, 1905. ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, WAS CHARTERED IN 1922. 270 Agens, Bescos. Bryden Hilton, Jensen, Morrell Skull and dagger Members Leo Adams. Martv Agens, Bruce Camphe]]. Francis Cislini. Hueston Harper, Dale Hilton, Bob Morrell, Walt Roberts. Walter Roberts President SKULL AND DAGGER, ALL-UNIVERSITY HONORARY SOCIETY, WAS FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, IN 191?. SINCE THAT TIME, ITS LEADERSHIP AND DIRECTION HAS BEEN SUCH AS TO MAKE ELEC- TION TO MEMBERSHIP ONE OF THE HIGHEST HONORS FOR MEN IN THE UNIVERSITY. 271 Beechcr. Cain, Curran McGee. Meilandt. Munger Pearce. Raymer, Seitz Sloman, Tondro, Tylor " Phi " Beta Fa(;ultv Mnv Stoit, Dean PtaA A {in-S,mn i, Mdbel Woodu ' drlli. Seniors Margv Beec iler. Marv Kav Cain, Au- dry Raymer, Patricia Seitz, Jane Tvlur, Margaret Warne e, Juniors Maiv Fiink_. Ruth McGee. Barbara Tondro, Sophomores Mary Lull Betz, Ruth Medandt, Betty Muiifjer. Merlyn Pearce. Ruth Squire, Freshmen GItirvu Cnrran. Leslie Sloman, Mary Funk President PHI BETA, NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL 0R(;ANIZAT1()N FOR WOMEN IN MUSIC AND DRAMATIC ART, WAS FOUNDED MAY 5, 1912, AT NORTHWESTERN UNI- VERSITY. LAMBDA CHAPTER, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFOR- NIA, WAS CHARTERED IN 1925. 272 de Lascurain, Erven Higginson, Hyde 8ta Kappa ] u Faculty VV. G. Angermdnn. Dean P. S. Biegler. H. C. Clar . G. tL Dumun Seniors Phny Barnes, joe Eiven. Loren Foote. Fred Hyde. M. M. de Lascurain. Lawrence H. ror . ' JUNIORS Howard Higginsori. Oswald Itria. Lawrence York President ETA KAPPA NU, AN HONORARY SOCIETY AMONG STUDENTS OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING AND OTHERS PR-ACTICING THAT PROFESSION, WAS ORGANIZED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS OCTOBER 28, 1904. ELECTION TO THE SO- CIETY IS BASED UPON SCHOLARSHIP AND THE PERSONAL QUALITIES THAT INDICATE PROBABILITY OF SUCCESS IN THE PROFESSION. UPSILON CHAPTER, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, WAS CHARTERED IN 1921. 273 Members Mildred Carrico. Edith Cummoc}{, Martha Davis. Dorcas England, Alma Howe. Anabcl Hulme, Florence Keyes, Betty Munger, Eleanor ? e t, Mary Elizabeth White, Jean Smith, Alice Stevenson. Marjorie Vael el. Ruth Watanabe. Cameron, Davis, Ensrland Howe, Huline, Keyes Neft, Smith, Stevenson, Stoddard Targo, Vaelkel, Watanabe, White Honorary o ustc Verna McConnell President HONOR- RY MUSIC, ONE OF SEVERAL SIMILAR ORGANIZATIONS IN THE SCHOOL OF MUSIC, IS OF A DISTINCTLY HONORARY NATURE. FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA V ITHIN RECENT YEARS IT HAS NEVERTHELESS DONE MUCH TO AROUSE INTEREST IN THE FIELD OF MUSIC. 274 Nagao, Strong: Watanabe, White zMu " Tht Spsilon Pauline Alderman President Faculty Pauline Alderman, Julia Houicll. Pearl Madoskj. Seniors Luc e Rice, Margaret Strong, Marv Elisabeth WIn ' te. Juniors Chitoiey Jiagao. Ruth Watanabe. Graduates Marguerite Bitter-Clapton, Marion Jolmston, Betty Moore, Peggy Pierce, Hilda Preston, Mary Elizabeth Waldorf. MU PHI EPSILON WAS FOUNDED AT THE METROPOLITAN COLLEGE OF MUSIC, CINCINN.ATI, OHIO, NOVEMBER 13, 1903. THE AIM AND OBJECT OF THE ORGANIZATION IS: TO ADVANCE THE PROGRESS OF THE ART OF MUSIC IN AMERICA. MU NU CHAPTER, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALI- FORNIA, WAS CHARTERED IN 1923. 275 Faci.ltv EUzdb th Jones, juUa McCor le. SliNIORS Etsd BliHv. Josephine Brown. Ann George. Jvjadnit Goodheart, habelle Hanawalt, Aileen ]ones. Kay Moss, Dixie ' N.orth. Shirley Scinjord. Shirley V einstein. W| Brown. Coine, Enyeart George, Goodheart, Hanawalt Haynes, Jones, Keeler, Kinp. ' Moss. Sanfoi-cl, Todd, Weinstein oyilpha Qhi (lAlpha ALPH. ' CHI ALPHA, HONORARY SORORITY, WAS FOUNDED AT THE UNIVER SITY OF TENNESSEE ON DECEMBER 17, 1919. ITS PURPOSE IS TWO-FOLD: TO HONOR THOSE WOMEN WHO HAVE SHOWN ABILITY AND HAVE TAKEN AN ACTIVE PART IN COLLEGIATE PUBLICATIONS; TO ADVANCE THE STUDY OF THE VARIOUS PHASES OF JOURNALISM. THE SORORITY WAS REORGANIZED IN 1928. ZETA CHAPTER, AT S.C. WAS CHARTERED IN 1924. Elsa Blow President 276 JLHDER THE capable direction of Mrs. Massey. residence mother, and Dr. Francis Bacon, faculty advisor. Aeneas Hall has enjoyed a very successful year. 7 (o little credit is due Max Andler, Hall President, for his intelligent handling of the student activities of the group. The residence role includes Mrs. Masse} ' , Dr. Bacon. M. Andkr. D. Cartright, R. Huher, P. Sanford. H. Robert. E. Weigel, L. Herbert. H. Levy, G. Scofield. T. Per ins, J. Kendall, H. Simms. L. Spencer, W. Wood, D. Crombie. C. Slim, H. Koc ,]. De Flon,E. Broivne,E. Ritzan,E. Schmidt. ]. Talbert, J. Hagerty, C. Fisher, D. Murphy, R. Watt, M. Ugarteche, R. Barrington, ]. Robert, H. Overloc , R. Fill- more, E. Sturges, H. Roman, ]. Carr, T. Cassidy, W. Beins. F. A)!derson, R. ' Wileman, D. Ried, G. TSjimez, L. Asdernas, L. Beers, H. Beaman. H. Bedoya, E. B:cl{erdil{e . W. Blan. G. Brown. W. Burns, O. Broesamel, J. Chapman, A. Dal- las, T. Forsythe. J. Golay, A. Greene. J. Grider. J. Cac ett, R. Heistand, E. Hohnes, V. McCoy, J. McKean, E. Klewh- nan. ]. Raiselis. R. Reordan. E. Rogers, M. Rosson, F. Schaal. K. Smith. ]. Spengler. B. Stampley, G. Stuc}{ey. L. Taylor, ]. Wilson, and C. Winebright. cAeneas Hall First row: D. Cartright. Dr. Bacon. Mrs. Massey. M. Andler ( ' President A R Maber. Secoi row: P. Sanford. H. Robert. E. Weigel. L. Hehert. H. Levy. Third row: G. Scofield. T. Per ins, ]. Kendall. H. Simms. L. Spicer. W. Wood. Fourth row: D. Cromhie. C. Slinn. H. Koc , j. De Flon, E. Browne. E. Kitzau. E. Schmidt. Fifth row: ]. Talbert. ]. Hagerty, C. Fishkr, D. Murphy, R. Watt. M. Ugarteche. R. Fillmore, £. Sturges, H. Roman. ]. Carr. T. Cassidy, W, Bevis, F. Ander.«)n. Sixth roir R. Wileman, D. Ried. G. T unez. 277 First row: Rebohi. Seixas, Wieczorel . Roberts. WiJens y. Morrow. Peters, Mut i, Draper, Hu it , Falvo, Gillan. Doig. Second row: Elmore, Howard, Bel o, McGinley, Rogers, Sddy, Songley, Gilbert, ]uiig eit, Hessick.. Travis, Sanders, Wooledge, Calvert. Third row: Beard. Gracin, Orarti. Busby. Mr. Webster (Advisor). Carpenter, Jorgensen. Rouson, Guttero, Cassm, McCarthy, Olson. Fletcher. Fitch. Crawford. Paulsen, Balder, Mdlea, Osburn, Findlay. Thurlow. Probst. Preininger, Kuhn. h Qub HE VARSITY CLUB, new on the campus this year, is made up from Varsity lettermen in all sports. The membership roll includes George Mcrritt, Bruce Hull, AI Kidder, Joe Preiniyiger, Bill Howard, Gil ' hert Kuhn, R. W. Morrow, Emil Sady, Morey Elmore, Fran Smith. Duane Barrahee, Glenn Ledingham, Eugene Wier ' zore , Robert uinn, David Davis, Virgil Young, Claude Fisher, John Rounsavelle, Clifford Probst, Laten Thorn- quest, Gerald Millea, Carl Longley, Gilbert Strother, Clyde Williams, Bob Sanders, Delbert Hessic}{, Edward Rogers, John Morrow, Edwin Oram, Kenyxeth Carpenter, Foy Drap ' er, Phillip " Wooledge, James Cassin, John McCarthy, Doyle Gilbert, Eugene Gulp, Morley Gillan, Ellwood Jorgensen. Fran Doig, Paul Herbert, George Pabst, Gar Mathews, Bill Shaw, Joe Wilens y, Miles Calvert, Lee Guttero, Lorry Osburn, Marvin Busby, John Hoo er, Gordon Warner, John Paulsen, John Seixas, Kenneth Peters, Bob Muth, Francis McGinley, Paul JungXeit, Clyde Ba}{er, Francis Beard, James Abbott, Jotty Falvo, Joe Roberts, Marvin Crawford, Albert Olson, Alfred Fitch, Leavitt Thurlow Jr., Jerry Gracin, Max Bel o, James Rorison, Lawrence Find- lay, Alvin Reboin. Edward Kurtz, l [ils Athin and Ge ne Fletcher. 278 First row, left to right: Galvay. Bottenwiser. King. Murrell. Second row: Scoggins. Best. Burger, Towner, D. Johnson. M. Johnson. Third row: Doubt, Smanson, Dixon, Cody, jessup. Rosen- wasser, Kattner, Murphy. Fourth row: Mrs. Lawrence, Streetner. Leva e, Hotch iss (President). ' HE MEMBERSHIP of the Hall is made up of Hazel Ahrams, Josephine Alton, Eleanor Best, Aloyse Bottenwiser, Margaret Bradley, Melha Browne, Alice Burger, Beatrice Cody, Lomse Coolcy, Louise Crozier, Myra Dixon, Dorothy Dodd, Jslormadell Douht, Alma Drex ' ler, Mary Jane Ellis, Ada English, Virginia Evans, Dorothy Fisher, Peggy Fisher, Inez Flagg, Lois Ford, Vivian Fredric , Ruth Fran el, Consuela Galvay, Sally Griffiths, Margaret Haenel, Mary Harhach, Mary Haven, Lucille Hoff. Myra Hotch iss, Josephine Hudson, Anahel Hulme, Freda Jessup, Dorothy Johnson, Geraldine Johnson, Mabel Johnson, Mar- ion Johnston, Ruth Jones, Alice Joy, Selma Kattner, Eleanor Kegley, Edna Koser, Dorothy King, Genevieve Kret a, Billy Kurtz, Edith Leva e, Jeanette Mar ovitz, Alita McDaniel, Loretta Melton, Violet Mergel, Sophronia Mitchell, Mary Dee Murrell, Elizabeth Murphey, Louise ? [ewton, Martha A[oeI, Lillian Ober, Jeanette Page, Lora Patten, Catherine Patterson, Phyllis Proudfit, Virginia Pressey, Anita Reed, Ruth Roemer, Sophia Bogosl{i, Ida Rosenvasser, Pauline Saylor, Freda Scoggins, Isabel Smith, Sara Marie Souther- land, Virginia Swanson, Eloise Tallant, Mary Helen Thom- as, Ruth Trevett, Carolyn Towner, Florence Wagner, Jane Wal er, Erica Weary, Louise Weitbrecht, Marietta White, Sally Whitesides, Edith Wic , Betty Tungling. Women s ' e Hall 279 First row: Brewer (President), Andersoi . Westoi ' cr. Lawrence. Hdruk.i, Krodel. Cooper. Second row: Brandow, Bal{er, GiU, Fow}er. Scofie]d. Co Third row: McKetKif. Sli e. Cros, Thomann. - DHE active student mcmher- ship in the " T " :s composed of Pedro Agi, Philip Ahn, Henry Alhee, Don Alameda. Malcolm Alexander, Fran Anderson, Glen Bal{cr, George Brandoiv, Scott Brewer. Don Blan e, Jose Caceres, Severino Corpus, John Cooper. Glen Coy, Max Crawford, James Dams, Robert Elmore. Harold Fowler, Piara Gill, Earl Goldberg, Fred Gros. Fred Hall. Tal{eshi Harnl{i, Mar Leon H n. Ezra Hollister, James Hagerty, T amiji Itabashi, George Irwin, Charles Jennings, V arren Jessup, Glen Johnson, Clar Jones, Harry Kendall, Maurice Knott, Iwao Kumabe, Irving Kurvinen, George Lawrence, Joe Lee, ' N.orman Lehman, Lois McCreary, John McKenzie, Kenneth McComb. Joe Marshall, Wright Owen. Dale Porter, John Plwmner. Hylton Sanders, Philip Sanford. George Scofield. Walt Sli e, Franh, Smith, Louis Thomann, Carlton Thomas, John Trever, Milton Transchel, Ching Tsui, Charles Valois. Earl Westover, Ralph WitaseX, and Everitt Winn. Young zMen j (Christian cAssoaatton 280 First row: jasaitts. Lawless ( ' President;. Kothman (President), HoUiTigsifOrth, Williams. Klein- schmidt. Second row: Haynes, Bonner, Goodheart, Frady. Horth. King. Third row: Applegate. Enyeart. T ash. Wheeler, Banff, Franl ish. : HTHEFALLof J934, " By Lmcrs " , a local professional journalism fraternity at the Uni- versny of Southern California, was chartered bv Sigma Del- ta Chi, a national professional journalism fraternity. The purpose of Sigma Delta Chi is to raise the standards in pur- nalism and improve wording conditions in the same field. Theta Sigma Phi, formerly " Sigma " , a local honorary and professional journalism sorority at Southern California, was chartered at the University of Southern California in J 930. The purposes of Theta Sigma Phi are similar to that of its brother fraternity, Sigma Delta Chi, in that it also endeav ors to raise the standards m journalism and improve the ivor ing conditions in the field of publications. Theta Sigma Phi held its first " Matrix Table " , a tradi ' tional dinner in the national organization, this Spring. The affai r proved to be both a social and an educational success, with a large number of men and women prominent in the feld of journalism ta ing part in the program. Stgma n elta ( hi— Theta Sigma h 281 First row: Aim " President j, Reu. Guest, Dr. Starhuc . Singfi, Dr. Touton, Bishop Stevens, Dr. Harley. Guest. Mrs. Rosenl ranz, Kusianagi. Clio, Montoya. Secorxd row: Dr. Bacon, Malcom, Fran el. Toung, Guest, Clarl , Dr. Crawford, Dr. Bogardus, Guest, Getty, Dr. Smith. Third row: Hair, Wheat, Waggeiier, Dr. Herras, Scho§ield. Fourth row: Wisner, Brown, Benbow, Barbone, Murpliv, Dorio, Brown, Wells, Ruber. Fifth row: Levinson, Brewer, Guest, Prof. l ords og. Dr. Coy. Vy V£R A PERIOD of two or three years, the Cosmopolitan Cluh at the University of Southern California has grown from a disinterested group with a small membership, to a large, aggressive and helpful organization on the campus. This year under the capable direction of Phillip Ahn, President, and Dr. Francis Bacon, Faculty Ad- visor, the Cosmopolitan Club has made rapid strides toward becoming a powerful force in campus life. Already many of its movements leave a deep impression in student activi- ties and it has done a most creditable wor in assisting our foreign fellow Trojans in becoming actively interested in University projects and extra-curricular wor}{. The first Cosmopolitan Club was organized at Syracuse University in 1907. The purposes were bringing foreign students together in an organization, to give them an active part and interest in University life, and to brea down race barriers b actual daily intercourse. Cosmopolitan Qub 282 First row. Kadatatu. Kusayanagi, ? Juito, Tanase, Mcitsui. SlunoJd, Moroo a (President). Second row: Tashujulyi. Mdsuo a. Tada, Sonada. Wata7iabe, Hara. Third roic: Kanno. Tamura, Matsuo. Otani. Mans o. Goto. Fourth row: Tamaguchi. Iriije, Sudd, Hori. W: ' HE JAPAHESE Trojan Clnh. an organization composed of students m the University, is made up entirely of students from the land of 7 :ppon. lAany of the members in the group intend upon completing their education at the University of Southern California, to re ' turn to their native lands and there impart, either through teaching or through personal contact, the western culture that has become theirs while residing in the United States. l ot all of the members, however, intend to return to the Orient, for many have come here to ma}{e the United States their home and the education that the i obtain here in the University is to be used to ma}{e theyn better citize)i5 of this their adopted cour try. V ithin the last several years, the organization has grown from a small, loosely connected group to a vita l force in the members lives, with meetings held several times during the semester. Japanese Trojan Qub 283 ALL WLLLS V.ITli KING. EAMtS, NANCY, DICK. AND AUDREY. CARPhNTbR AND t,SCORT RELAX. Junior rom RADITIOHALLY a formal dance, the Junior Promenade given b}i the class of thirty-six was one of the hest and most elaborate ever held. Opening the spring social season, it was located at the Annandale Coimtry Club, where the large Georgian rooms made a lovely setting for the dancing. Jslearly four hundred enjoyed the exception- ally good dancing rhythms of Carol Lofner ' s nationally nown band his featured entertain- ers, the ' ' Three J " trio and Bill DAacDonald, vocalist. BUSBY AND HATHAWAY, INC.. VIEW WITH ALARM. Committee Ch.airmen General Chairmen Eames Bishop and Dick Parker Dance Committee Pink Jones Location Committee Tex Khan and Jack Danz Bids and Favors Nancy Monrol and Marshall Williams Tickets Committee Bhn Franklin and Vincent Miles Reception Co)?imittee Martha Baird and Mary Dyer Finance Committee Bud Simon Publicity Committee Dick Nash Decorations Committee Arthur Groman PINK punch has punch O.K. for KAY, says PINK. 284 MARY FRAN LAUGHS AT TEX ' S QUIB WHILE EAMES MISSES POINT. HALLOCK WITH A DREAM WALKING. Junior rom WlHE WHITE theme was carried into the dance programs which proved to he original and novel. Of soft, wlute leather, the class numerals, " 36 " , were engraved in gold on the covers. They proved to be a surprise in that they were favor-port ' folios designed to hold a small photograph on either side. The exclusive use of the entire cluh, including the lounging rooms, made for pleasant informality during intermissions. Punch was served throughout the evening in the dining service hall from tables decorated with long floral centerpieces. The class co Presidents, DicX Parser and Eames Bishop, and members of tlie reception committee re ceived the couples at the entrance. A new custom was started which banned the wear ing of any corsages at the affair. Patrons and patronesses for the evening were Dr. and Mrs. Rufus B. von KleinSmid, Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford, Dean Pearl Ai}{in-Smith, Dr. and Mrs. Franl{ C. Touton. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Adams, Dr. Francis Bacon, and Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Eddy. Credit is due to Pni fones in securing one of the best orchestras possible, and to ]ac Danz and Tex Khan for selecting the unusually good location, and to the other chairmen, including the two class co-Presi ' dents, Dicl{ Parser and Eames Bishop, for one of the best dances ever given b} ' the funior Class. 1 VIN MILES AND ESTHER GUY DANCE PAST. 285 II CRAIG THOMAS SINGS A LOVE SON(. TO GLOUYA CURRAN. LYNN NEARPASS ATTEMPTS TO CHECKMATE TOM S KING. rama EE NAPLES and Die ' , satirical comedy by Elmer Rice, was the All-University dramatic presentation spon ' sored by l ational Collegiate Players in Bo- BEHIND THE CURTAIN WTl H THE STAGE CREW. vard. In contradiction to the prediction of the title, the action of the play tooX place in sunny Italy, with realistic scenes of the old world he ing seen with no fatalities. With modern ?iaples as a hac ' ground. ' ' See ls[aples and Die " of ' fered political intrigue, a modern romance, and a triayigle affair, practically in one hreath. The full gamut of characterizations was run hy Elmer Rice as he presented everyone from a Roumanian gen- eral to a Russian prince and a few Americans for good measure. Set ' tings and costumes were high spots in the play. Joseph Berthclet, Max SaltZ ' man. Boh Hoyt, Don Gasgill, Dwight Garner, fames Clayton, Warden T ollar, Walter Doyle and Carl Johnson made up the stage crew for the production. 286 MAURICE LIU, FRANCIS FINTEL AND NADINE ADAMS Cast of " See Naples and Die " PLATERS A Small Chess-Player A Bearded Chess-Player Basil RowUnson Angelo de ' Medici - ■ Thomas King Lynn Nearpass, N.C.P. - Br-mnard Duffield ' Craig Thomas Lucy Evans Dorothy Martin Hugo Von Klaus . ■ ■ - Robert J. Norton Charles CarroW ■ ■ - Walter Prill, N.C.P. huxsa Glorya Curran W]ord s de ' Medici ■ Helen HouGEN McCall, N.C.P. Kimegimde Wandl - . . Frances Fintel Jianette Dodge Yiosof ■ ■ ■ Nadine Adams Carriage Dtivey William White Ivan Ivanoviich Kosoff - ■ Maurice Liu, N.C.P. Stepan Eugene Browne Marv Elizabeth Dodge Norton - Jane Johantgen General Jan Sl tilanv - - - Willi.am Poulson _ „ . I Roland Edwards rascist Guards ' ' ' ' in t „ , , Rendel Terrell ' Drama 61i, ' .SUERIHG m a new policy oj ultra-modern productions, " See A[ap ' les and Die " proved to he the most popular All-University drama that has been presented at S.C. for several years. Its atmosphere was a relief from the bustles and two-seated bicycle type of play that has been produced so often. Characterizations in the T eapolitan drama were realistk and suggestive of modern Italy. Walter Prill as Charles Carroll, and ]s[adine Adams, as l annette Dodge 7s[orto7i, portrayed humorous romance in the leading roles, while Maurice Luis and Jane Johantgen ?(ept the plot moving swiftly. The choice of the sophisticated and satiri- cal comedy of Elmer Rice was perhaps chiefly responsible for the success of the production, hut a large share of praise goes to the manage- ment. ma eup. staging, acting, and the direc- tion of Miss Florence Hubbard. The settings ivere planned and constructed by the stage crew and stagecraft class. Aiding the success of the play were Miss Florence Hubbard, play productions director; Bob Whitten, play production manager; Mabel Pruitt and Mary Cianfoni, assistarit directors. r.LORYA CURRAN, CRAIG THOMAS AND HELEN HOUGAN MCCALL 287 Helens of Troy I FYIJLLIS HORTOH KATHRTN MOSS MARTHAELLEH BROOMFIELD BARBARA GERARDl LOUISE HATHA WAT BETTY BASTANCHU CHOSEN FOR THEIR PERSONALITY, CHARM, DISTINCTION IN SOCIAL AND EXTRA-CURRICULAR ACTIVITIES AND THEIR SERVICE TO THE UNIVERSITY, THE HELENS OF TROY FOR NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE ARE PRE- SENTED, THE year ' s six MOST OUTSTANDING CO-EDS. J oS aids of Troy KAY CUHHDiGHAM LUCr ANN MCLEAN AN£ MCPHEE CLAIRE CARPENTER MART FRAHCES ALLEN MART TODD A NEWER IDEA THAN THAT OF THE HELENS OF TROY, BUT ONE WE HOPE WILL MEET YOUR APPROVAL, WE PRESENT THE MAIDS OF TROY FOR NINETEEN THIRTY ' FIVE, OUR SELECTION OF THE SIX MOST EN ' GAGING GIRLS, IN POINT OF BEAUTY AND PERSONALITY, ENROLLED DURING THE SCHOOL YEAR. J9 3.T H E L E n OF TROT ' Betty astanchury CHOSEN BECAUSE SHE IS PRESIDENT OF THE WOMEN ' S JUDICIAL COURT, ASSOCIATE EDITOR OF EL RODEO, PAST SECRETARY OF THE COLLEGE OF COMMERCE, AND A MEMBER OF DELTA DELTA DELTA AND AMAZONS. BETTY IS A SECRETARIAL MAJOR, AND MAY BE EXPECTED TO BRING TO HER BUSINESS CAREER BOTH AN ALERT MIND AND A PLEASANT PERSONALITY WHOSE CHIEF CHARM IS ITS NATURALNESS. 290 H E L E H OF TROT ; 9 3 5- r Thyllu Norton CHOSEN BECAUSE SHE IS OUR VICE-PRESIDENT, NATIONAL CHAMPION DEBATER, A LEADER IN ALL CAMPUS ACTIV- ITIES, A MEMBER OF ALPHA CHI OMEGA, PHI BETA KAPPA, MORTAR BOARD, SPOOKS AND SPOKES, AND AMAZONS. PHYLLIS POSSESSES A MAGNETIC PERSONALITY THAT BRINGS HER THE DECISION OF ALL AS A ' VINNER " BOTH ON THE PLATFORM AND AS OFFICIAL HOSTESS AT TROY ' S SOCIAL FUNCTIONS. HER CHARM RADIATES THROUGH HER BLONDE BEAUTY AND SUPERIOR INTELLIGENCE. 291 it 19 3 1- HELEN. OF TROT Kathryn CHOSEN BECAUSE SHE IS SECRETARY OF THE STUDENT BODY, A MEMBER OF PI BETA PHI, ALPHA CHI ALPHA, JOURNALISM HONORARY FRATERNITY, AND AMAZONS. KAY ' s FRIENDLINESS HAS MADE HER A POPULAR SECRE- TARY, AND SHE HAS BEEN A PICTORIAL ASSET TO THE STUDENT BODY OFFICE. HER IRRESISTABLE PERSONALITY AND BRUNETTE ATTR.ACTIVENESS HAVE MADE HER AN OUTSTANDING SENIOR AND WORTHY OF THE TITLE, " HELEN OF troy " . 292 H E L E H OF TROT J935 z arthaelkn roomfield X CHOSEN BECAUSE SHE IS PRESIDENT OF THE WOMEN S SELF GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION, MEMBER OF KAPPA AL- PHA THETA AND OF AMAZONS. AND A WELL-KNOWN REPRESENTATIVE OF TROY. MARTHAELLEN HAS CAPABLY DIRECTED THE ACTIVITIES OF THE WOMEN STUDENTS THIS YEAR, AND SHE HAS SHOWN ALL THE TRAITS OF A LEADER. CALM AND POISED, SHE HAS BROUGHT TO HEX FOUR YEARS OF COLLEGE A SPIRIT OF SERENITY. SHE IS A BRUNETTE, V ' ITH PERSONALITY AND ATTRACTIVENESS THAT HAVE MADE HER MANY ADMIRERS. 293 ]-l E L E H O E TROT Louise CHOSEN BECAUSE SHE IS PRESIDENT OF AMAZONS — LEADER OF THE TROJAN WOMEN LEADERS. SHE IS A MEMBER OF MORTAR BOARD, SPOOKS AND SPOKES, AND THE PRIDE OF DELTA GAMMA. A GIRL WITH A SMILE FOR ALL AND A PERSONALITY THAT MAKES FRIENDS FOR HER IN EVERY CROUP. HER BEAUTY, EQUAL TO THAT OF A GAINS- BOROUGH PORTRAIT, AND HER GRACIOUSNESS, BRING TO LOUISE TROY ' S CORONATION AS " HELEN " . 294 H E L E H OF TROT 1935 " Barbara Qerardt CHOSEN BECAUSE SHE IS A LEADER IN THE THREE PROMINENT FIELDS OF THE UNIVERSITY— PROFESSIONAL, HON- ORARY, AND SOCIAL. SHE IS PRESIDENT OF BETA GAMMA SIGMA, NATIONAL COMMERCE HONORARY FRATERNITY; PRESIDENT OF MORTAR BOARD, NATIONAL HONORARY SORORITY FOR OUTSTANDING SENIOR WOMEN; AND PRESI- DENT OF HER SOCIAL SORORITY, DELTA DELTA DELTA, A MEMBER OF SPOOKS AND SPOKES, AND OF AMAZONS. BAR- B.ARA IS A HELEN OF TROY IN APPE.ARANCE AS WELL AS .ACTIVITIES — TALL, BLONDE, GRECIAN, POISED. 295 19 3 - M A ! D OF TROT I 1 , i 1 K . ?- ■v. ! 11 ♦♦♦♦WiV. :♦:♦:♦:♦:♦:• ' « ' ' ««VitV»- •T rrcrc S VXX»J$X Qatre Qarpenter WHOSE RESTRAINED AIR OF COMPLETE POISE WINS FRIENDS WHERE MORE OBVIOUS PERSONALITIES GAIN COMPANIONS, IS A MEMBER OF DELTA GAMMA AND ONE OF THE MOST GRACEFUL WOMEN ON THE CAMPUS. 296 MAID OF TROT 1935 Kay ( unnmgham WHOSE DARK BEAUTY AND QUIET CHARM WON HER A PLACE IN THE RANKS OF THE MAIDS OF TROY, IS A KAPPA ALPHA THETA PLEDGE AND ONE OF THOSE TO WHOM POPULARITY COMES WITHOUT CONSCIOUS EFFORT. 297 J 9 3 y MAID OF TROT £ucy (lAnn Q cLean WHOSE ANIMATED PERSONALITY BLENDS WITH HER CLEAR BLONDE BEAUTY TO ILLUSTRATE THE PERFECT RECIPE FOR THE IDEAL COLLEGE GIRL. LUCY ANN IS A MEMBER OF PI BETA PHI. 298 MAID OF TROT 193 5 oJWary Todd • ' . ». » A ' . . ' • ■•• ' . ;. J ' ■, . » .♦. % K I - • ••• y-t •« r. 7 r -r , — t ' . ' . ' . ' V V V ' i- ? ■ ' " . ' ■♦ ' •j . " .. A ,4 i, i. A ■ ' yi- ,i ■ . A A A i. , i, . , " I V V Y • •»• ♦■ y V V ' . ' :• ' V V , WHOSE LOVELINESS CONCEALS A KEEN INTELLIGENCE AND AN ABILITY AS AN EX- ECUTIVE WHICH HAS MADE HER A VALUABLE WORKER IN MANY FIELDS OF STU- DENT ACTIVITY. MARY IS A MEMBER OF ALPHA DELTA PI. 299- i 9 M AID OF T R O 1 rancis oAllen |NPli ' iWi ' W ' HOSE JOURNALISTIC PROCLIVITIES AS WELL AS HER PERSONAL GRACE AND BLONDE ATTRACTIVENESS WELL MERITED HER INCLUSION AS A MAID, IS ALSO PRESIDENT OF ZETA TAU ALPHA. 300 MAID OF TROT 9 3 5 Jane zMc ' Phee . wjsmM mm - WHOSE PETITE CHIC IS ONE OF THE MORE IMPORTANT ADDED ATTRACTIONS AT ANY CAMPUS PARTY, SIMPLY BUBBLES OVER WITH GOOD HUMOR AND CAPTIVATES WITH SHEER RADIANCE OF HER SMILE. SHE IS A MEMBER OF ALPHA CHI OMEGA. 301 oAt the nuance AN INTEGRAL PART OF ANY UNIVERSITY IS ITS SOCIAL LIFE. IN THE ABOVE PICTURE THE LIGHTS AND LESSER LIGHTS OF THE TROJAN WORLD ARE BUSY TELLING ONE ANOTHER HOW GOOD THE MUSIC IS, OR HOW LOVELY THE LIGHT THAT SHINES IN A WOMAN ' S EYES. TROY ' S DANCES WERE MARKED THIS YEAR BY A CERTAIN FINISHED QUALITY WHICH MADE EACH EVENT AN ATTRACTION WHICH WAS LOOKED FORWARD TO LONG BEFORE IT TOOK PLACE. THE GREEK AFFAIRS, ESPECIALLY, WERE WELL ATTENDED. Winter Hours ' MTUMJsl comes and goes. Thanksgiving Day, Christmas vacation, Greeh, Formals, all have their brief moment in the school year and then are gone, leaving only pleas ' ant ynemories. The new year comes and campus life again assumes its more natural cloa of studious respec tahnlity. The last few wee s of the first semester swiftly slip away and care-free campus per socialities, who once were wont to noisily play the time away, can only he found in the dar est corners of the library silently paging soyne dusty tome. Tet, not all IS dreary and studious, for bas etball is in the air. Each wee ' end ynust be given over to the soon-to-become Pa- cific Coast Champions, while Ice Hoc ey, that crisp and rowdy sport, also lays claim upon its fans. The ten o ' cloc hour, that pleasant and necessary mid-morning rest, is with us once again. Whom do you now? 303 ]S[ames (II.? (a?nt;s indk,e news declares a popular news wee ly and goes on to prove it by running the names of a lot of people we don ' t 7iow doing ing things we don ' t care a whoop about. (II.But who are we to argue with a circulation of a half a million, so we sent our camera snooper out to snap a few faces and figures for us to write a few facts about. ClFor instance, Frances Dunlop who is intently regarding the .slimmg replica in miniature of Timothy Tro- jan is fii ' e foot seven, li es to sleep late in the morning, and has the facidty of going more places and doing more things with more people. (S,Then, of course, you will have to give Doris Cornelius your serious attention. Has dar hair, nice eyes, a charming smile and white teeth. She also has two hands, tivo feet and loves Chic en-a-la-King. Her pet aversion is tiddlet ' wiri}{s and has been waiting five years now for someone to as her to play so she can tell them what she thin s about the game. ClOtto Bolln and Maxine Adams are, strange- ly, two people. Otto is a boy, and Maxine a girl. BtU then life is li e that. Otto is Sigma A{u President. He claims that the only thing he got out of being President is a certain s ill in banging the gavei which he figures will come in very handy if he needs to cracky a walmit sometime. Maxine is a last year ' s Helen of Troy, and has played a certain amount of polo. ClThe anonymous gent who is giving us the cold shoulder in favor of Jean ' Williams IS the notorious joe Blow, perennial under- graduate, and brother of the equally well- nown Joe of Sitcash. They are the origina- tors of that famous old crac}{ about it ' s an ill wind that doesn ' t Blow Joe. Jean ' Williams is, amongst many other things, a Phi Beta Kappa. CiPat Pierce, who thin s something is just too funny for luords, is an Alpha Chi. 01 The lugs at the bottom of the page are just a bitnch of !ugs, .so help us. i i 304 The Time Has Qome (]].T ie ume has COME to tell ALL, as Bris- bane, famous daily purveyor of Brisbanalities, would say. CD. Pauline Berg is the first target of our " Sees All, Hears All and Knows Tooth- ing, despite it " survey of campus personalities. Paidine is wearing her very latest, at the time of the photographing, formal, and is famous for her paradox of sleeping late (A.M.) and rising early (P.M.) CiTish Lylte is an Alpha Chi and one of the more active of " those who see that things get do-ne " . She holds the non- stop tal ing record whe-n she is trying to get a reluctant somebody to promise to do some- thing and has never been nown to come out second best in such an encounter. CI. Sally Warner is one of those girls who can not only smile over her own shoulder but can also laugh over somebody else ' s. If you don ' t thin this is quite a tric you try it sometime on some- body li e Dr. Gilliand. (S,Robert D. Haugh is carrying a friend ' s boo s, and, actor that he is, the spirit of the thing has got into him and he is doing his best to arrange his face m eeping with the role he has assumed. He is President of the Student Body, wipes his razor blades on the guest toivel just to prove this is a free country and ta es off his hat before looking in the mirror to comb his hair as a mar of respect to the greatest man he nows. CII.That girl stro ing her chin in per- plexity is Jean Williams. She is trying to de- cide whether to get a lemon co e or go to class. A few moments before she was in doubt as to whether to go to class or get a lemon co e. The next thing to bother her will be whether to get a lemon co e or a plain co e. There is also lur ing in her mind the idea that if she waits around a little somebody might invite her to have a choc malt. Life IS such a probkvi. CI. Besides being in training for matrimony, the new pledges of Ball ayid Chain are a bunch of lugs, too, so help us. 305 en Jranklin Once Wrote in His Almanac CI.Be7i Franf im once, wrote m his Almanac that a penny saved is a penny earned, but he ivas never so foolhardy as to announce that ivoman ' s place was in the home. It remained jor soyne lesser mind to ma e that statement and he confounded in his edict by the modern miss of 1935. CI,Iti fact, to judge bv the illus- trative proof today ' s granddaughters of yes- terday ' s grandmothers may be found almost any place except in the home. Those charming two, who face without flinching the caynera ' s unwinding eye to head the parade of feminine beauty, came by their courage honestly. After two hours of steady standing in the presenta- tion line convincing an interminable succes- sion of s eptical males that the afternoon would have been a total loss and no insurance without their personal appearance, staring down the impersonal insolence of the little blac box is simply child ' s play. d. Sometimes, of course, there is a feeling abroad that safety lies in numbers. So the Tri-Delt pledges came out en-masse. Apparently Doris Cornelius un- derstood the man to be referring to Chic en- a-la-King when he as}{ed her to loo at the birdie, for that wholehearted smile could come from nothing but the expectation of a nice quiet table for two and food. G. ' We have had the dus}{y duo, Amos and Andy, the four Mills Brothers and the sextette from Lucia and Flora- dora, hut it remained for Kappa Delta to come forward with the latest and most popular com- bination of numbers with a trio of trim ele- gance. And what do you suppose papas Simms, Kerr, and Price, Ltd. say about one A.M.? Coidd it be, " My dear, if that young man is planning to spend the night, you had better tell your mother to get the guest room ready " . Cr.Tou often hear that men are just little boys in long pants with bald heads, hut when it comes to dolls, women are still little girls, also. Ci.The profession of journalism is nown as the fourth estate, and just as you would expect when women go in for it, four show up, one to each estate. C!,And, of course, somebody must go to class and today it is the turn of Betty Bastanchury and Eilleen Gannon to }{eep the Students ' appointment with the Professor. ( The Theta pledges clear at the bottom of the layout come closest to showing the modern miss at home, hut just to spoil it all Louise Wells insists on popping into a new street out- fit and going shopping to prove that the Thetas were only fooling. 306 You Qan Jool the Qandid Qamera (II.T0U cant fool the candid camera. As jar as the honest eye of the little black box is concerned. Crepes Suzette are simply what they are, little thin hot ca es running around under a French name. (S,And so on this page we have the little thin hot cal{e view of the campus Crepes Suzette. (S.For instance, here is Francis Dunlop patting one of Henry Ford ' s little pets. She is really green with envy, but what she is saying is something li e this: " What a cute little car. I personally prefer a heavier car, but it IS transportation, isn ' t It, ' ' " (S.And, of course, Louise doesn ' t really loo at everybody li e that, only those that ma e wise crac s that a nice girl isn ' t quite sure she understands, and that understanding, isn ' t quite certain luhether to be amused or of ' fended. ClKlaturally, the first out of class and over to the house for lunch gets the big- gest piece of pie and when you are in the lead you can always afford to laugh at the slow po es. Cl,Pianos must be getting more complicated or something. Bac when Bach was a lad the rule was one piano, one man. But now it ta es three hus y gents to run the blooming thing. (S,And to the right we seem to hear echoes of, " Pardon me, but a dash of Wildroot ... " CI. Maybe it is only God that can ma e a tree, but these old .soldiers say, " We seen our duty and we done it. " ©.What u ' oidd a btn(di7xg be loithout a cornerstone? Here we see the new one for the Women ' s Residence Hall m the process of being put in place, the place from which the workmen will move it to where it belongs as soon as the crowd leaves. (I]. " My Goodness, " mutters Jane Hereford, " did 1 or did 1 not write and mail that letter last wee ; and if I did send it, what in heaven ' s name did 1 say? " " Who cares " sleepily moans Bernice Foul es, " Where was I last night? " (D. Somebody has just re- mar ed that Mary Lou Bothwell is certainly a charming loo ing girl and Lucy Ann McLean has just ta en a quic looJ{ and sees that it is so. Cl.Doggone why doesn ' t that street car come along " . Or maybe, they just can ' t curb their anger. Why don ' t you gutter a co e, Hal? 7S[o matter what the dram 07i your por etboo? is, if it cements your friendship. It ' s a pipe. If all this nonsense ma}{es no sense to you, gentle reader, you just don ' t }{now sense when you see it. We hope this gives you some new sense, even if it is a nuisance because we thin it leaves no scent. 01.Must be a mouse or at least a trantula, or did the bunny just disappear up his sleeve? Anyways, what the Hal. : 07 %ghert urns Went to ( hurch (Si,Rohert Burns went to church one time and after looking over one of the prominent lady parishioners, came out and announced it would be a good idea if we could see ourselves as others see us. (II.We don ' t rightly remember what it was about the lady that insbired Bob- bie to ma}{e such a statement, but we still thin it is a pretty good idea. Ci,And so it goes. We all thin of ourselves as handsome devils, but Clar Gable gets the fan mail. (H. In the first picture we have a group of those self-styled " men about town " , the Phi Psi ' s. The hour is young, yet already they have donned their formal morning coats. Bud Toung, famed management major in the de- partment of athletics, seems to be waiting for a street car. There haven ' t been any street cars on University Ave. for several years now, but then Bud ' s a good Phi Psi, you can ' t blame a man ( ' ) for trying. T agel, Thorn- quist et al, seem to have found something to their li ing. ' What say men, D. G. or Pi Phi? ClThen if the young woman just below is cur- ious as to how her coiffure loo s to somebody standing three feet to the rear and slightly to the left, why she can do it. Provided, of course, that she has bought her activity boo}{. If she hasn ' t, then she will have to loo}(_ over somebody ' s shoulder when somebody is loo - ing over the bac of her head, and that we can assure is something of a tric even for a Mandra e. C[,ln the center we have Major- General Pete Cavaney, far-famed for his lead- ership of the " 30 B.L. " (Blac List), whose courageous fight for political sanitation has brought a new respect for his colorfully cos- tumed cohorts. The Major, at this writing is unattached. After fourteen hours of intense study and research we have to report that we don ' t now who the devil the people in the next picture are either. However, don ' t s ip the picture lightly by, it may be a right-side- slightly-to-the-rear view, of TOU. CI. Scene: Alpha Chi gathering place. Cast: Two Alpha Chi ' s (Arn ' t they cute!) Left Center: Helen ' Wilson. Right Cross Legged (We mean limbed, or do we?) : Phyllis Otto. Conversa- tion: Negligible. Clin the last picture, our super-sluth cameraman claims these two cam- era-shy cuties are Aileen Brown and " Virginia Huffine. ' Where bound girls, where bound ' ' Q, All of which leaves us just where we started, but where were we? 308 ]S[aturally, the G}uestwn will Qome Up iWaturaWy, the question unW come up as to what college men do ivhen they do yiot sit on the curb and watch the cars go by on Uni- versity Ave., and just to settle this thing defin- itely, we gave our photographer explicit in- structions to stic}{ around and get its a picture of luhat happens when they stop doing what we have already stated that they do. CI.T ie shot at the top of this page explains all. Wlieii the Kappa Sig ' s don ' t sit on the curb, they stand around on the sidewal . Our blood- hound of the camera asserted that shortly after this picture was ta en they all sat down again, but when pressed for some reason for then standing up and then sitting down again, he said he didn ' t }{now unle. ' is it was because he ask,ed them to stand up so that he could get a picture of them doing something besides sit- ting on the curb. Or was it to get a better loo at the Alpha Chi ' s ' (S. ' What with Don George, foe Savoldi, and other well- nown collegians going into wrestling where the abil- ity to ma e faces is ivorth more than nowing how to apply a " Half-T lehon " , you begin to understand the expression that adorns the puss of our friend on the left. C Just in case some- body might wonder how two people wal ing down the street loo in profile with the man instead of the girl nearest the onloo er, we are running the shot in the middle to match the one across the page. Cast: Mary Moore and Lewis Cough. C This picture doesn ' t mean a thing to us and probably means less to you, gentle reader. The fishing season wasn ' t open vet when it was ta en, so we presume this co-ed must be tal ing about a malted mil she )ust had that was that high, or is she . . . 1 CI.This act, in the lower left corner, always gets a laugh from everybody except the one who drops her boo}{s. Our photographer, no gentleman, immediately went the other way, thus losing a good shot, rather than allow himself to be forced into helping unfortunate Miss Wells in collecting her belongings. (S,ln the lower right, we give you Prof. H. Dean Campbell, accounting Prof, de luxe. He is just u ' dll ing past the window of the room where he is to have a class, hoping against hope that no one has put in an appearance. " Why aren ' t we there? Ah-ha-ha Prof. C, we Audit-in to Tax your Credit -ability, but Debit all, what is one man ' s Profit is another ' s Loss. Does that Balance up or can ' t you Account for it? 509 January Chills Jolks Into Sitting ( ]anudry chills jol s into sitting contently around the fire, June inspires fol}{s into gazing romanticaUy up at the moon, hut there is niithtng hl{e a term paper to chase people nito ra7it!c hours in the library. ClLaboratories have always awed us as being places where secret symbols are written on blackboards for the esoteric delight of the selected few and terrific smells are turned loose to the conster- nation of everybody. And ' et, somehow, there always seems to be plenty of recruits to re- place those who bid the laboratories good-bye at the end of the year. Maybe we suffer from too much development of olfactory organs and not enough of the cerebral convolutions, but anyway we don ' t li e laboratories. CI. The way styles have been going lately Hazel Kir e is apt to prove not so much, a revival of an old melodrama as a preview of what the well dressed man and woman are apt to be wear- ing almo.st any day now. CiBob Love is just telling Bob Haugh that if he studies hard li c a good little man maybe he can grow up and smo}{e one of the great big pipes pretty soon. CI.T ie ubiquitous Lucy Ann McLean appears in this Eastman record of the year again seat- ed on what the antique dealers call a settee Louis S uartz. (S,A mighty mart the Yell King is who draws on paper the mighty panoramas of humanity with which he will overwhelm the customers on the coming Saturday after- noon. (K,Sherman said that war was a dis- agreeable affair for everyone concerned, but that was before the Kappa Sigs came along to put the War of the Bonfire on a pleasure standard. Just to put this whole page on a lit- tle stronger foundation, we show two shots of what we thin are two buildings. The one on the left, loo s li e it might be a shot of the secoyid story of law, while the one on the right loo s li e a worm ' s eye view of Bridge Hall. Tour guess is as good as ours. In the lower left, we give you a front-profile view of our Vice-President, proving that she is socially inmded by attending the junior Prom. (I.For the rest of it, the camera catches people in informal moments doing nothing in particular, and so we will follow the same idea and say nothing in particular about them, or are we just being lazy? HO oAlmost Anything Qan Happen CI.A!rnost anvtljing can happen o-a a college campus a-wd usually does. In fact, you might call this page an outline of a university life from day before yesterday to day after to- morrow. CI. There is, for instance, at the top left, the pictorial presentation of the student doing what he does when he is not studying. lyhile directly beneath is a rare and unusual view of a student doing what he does when he is not doing what he does do when he is not studying. C!. There have been lots of fami- lies bro en up by arguments about who is going to wear the pa7its in the family, but Dic Parser and Frances Folsom will never be able to spat over who is wearing the horse collar. CD. The sort of silly gent on down the page who is saying with a neat little bow, " Tour glass of water, Mam ' selle " is Gene Ma}{0, the tennis star, who seems to be ma ing a rach,et out of his courting. The net results will undoubtedly be loue, if you will pardon our following this base line of thought, deuce It all, anyway. (S,ln these days when the cult of indulging your inhibitions results in in- creased social prestige instead of a jail sen- tence as it used to, there is nothing li e a masquerade party to give you the inside dope on everybody ' s secret desires. Indians, Puritaji maids, and tough old " bar " hunters pop up m the most unexpected people. C].What would college be u ' ithout football, and u ' hat would football be u ' ithout Amos Alonzo Stagg. For that young man of seventy some years who is striding energetically along is that Grand Old Man of the gridiron wars on a visit to El Trojan. (T. " Rubylips " Fran ish gets on this page twice, but he is most apparent in the shot m which he is loo ing with undei ' Standable condecension at the Los Angeles Times, rival morning paper of the Daily Trojan. CD. " A " stands for the best, whether it appears at the top of a term paper or is formed by the Ama- zons. CII. ust to prove that collegians do get aroi:nd to some of the better places we show you the lower left-hand picture, especially posed for this page, through the courtesy of the Annaridale Country Club. (II.What could be sweeter than a stroll across the campus on a sunny afternoon? Which leaves us leaving you in something of a quandary on account of we can ' t thin of anything sweeter. ill Yon KleniSmid Presentation The Honorable Jorge E. Navarro, Vice ' Consul of Ecuador, presents a decora- tion " Al Merito " to Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid, President of the University. The decoration was awarded Dr. von KleinSmid by the government of Edua- DOR IN recognition OF HIS EFFORTS TO promote FRIENDSHIP AND GOOD WILL BE ' tween THE Latin American Republic AND THE United States. ■A ' l t f 5 Spviiii hdJius her i fj) b ossoi is on the trees, Rock ' d ill the cradle of the western breeze. CoWFER, Tirocljinium, 1. 43- ? I Color Plates Courtesy ol All -Year Club Snuthei n Culifornm Ltd. z udd Memorial Hall AGAINST THE BACKDROP OF THE BROODING SKIES THE TOWER OF MUDD HALL THRUSTS SHEERLY UP ' WARD AS THE SYMBOL OF MAN ' s ETERNAL QUES ' TING FOR THE HIGHER TRUTH THROUGH PHILOSOPH- ICAL CONTEMPLATION. " Bridge Hall WITHIN THE WALLS OF BRIDGE HALL, THE EMBRY- ONIC LINGUISl S, GEOLOGISTS AND ENGINEERS PURSUE THEIR STUDIES OF THE EARTH, THE PEOPLES THERE- OF, AND THE STRUCTURES THEY HAVE REARED. Physical Sducatwn building THE BODY NO LESS THAN THE MIND IS A VITAL AD- JUNCT TO A POWERFUL PERSONALITY. SOLIDLY BUILT OF COLORFUL CALIFORNLA BRICK, THE PHYSI- CAL EDUCATION BUILDING HOUSES THE EQUIPMENT FOR DEVELOPING AND MAINTAINING THE BODILY WELL-BEING OF THE STUDENT. Francis Qslint ( - , y%LT HOUGH he has had many other diverting and important ojfices on our campus, Francis Cislini has successfully com ' pleted his Senior year as President of the Class of " 35. Membership in such honor ' ary organizations as S}{ull and Dagger, Blue Key, and Sigma Sigma prove his ability as a leader of his fellow students. He has also served on numerous All ' University committees as well as being on the Board of Publications, Legislative Council, and Inter ' Fraternity Council. He will be missed next year. 316 I Qraduatmg Seniors oj the Qass of 1935 _ xS THE time for grad- uation draws near each Senior loo s hac}{ upon his college career with a hit of pride in his ac complishments as well as with a feeling of regret because his college days are over. Dur- ing his four years of collegian activities he has found much of interest to him and much of value to his further development. In turn he has contributed much to the institution in the way of service through various extra-curricu- lar activities or through classroom discussion. Each personality has had something to give. During its four years on this campus the class of ' 35 has been capably led. Robert Lind- say was President during the Freshman and Sophomore years. During his Freshman year he was forced to lead his class to defeat m the Freshman-Sophomore Brawl but successfully managed a victory in the brawl the following year. During its Junior year the Class of ' 35 was presided over by our recent Student Body President, Robert Haugh. Those ivho attend- ed the Junior Prom, of which he was chair- man, are convinced of his ability to give a suc- cessful social function. During the last year the Senior Class has been headed by Francis Cislini, whose democratic spirit has made him acquainted with most of his classmates. This is a rare accomplishment. During his Senior year each student tries to do something of im- portance by which he will be remembered in future years. Accordingly we find many mem- bers of the Amazon and Tro]an Knight organ- izations, Blue Key, S}{ull and Dagger, and Mortar Board, as well as many outstanding All-University officers. Among outstanding Seniors are Louise Hathaway, President of Amazons. Pete Caveney, President of Trojan Knights. Marthaellen Broomfield. Robert Haugh, Phyllis T orton, Elizabeth Bastan- chury, Barbara Gerardi, Jac}{ Fran ish, Paul Bryan. Ed Jones. Cecelia Wyman, Bill Rob- erts, Tom Lawless, Isabelle Hanawalt, and Francis Cislini. if ry " " 317 Kenneth N. K. Abel Letters. Arts and Sciences Pi Sijima Alpha; Phi Beta Kappa: AJat ' l President. Virginia Sue Adams Letters. Arts and Sciences Alpha C ii Omega, Amazons; W.S.G.A. Council; PiinHfllenic. Helen M. Allis Letters, Arts and Sciences Prts.. Alpha C ii Omega. Hvr.H C. Althouse Medicine Jane Alvies Sfieech Alpha Gamma Delta; Zeta Phi Eta; Phi Beta Kappa. Barbara M. Andersen Letters, Arts and Sciences Alpha Gamma Delta. Roland S. Applegate Journalism Frosh Track,; Sigma Delta Chi, Trojan Stajf. Rosemarie Arena Letters, Arts and Sciences James M. Ayers Engineering Chi Epsilon; A.S.C.E. Kleva a. Badham Speech Delta Delta Delta; Zeta Phi Eta; Vice-Pres. School Speech. Marjorie E. Bailie Letters, Arts and Sciences Cliairman Freshmen Adt ' isorv Committee; Kappa Alpha Theta. William H. Bailie Co7TiTncrce Chi Phi; Trojan Knights; Trac ; Spartan Basketball Simeon Baldwin Jr. Commerce Kappa Alpha; Bus. Mgr., Wampus; Legislative Council; Vernon Charles Bank Journalism Phi Kappa Tau; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily Trojan. LucL«i A. Barbone Letters, Arts and Sciences Alpha Kappa Delta; T.W.C.A. Oliver C. Bardin Commerce Phi Sigma Kappa, Pres.. A.M. A.; 4 years Football. M. RY Jane Barnes Merchandising Transfer from Santa Barbaia State College, Ore- gon State College. Vera Barnes Letters, Arts and Sciences Margaret H. Barton Letters, Arts and Sciences Zeta Phi Eta; Amazons; T ational Colligiate Pla ' ers. Thelma G. Barton Educatioit Gamma Alpha Chi; Advertising Club; Secretarial Club; Alpha Gamma Delta. Elizabeth M. Bastanchury Commerce Delta Delta Delta; Amazon; Chief Jus- tice W.S.G.A. Court. 318 I Alfred F. Baughn Letters. Arts and Sciences 2nd place winner Rotary Intn J Peace Contest: Varsity Debate Squad; Kappa Sigma. Irving S. Baum Law Pres.. Lambda Gamma Phi. Phi Kappa Phi. Blac - stonian. Trojan Bitsiness Stajf. Margaret E. Bawden Merchandising Alpha Delta Pi. Margy E. Beachler , Letters. Arts and Sciences Phi Beta; Delta Zeta; Touchstone, T.W.C.A. Walton E. Bean Letters. Arts and Sciences Phi Alpha Theta. Byron F. Beanfield Engmeering Sigma Phi Delta; A.S.M.E. junior Mem- ber. Francis Tony Beard Commerce Varsity Football; Varsity Bas etball; Blue Key. Winifred H. Bennett Letters. Arts and Sciejices Delta Zeta; Transfer from University of Redlands; T.W.C.A.; Song fest. Jane Foster Bennison Architecture Delta Gamma Vice-Pres.; Delta Phi Delta Pres; Sec. College of Architeclure; W.S. G.A. Cabinet. Murrieta L. Bergey Commerce Pres., Delta Camma. W. Worth Bern. ' rd Letters. Arts and Sciences Pres., L.A.S.; Legislative Council; Varsity Dcbai and Manager, Delta Sigma Rho Pres. Leonard Beskin Engineering A.S.C.E.; Transfer from U.C.L.A. Earlene G. Bieg Letters. Arts and Sciences Delta Camma. Marian O. Bills Speech Beta Sigma Omicron; Pati-Heilenic Sec.-Treas.; Zeta Phi Eta; Amazons; Drama Shop. B. W. Bixler Commerce Pi Kappa Alpha; Knights; Blue Key; Sig- ma Sigma; Squires. W Ji! i : - X Marguerite M. Blake EducatioTi Pi Beta Phi. Elsa V. Blow Letters, Arts and Sciences Amazons; Theta Sigma Phi; Pres., Alpha Chi Alpha; Daily Trojan StajJ. Gabriel S. Blumenthal Letters. Arts and Sciences William F. Boehlert Commerce Men ' s Conned; Gym Team; Alpha Phi Omega; Delta Phi Epsilon. Albert E. Bollengier Commerce T.M.C.A.; Beta Alpha Psi. Otto R. Bolln Engineering Trojan Squire; Blue Key; Inter-Fraternity Council. 319 Chester H. Bryson Pharmacy Riverside junior College. George R. Burby Commerce Chi Phi. Harry C. Burge Architecture Scarab. Albert A. Buss Sigma Alpha; Suiimming; Water Polo. Ralph L. Butcher Government Pi Kappa Alpha: Alpha Eta Rho, Trojan Squires; Trojan Knights. Beverly E. Cain Education W.A.A. Pres.; Delta P.si Kappa, Mortar Board; Amazons. Betty Lee Bonner Letters. Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega, Theta Sigma Phi, Women s Editor Dailv Tro]an; El Rodeo. Thomas E. Bonney Commerce Bit.s. A ' fgr., Dailv Tiojan, Beta Kappa. Helen Pauline Bower Commerce Kappa Delta, Transfer, U. of Washington. Charles A. Bracht Commerce Phi Kappa Tau; Baseball. Reginalda Medland Bradshaw Letters, Arts and Sciences Transfer from Cumnoc ; Phi Mu. Marthaellen Broomfield Education Kappa Alpha Theta; Sec. and Pres.. W.S. G.A.; Amazon; Elections Committee. Frances E. Brown Commerce Alpha Chi Omega; Beta Gamma Sigma. Josephine C. Brown ]ourr alism Amazon: Alpha Chi Alpha; Daily Trojan. Harriett E. Brown Merchandising Muriel A. Brown Letters, Arts and Sciences Clionian Literary Society. Roy J. Brown Law Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Alpha Delta. Suzanne Brown Architecture and Fine Arts Robert A. Browne Education Swimming ' 33; Captain ' 34. Milford E. Brunner Education Pres., Beta Alpha Psi. Paul G. Bryan Commerce Editor El Rodeo; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Pres.; Alpha Kappa Psi; Alpha Eta Rho; Legislative Council; Board of Publications; Inter-Fraternity Council; uill Club. 320 i Mary Kay Cain Letters. Arts and Sciences Phi Mu; Phi Beta: Epsilon Phi; Transfer from U.C.L.A. Enola N. Campbell Education W.A.A.; Vice-P.es., Delta Psi Kappa. John F. Carr Letters, Arts and Sciences Mary Carter Letters, Arts and Science. Piii Alpha Theta. Kenneth L. C.artwright Letters. Arts and Sciences Medicine; Phi Beta Pi. Donald G. Casady Letters, Arts and Sciences Sigma Alpha Epsiion. Vincent F. Casey Letters. Arts and Sciences Beta Kappa; Hu Alpha. John C. Chapman Engineering Otto S. Christensen Commerce Ail-U. Freshman Cla.ss Pres., Trojan Squire; Ball and Chain; Trojan Knight; Blue Ke;y Pres.; Phi Kappa Tau. Sam G. Christian Medicine Phi Rho Sigma. Virginia Christopherson Education Alpha Gamma Delta: Pan-Hellenic Council; Leg- islative Council; W.A.A. Francis H. Cislini Merchandising Phi Kappa Tau. Pres.: Senior Class ' 3 5; Business Mgr., Daily Trojan three Terms; Blue Kev; Sl ull and Dagger. Catherine E. Clift Letters, Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta; Transfer from Stanford University. M.axine E. Clopton Education M.artha O. Clowe Letters. Arts and Sciences Transfer from Our Lady of the Lak.e. 1 4 - 11 - Be.atrice M. Codie Architecture Pauline M. Colahan Ed.icatioii John Colore n Commerce Pi Kappa Alpha. Clifford H. Collins Engineering John Conover Cor, Gladys M. Cook Social Welfare Sec.-Treas.. School of Social Welfare; Transfer San Bernardino ].C. 321 John M. Day Letters. Arts and Sciences Delta Chi; Varsity Hoc)[ey 3 years. Raoul M. Dedeaux Merchandising Delta Chi Pres.; Legislative Council; Trojan Knights; Men ' s CounciU Varsity Baseball Capt. Jackson D. Dewar Commerce Trojan Squires Chi Phi. M. Helene Detweiler Social Welfare Clionian Literary Society: Alpha Gamma Delta. Fred C. Dodge Journalism Phi Kappa Tau; Extravaganza, " 31, ' 32; Fros ' n ' Tennis; Social Welfare Committee. Frank F, Doig Ediication Sigma Sigma; Pres., Sigma Aijiha; Pfcs.. Sigma Delta Psi; Gym Team. John G. Cooke Architecture Alpha Rho Chi; Trojan Si)iiires; Pro es.sional Interfrater- nily Council. Genevieve Coon Education and Mu ic Tran,s cr from U. of TsJ.M.; Treas.. . uill Club; Editor Sigma Alpha lota. John V. Cooper Letters, Arts and Sciences Sigma Phi Epsilon; Tro;an T; Football. DwiGHT L. Cramer Medicine Kappa Sigma; Phi Clii. Annabelle R. Cr. ' ry Education M. Madeleine Cravath Letters, Arts and Sciences Everett S. Crosby Music Transfer from San Mateo ]. C; Drama Shop; Wampus. Franklin F. Crosby Letters, Arts and Sciences Sec. Alpha Rho Chi; Masonic Club; Sophomore Basl etball Mgr. Gordon W. Cudworth Commerce CORINNE CuRREY Speech Alpha Chi Omega; Zeta Phi Eta; Spoo s and Spol es. Charles MacLaren Medicine Kappa Sigma; Phi Rho Sigma; Stanford. Margaret D. Daigh Education Alpha Chi Omega. ' Virginia L. Daniel Letters. Arts and Sciences Zeta Tau Alpha; Pan-Hellenic; Clerl of judicial Court; Vice-Pres., W.S.G.A. Donald R. Davis Letters, Arts and Sciences Phi Beta Pi. M.arvin a. Davis Architecture Alpha Rho Chi; Delta Phi Delta. " w;j; :l 322 DoMENico Dona Ejigineering Sigma Phi Delta. Douglas Dorath Medicine l u Sigma A(ii. Evelyn Dorio Letters. Arts and Sciences Edith Dorn Letters. Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi; Psi Chi; W.A.A.; T.W.C.A. Courtney Douglas Engineering Sigma Phi Delta. Hu Alpha. Inez Effinger Jotir7iaIism Daiiv ' Trojan: Theta Sigma Phi, Amaions. Sidney Eisenshtat Architecture Helen Elliott Letters. Arts and Sciences Amazons, Pi Kappa Sigma Treas.; Clionian Pres. Sax Elliot Education Kappa Sigma; Sigma Sigma; Si ul! and Dagger; Variitji BasJ etball Captain, 1934. Jeanne Endsley Education Allen Enye. ' rt Commerce Alpha Kappa Psi. Herman Epstein Medicine A.B.. U.C.L.A. 1929; M.A.. U.C. 1930; Phi Delta Epsilon; Phi Beta Delta. Joseph Erven Engineeriiig Sigma Phi Delta; Pres., College of Engineering; Bridge Editor H.K.N. Jane Essick Merchandising Gamma Alpha Chi. Ruth Evans Merchandising Phi Chi Theta; Gamma Alpha Chi. Monica Fauerso Social Welfare Transjer Bethany College. Kan.sas; Sigma Phi Omega. Louis Fetterly Law Lambda Chi Alpha; Stajf of Laii ' Rerieui. James Fimple Letters. Arts and Sciences Blue Key: Pi Kappa Alpha; Varsity Track. Lawrence Findley Letters, Arts and Sciences Phi Sigjna Kappa Pres.; Basketball. Donald Fischer Letters. Arts and Sciences Phi Mu Alpha; Trojan Band; E.veciitii ' e Council, School of Music. EsTELLE Fletcher Social Welfare Transfer from University of Montana; Alpha Chi Omega; Alpha Kappa Delta; El Rodeo. 323 f J Jl 1 iw Margaret Gannon Merchandising Pres , D;ka Delta Delta Earl Gates Medicine Reed Gattmann Engineering Blue Ke : Cii Epsilun, PJm Kappu Psi. John Gemmill Law Transfer from U.C.L.A.; Pin Alpha Delta. Anna May George Education Delta 2 eta; Alpha Chi Alpha; Pi Kappa Sigina; Drama Shop; Daily Trojan Sta ; Cosmopolitan Club. Barbara Gerardi Merchandising Pres.. Delta Delta Delta; Pres.. Mortar Board; Amazons; Spool s and Spores. 324 Hugh Foster Jr. Letters, Arts and Sciences Delta Theta Phi; Aristotelian Literary Society. Richard Foster Letters, Arts arid Sciences Sigma Alpha. Bernice Foulkes letters, Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi. Kathryn Fouts Speech Tran.i fer from University of Montana; Zeta Phi Eta; Drama Shop; Alpha Chi Omega. Donald Fox Letters, Arts and Sciences Transfer from University of J evada. Dale Frady Journalism Sigma Phi Epsilon; A.wistant Editor, Tro- jan; Trojan Knight; Sigma Delta Chi. Jack Frankish Journalism Editor, Daily Troja7i; Sigma 7s[u; Legislatiue Council; Trojan Knight; Sigma Sigma; Blue Key; Rally Committee. Ben Fremer Architecture Pres.. Tau Delta Phi; Inter Fraternity Council. Rich. rd French Medicine 7s[,i Sig?na A(u. Gerald Frerks Letters, Arts and Sciences Transfer from University of California. Eleanor Friend Letters, Arts and Sciences Phi Mu; Mu Alpha A(u. Kate Frost Law Gamma Phi Beta from U.C.L.A.; Phi Delta Delta. Henry Fucks Letters, Arts and Sciences Deutrche Verein; La Tertulia. FuMiKO Fukuoka Letters, Arts and Sciences Transfer from the Japanese Women ' s Uniuersity. John Funk Commerce Delta Si ima Phi. S ' S w r? FR.ANKLIN German Commerce Transfer from University of Illinois; Beta Alpha Psi. Irene Gluck Letters, Ats, Sciences Alpha Gamma Delta; Epsilon Phi; Psi Chi; Cltonian. Lulu Gogin Education Odelle Goldman Social Wei are Nadine Goodheart Letters, Ats, Sciences Delta Zeta; Alpha Chi Alpha; Athene; Daily Trojan Staff, Sec. Theta Sigma Phi. WlLLL M GR-ABER Commerce Phi Kappa Psi Pres.; Varsit;y Trac , In- ter-Fraternity Council. Nelle Grafton Commerce Secretarial Club; Alpha Gamma Delta. Margaret Gray Merclia7idising Delta Delta Delta; W ' .A.A.; Golf Manager. Warren Green Letters, Arts and Sciences Pi Kappa Alpha. John Griffith Merchandising Delta Sigma Pi; Alpha Delta Sigma; Advertising Club; Sophomore Football Manager. Marcel Gril Commerce T ' leivman Club; French Club. Dorothy Grizzle Merchandising Beta Sigma Omicron; Phi Chi Theta; Gamma Alpha Chi. Mitchell Grollmak Letters, Arts and Sciences Transfer from iNJ.Y.U. and Miami U. Thor Gulbrand Architecture Delta Phi Delta; Tau Sigma Delta. James Guthrie Commerce Trac Team; Pres., Alpha Eta Rho. !f " S Mabel Alice Hachten Letters, Arts and Sciences Delta Zeta; Amarons; Spook.es and Spo es; Alpha Chi Alpha; £psilon Phi. Joseph H.ackett Commerce H. L. Hales Engineering Phi Kappa Tau; Basl etball; Baseball. Edw.ard Hall Engineering Gene Hall Merchandising Phi Kappa Phi. Ralph H ' ll Engineeriiig Sigma Phi Delta; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Trojan Band; Engineering Council. 325 w Louise Hathaway Letters, Arts and Sciences Daily Trojan Staff; SpooJ s and Spo (ts.- Muitar Board: Delta Camma; Pres., Amazons: Legislative Council. Robert Haugh Letters, Ats and Sciences Pres., Associated Students: Kappa Sigma: Pres., Junior Class; ' Trojan Knights: Blue Key, Sigma Sigma; Trojan Squires; Men ' s Council. ' Thomas Hankins Architecture John Hav ' orth Commerce Louis Hebert Commerce Beta Gamma Sigma; Alpha Delta Sigma; Alpha Phi Omega; Pres,, Men ' s Hall. Irma Hedden Letters. Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Theta; Pi Kappa Sigma. Robert Halley Letters. Arl.s- and Sciences Mgr.. Concert Orchestra; El Rodeo Staff: As :t. Mgr., Trojan Band. WALL, r,E Halverson Commerce Election Committee: Blue Key; Sigma Sigma; Pi ' Kappa Alpha. Mary Frances Hampton Speech ISABELLE Han. ' WVALT Speech Alpha Delta Pi; Zeta Phi Eta; Women ' s Debate; Ama- zon; Morlar Board; El Rodeo Sfajf. Elizabeth Hanna Speech M. ' RY Angela Hannin Law Phi Delta Delta; Skull and Scales. Richard Hansen Architecture Scarab. Albert Hanson Engineering Kappa Alpha; Treas.. College of Engineering. Ernest Hara Architecture Bernard Harder Engineering Mary Hargrave Commerce Kappa Alpha Theta; Vice-Pres., Freshman Class; Pres., Sophomore Class. HuESTON Harper Letters. Arts and Sciences Varsity Trac and Football; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Sl ull and Dagger; Sigma Alpha. George Harris Medicine Zeta Beta Tau; Phi Kappa Phi; Kappa Zeta. M.AxiNE Harris Letters. Ats, Sciences Pi Beta Phi; Zeta Phi Eta; Drama Shop. Carol Hastings Education i I I I J26 Eleanor Heitman Education Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Kappa Sigma. Lilian Heron Commerce Advertising Chih; Gamma Alpha Chi. Josephine Hessel Letters. Arts and Sciences Pi Kappa Sigma. William Hibbard £ngi7ieermg Delta Sigma Pi, Professional Inter-Fratermty Council. Eleanor Hiekle Education Pi Kappa Sigma; Beta Sigma Omicron. Phyllis Hill Merchandising Alpha Delta Pi; Gamma Alpha Chi; Ad- vertising Club Vice-Pres. Maurice Hindin Law Pres., Blac stonian ; Law Editor El Rodeo; Trojan Staff; Phi Kappa Phi; Law Review Stafj. Richard Hirth Commerce Sigma Tvju. Helen Anita Hoelzel Letters, Arts and Sciences Gamma Phi Beta. Transfer from U.C. L.A.; Pi Kappa Sigma; Glee Cluh. Cecil Hoff Medicine Pres., Junior Class; Pres., Student Bodv of Medicine, Phi Xi. Bernice Hoffman Merchandising Alpha Delta Pi. Leonidas Hood Letters. Arts and Sciences Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Blue Key; Trac ; Inter-Fraternity Council. John Hoover Letters, Arts and Sciences Beta Kappa; Gamma Beta Alpha; Aristotelean Literary Society; Drama Shop. Myra Hotchkiss Education Pres., Women s Residence Hall. Leonard Hotz Pharmacv ' !i: Don Houghten Letters, Arts and Sciences Trojan Band; Sigma Alpha £psilon; Inter-Fraternity Trac . Karl Houghton Medicine Beta ' Theta Pi; Transfer from Oregon State; N " Sigma N " - Molly Hudson Letters. Arts and Sciences Virginia Huffine Education Legislatit ' r Council; Vice-Pres., T.W.C.A.; Judicial Court; Amazons; Kappa Delta Pres. Marian Hughes Letters. Ats and Sciences A.B., U.C.L.A.; M.A. University of Southern California. Jay Hunt Letters, Arts and Sciences Delta Sigma Phi. 327 Mark Jones Letters, Arts and Sciences Sigma Alpha EpsUon; Transfer from Pomona C ollege. Lyta Jorge n sen Letters, Ats and Sciences Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi. Pi Delta Phi Pi Lpsiion Thetd. Anson Juckett University College Kazuo Kadotani Commerce Japanese Trojan Club. Larry Kaimazoglou Con Edythe IC ' neen Letters. Arts and Sciences Delta. Zeta; Phi Beta; Drama Shop; Pan- Hellenic Council. Frederick Hyde Engineering Eta Kappa Nu: A.l.E.E. M. RY Ingebrand Letters, Ats and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi; Kiewman Chih. Jay Ingels Architecture Alpha Rho Chi. Lawrence Israel Law Law Review Staff; Sec.-Treas.. Law School Bar Associa- tion; Pres., Barrister ' s Club. Dolores Itri. Education Delta Psi Kappa; W.A.A. Cabinet; Phi Kappa Phi. Virginia Jackson Letters, Arts and Scie-nces Kappa Delta. Camilla Janke Commerce Phi Hu; Secretarial Club; T.W.C.A. Dorothea Jarecki Commerce Delta Gamma. Howard Jennings Letters, Arts and Sciences Phi ? tu Delta; Varsity StDimming; Squires. Jane Johantgen Letters, Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega; Zeta Phi Eta; Drama Shop. Evelyn Johnson Letters, Arts and Sciences Alpha Gamma Delta; Delta Phi Delta; Glee Club. Margaret Johnson Education Pi Beta Phi. Roy Johnston Engineering Beta Pi; Phi Beta Phi; Varsity Debate Team. Alleen Jones Journalism Alpha Gamma Delta; Alpha Chi Alpha; Trojan. Elwood Jones Jr. Commerce Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Trojan Knights; Tracl ; Sigma Sigma; Sigma Beta Chi; Squirts; Pres., Men ' s Council. 328 Eleanor Kegley Social Welfare Alfiha Kappa Delta. James Keller Letters, Ats and Sciences Sigma Alpha Epsilon. John Kemler Commerce Phi Delta Theta from Wasliirigloji Uni- versity, St. Louis Missouri. Lois Kemmerer Letters. Arts and Sciences Pi Beta P ii. ' Transfer from Unii ' ersitv of Arkansas. Edith Ken nerd Commerce Albert Kent Engineering LaVeryne Kerr Letters. Arts and Sciences Wampus Staff; Kappa Delta; Adiertismg Club; T.W.C.A. Charlotte Kimber Letters. Ats and Sciences Alpha Delta Theta; University Orchestra. Thomas King Speech Phi Kappa Psi. Virginia King Speech Drama Shop; Zeta Phi Eta. James Kirby Letters, Ats and Sciejices Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Alpha Delta. Clarice Klingensmith Education Pi Kappa Sigma. David Knaiger Merchandising Alpha Epsilon Pi. Flora Knight Letters, Arts and Sciences Alpha Gamma Delta. William Knoke Letters. Arts and Sciences Lester Koritz Letters, Arts and Sciences Daily Trojan Stajf; Wampus Editor; Phi Beta Kappa; Epsilon Phi; President, Letters. Arts and Sciences. Corinne Kov.acevich Letters, Arts and Sciences Alpha Gamma Delta; Alpha Eta Rho; ' S.ewman Club. May Kroeger Merchandising Alpha Delta Pi; Gamma Alpha Chi; Sec- retarial Club; Advertising Club. Jeannette Krug Letters. Arts and Sciences Sigma Delta Pi; Pi Kappa Sigma; La Tertulia. Robert Kupfer Engineering Sigma Phi Delta. Philip Lam Pharmacv Rho Chi. 329 ' W Jack McClelland Letters, Arts and Sciences Kenneth McCombs Letters, Arts and Sciences Grace McGee Letters. Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Delta Phi. Ruth McGee Letters, Arts and Sciences Phi Beta; Drama Shop. Francis McGinley Commerce Sigma Chi; Blue Key; Sigma Sigma; Varsity Football; T ewman Club. Alma McGowen Letters, Arts and Sciences John Lambie Engineering Kappa Alpha; Chi Epsilon; Junior Tracks Manager; Ball and Cham; Vicc-Pres., College of Engineering. Dorothy Landine Letters, Arts and Sciences Trojan Reporter; Delta Zeta. Doris Lapham Merchandising Phi Mu; Pan-Helletiic Council; Gamma Beta Alpha. Manuel Lascurain Jr. £ngineeri7ig Eta Kappa AJu; International Relations Committee. Joseph L. ' sky Pharmacy Undercla.« Play. Margaret Laton Letters, Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega; Spools and Spo es; Amazons; El Rodeo; Daily Trojan; Warn ' pus. Ruth Laveaca Letters, Arts and Sciences Mortar Board; Amazons; Legislative Council; Pres., Pan- Hellemc; Vice-Pres., T.W.C.A.; Alpha Gamma Delta. John Lawrence Letters, Arts and Sciences Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Art Editor, Wampus; Uni- versity Rehgious Committee. Geraldine Leslie Educatio7i Alexander Levin Architecture Max Levine Comr William Lewis Jr. Commerce Bail and Chain; Delta Sigma Phi Football Manager. Junior Robert Lindsay Cotnmerce Freshmari Class Pres.; Sophomore Class Pres.; Trojan Squires; Trojan Knights; Delta Sigma Phi; Daily Trojan, Legislative Council. Elizabeth Long Letters, Arts and Sciences Mortar Board; Phi Beta Kappa; Blacijstonian. Marguerite MacRobert Letters, Arts and Sciences 350 1 1 John McKean Commerce Transfer from J otre Dame; J ewman Club. Sigma Beta Chi. Margaret McKelvey Architecture Alpha Gamma Delta; Delta Phi Delta. Margaret Mary McKenna Letters, Arts jnd Sciences Transfer from Was iburn College. Tope- a, Kansas. Ray McManus Letters, Arts and Sciences Phi Sigma Kappa; Kappa Zeta. Phi Alpha Theta, Phi Sigma. Harriet McMartin Letters, Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma, President. Neil McNeill Engineering Varsity Trac . Evelyn McPherson Letters, Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega. Elizabeth Magee Education Pi Kappa Sigma. Tom Making Architecture Roy Malcom Letters, Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha; Alpha Phi Omega; Mu Alpha Xu; Fresh- man Advisory Committee. Evan Manning Commerce Kappa Sigma; Trac ; Pres., Sophomore Class in Engineering. Jeanette Marcus Social Welfare Alpha Epsilon Phi. Ruth Marcus Letters, Arts and Sciences Psi Chi; Glee Club; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Trojan Staff. Harold M.argadant Letters, Arts and Sciences Sigma Alpha. Lillian Marks Merchandising Alpha Gamma Delta. El Rodeo Staf . Wl " Donald Marsh Engineering Sigma Phi Delta; A.I.E.E. Jane Marshall Letters, Arts and Sciences Dorothy M.artin Education Alpha Delta Pi. Gamma Beta Alpha. Frank Martin Letters, Arts and Sciences Patricia Mathias Education Phi Beta; Pi Kappa Sigma. Bess M. tthew speech Pres., School of Speech; Zeta Phi Eta; Gamma Beta Alpha; Drama Shop; Legis- lative Council. 331 Patrick B. Matthews Mfrchdiidising Kiippii Alpha; Blue Key; Sigma Sigmii. Bull and Chain. Howard A. Mendelsohn Medicine Esther M. Merriman Letters, Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi. Joseph G. Middleton Letters. Arts and Sciences Kappa Zeta. Phi Beta Pi. George L. Miller Engineering Sigma Phi Delta. Suiimmmg, ' 3J, ' 34. Marvin G. Miller Commerce Theta Chi; Transfer [orth Dal ota State. Ralph Clifton Miller Commerce Kappa Alpha; football Manager. Jess Millman Letters, Arts and Sciences Lambda Gamma Phi; Pi Epsilon Theta; Varsity Tennis, " 32, ' 33, " 34. Trinidad Abad Mina Letters, Arts and Sciences Pres., International Club. University Col- lege; Pres.. Senior Clas. ' i. David L. Mohr Letters. Arts and Sciences Lambda Gamma Phi; Pi Sigma Alpha. CONSUELO MONTOYA Letters, Arts and Sciences Helen Moordigian Letters. Arts and Sciences Mar|(jrie E. Moore Merchandising .• lpha Gamma Delta. Parkman H. Moore Commerce Pi Kappa Alpha. J.-kcqueline a. Morehouse Letters. Arts and Sciences Alpha Gamma Delta; Phi Beta; Alpha Eta Rho; Amaz.ons. John K. Morooka Commerce Tran.s er from Long Beach ].C.; Japanese Trojan Club; Sigma Beta Chi. K.ATHRYN Moss Letters. Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi; Alpha Chi Alpha Vice-Pres.; Ama- zon; Sec. Associated Students. S. Elizabeth Murphey Letl:rs. Arts and Sciences Mil Alpha y u; Athena Literary Society. Howard D. Murphy Commerce Beta Alpha Psi, H. R0LD C. MUSTOE Merchandising Adrerti.sing Mgr., Daily Trojan; Pres.. University Advertising Club; Alpha Kappa Psi; Beta Kappa. Raymond E. Myers Commerce Delta Sigma Phi Vice-Pres.; American Management Association. 332 Fred W. Nagel Mercliaridisnig Phi Kdppa Psi, Trojan Squires. Trojan Knights; Bonfire Chairman; Sigma Sigma; Blue Key. Elizabeth A. Needham Speech Zeta Tau Alpha: Drama Shop. Eleanor Neft Letters. Arts and Scier ces Alpha Epsilon Phi Pres.; Mortar Board Treas.: Amazon Vice-Pres.; Phi Phi. Wanda M. Newell Letters, Arts and Sciences Louise K. Newton Merchandising Gamma Alpha Chi; Chonian Society; T.W.C.A.; Advertising Club. M. ' RY E. Nichols Letters, Arts and Sciences Transfer from Pomona College. Roy M. Noon Pharmacy Pres., Phi Delta Chi. Rally Committee. Carl T Trojan Squires; Trojan Kn Nordquist ghts; Letters, Arts and Sciences Phi Delta Theta. Robert A. Norene Letters, Arts and Sciences Sigma Chi; Kappa Zeta Pres.; Legi.slative Council. ' 34, " 3 5. TracJ ; Dixie F. North Journalism Transfer from Glendale ].C.; Secretary to Daily Trojan Editor; Feature Editor, Des Editor, Daily Trojan. Phyllis A. Norton Letters, Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega; Vice-Pres.. A.S.U.S.C. William T. Nute Law Aquilino B. Obando Letters, Arts and Sciences El.mne G. Olson Education Robert W. Omer Education Delta Tau Delta; Pres.. Stray Gree s. Takeji Onaka Engineering Ele. nor a. Orvis Commerce Transfer from Estherville ].C., Iowa; Secretarial Club; Women ' s Glee Club. Davidson G. Osburn Commerce Delta Sigma Phi Pres.; Alpha Kappa Psi; Alpha Mu Alpha Pres.; Frosh Track. John H. Page Commerce Delta Sigma Pi. Maurice K. Parness Letters. Arts and Sciences Zeta Beta Tau; Lambda Gamma Phi, Adi ' ertisi7ig Club; Trojan Band Librarian. William W. Parsons Commerce Pres.. Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Kappa Phi. 333 w WSji rS} T51 LiLLLAN I. PrESNELL Merchandising Gamma Alpha Chi, Ad Club, Drama iihop: University Concert Orchestra. Betty Preston Letters, Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi; Alpha Eta Rho. Harold Preston Religion Betty E. Price Letters, Arts and Sciences Kappa Delta; Zeta Phi Eta: Drama Shop. Mable Pruitt Letters, Arts and Sciences Kappa Delta; Zeta Phi Eta; Amazons; T ational Collegiate Players. S. Duncan Puett Letters. Arts and Sciences Amy E. P. tterson Commerce Secretarial Club, Beta Gamma Sigma; T.W.C.A. Trans- fer from ChaSey }.C. Walter C. P.- tterson Commerce Alpha £ta Rho; Sigma Beta Chi. Edna Mae Paull Education T.W.C.A.; Alpha Gamma Delta; Social Chairman, Pi Kappa Si ma. John R. Paxton Medicine Phi Chi; Transfer from the University of Oklahoma. Helen Perrine Merchandising Transfer from U.C.L.A. Virginia S. Perry Government Alpha Chi Omega; Alpha Chi Alpha. K. Elizabeth Persinger Letters, Arts and Sciences T. Glenn Peters Journalism Thelma E. Petersen Education Amazon; T.W.C.A. Cabinet; Pi Kappa Sigma; Zeta Tau Alpha Vice-Pres. Max Alaric Plumb Jr. Letters, Arts and Sciences John C. Pllimmer Commerce Transfer from Oregon State College; Trojan Band; Debate Squad. Kenneth R. Polzin Letters. Arts and Sciences Phi Sigma Kapp a; Phi Alpha Theta; Tro- jan Band. Dale J. Porter Letters. Arts and Sciences Delta Phi Alpha; DeiKtscher Verein Vice-Pres.; Der Bib- liothe ar, ' 3 5. Marjorie F. Potter Education Pi Kappa Sigma; Phi Alpha Theta. Alexander Eraser Prentiss » Lette Arts and Sciences 334 George B. Purchase Commerce Jerome Thorne Ragsdale Letters. Arts ar d Scierices Joseph T. B„- msey Letters. Arts and Sciences Lenore Randack Letters, Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi; Delta Ph, Alpha; T.W.C.A. Paul A. Randall Government Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Editor Radio Division; Pres., Gamma Beta Alpha. John W. Roy Letters, Arts and Sciences Cosmopolitan Cluh; Internationa! Rela- tions Club. Helene H. Rayner Letters. Arts and Sciences Secretary, Phi Mu; W.A.A. Cabinet; Su ' iinming Manager. ' 34; T.W.C.A. . Winifred M. Redden Merchandising Frances Jane Reed Education Delta Zeta; Clionian Literary Society. Jack T. Reid Engineering Frosh Trac ; Freshman Advisory Board. Harry W. Renick Jr. Commerce Phi Kappa Tau; A.M. A.; Varsit Trac . Jane Reynolds Commerce Pi Beta Phi; T.W.C.A. Pres. Leland M. Rice Commerce Phi Kappa Psi. LuciLE Rice Music Mu Phi Epsilon. Nannette Rittler Graduate Zeta Tau Alpha; Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi; Amazon. Chalice A. Rives Letters. Arts and Sciences Transfer from Occidental; Phi Mti. Marian June Robbins Letters. Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi; T.W.C.A.; Le Cercle Francais. Eugene C. Roberts Engineering Kappa Sigma; Frosh Trac ; AlIU. Sopho- more Pres.; Junior Class Pres. Sidney S. Roberts Engineering Phi Kappa Phi; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Helen Rockwell Letters. Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta. Emanuel Rollins Medicine 335 w Philip H. Searls Merchandising Advertistnn Cfub; Glee Club: Kappa Sigma. Dorothy E. Segar Merchandising Beta Sigma Omicron. Treo-s.; Phi Chi Theta. Pres.; Gamma Alpha Chi. Vice-Pres.; Advertising Club. John B. Seixas Education Kappa Alpha: Sigma Alpha: Blue Key; Football; Ice Hoc ey. Habert W. Selters Commerce Beta Kappa: Betta Gamma Sigma; Trojan Band; Univer- sity Orchestra. Adolph L. Sharpe Architecture Pres., Senior Class Architecture. Harry Shifman Commerce Zeta Beta Tau; Freshman Baseball; Copy Mgr., Daily Trojan: Ball and Chain. 336 Alisert M. Ro.sen Letters, Arts and Sciences Trojan Band; Kappa Zeta; Zeta Beta Tau. Joe Rosen Letters. Arts and Sciences Tau Epsilon Phi: Orche. ' itra fSyiTiphony . Edward E. Ross Commerce Elsie J. Rothman Journalism Daily Trojan; Theater Editor; Feature Editor Pres., Thet i Sigma Phi. Paul Rousso Merchandising Pres., College of Commerce; Men ' s Council; Secy, Trojan Knights; Pres., Zeta Beta Tau. Sarrett Rude Letters, Arts and Sciences Transfer from Mills College and Barnard College. Ruth R. Russell Merchandising Delta Gamma. Sylvia E. Safren Letters, Arts and Sciences Shirley Hartman Sanford Journalism Alpha Delta Theta; Alpha Chi Alpha; Daily Trojan; Publications Editor, El Rodeo. Patrick Scannell Education Frosh Football; Frosh Trac ; Spartan Baseball; Phi Kappa Tau: Secy, Sigma Alpha. Fred A. Schimandl Commerce Delta Sigma Phi; A.M.A. William J. Schloen Commerce Phi Sigma Kappa; Vice-Pres.. Alpha Kap- pa Psi; Ball and Chain; Inter-Fraternity Council. G. Frederick Schroeder Letters, Arts and Sciences U.S.C. Concert Orchestra; Aristotelian Society; Delta Theta Phi. Simond D. Schw.artz Medicine Bernard Scott l i George M. Shinno Architecture Japane se Trojan Club. Marian A. Siegmund Letters, Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi. Don L. Simon Commerce Transfer from Vyuversity oj Iowa: Sigma Alfifia Epsilon; Baseball. Herman Simon Commerce Phi Beta Delta. Morton A. Singer Merchandising Alpha Delta Sigma; Advertising Club: Male Chorus. Steven Skokich Engineering Vice-Chaiman, A.I.E.E.. Member of As- soc, of Engineers, Dorothy Slemmons Commerce Alpha Gamma Delta. Cecil H. Smith Commerce Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Kappa Psi. Claud D. Smith Jr. Commerce Sigma 7 u; Gamma Beta Alpha: Anstot- lean Literary Society. Frank E. Smith Letters, Arts and Sciences Ice Hoc ey: Trojan Band: Trojan " T " Pres.; Dailv " Tro- jan. Gordon K. Smith Medicine Harriette Smith Education Lowell R. Smith Letters, Arts and Sciences Merrill A. Smith Merchandising Transfer from University of Redlands. Austin L. Snyder Letters. Arts and Sciences Mgr., Symphonic Orchestra: Phi Mii Al- pha; Asst. Mgr.. Trojan Band. George E. Solomon Letters, Arts and Sciences Law Major. Leslie Spicer Letters, Arts and Sciences (Medicine) Pi Kappa Alpha: Transfer from England. Elias F. Spilker Commerce Zeta Beta Tau. Everett G. Spraker Engineering Pres., Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Alpha Eta Rho; Senior Ice Hockey Mgr.; Ball and Cham. Richard T. Stafford Commerce BURDETTE C. StAMPLEY Letters, Arts and Sciences Sigma A[u; El Rodeo Factiltv Editor: Elections Commissioner L.A.S. 337 IpJF Virgin L E. I. Swan son EdiV.ca.tion. Transfer from Modesto ].C.; T.W.C.A.; Secretarial Club, Honor Student. Peggy E. Sweet Education Amazons; Sf oo s and Spo esi Delta Psi Kappa, Pres.: W.A.A. Sec ' 31. Donald K. Tada Pharmacy Japanese Trojan Club, Lester S. Tanner Commerce Alpha Rho Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Trojan Squires; Pro- fessional Inter-Fraternity Council. Hazele Targo Letters, Arts and Sciences Delta Zeta; Athena Sec ' y; Honorary Music Club. Frank Tatsch Commerce Kappa Sigma; Vice-Pres.. Kappa Sigma. Engineering Council; Gilbert L, Stancliff Jr, Engineering Sigma Phi Delta Pres.; A.I.E.E. Pres. Margaret H. Stephens Commerce Kappa Alpha Theta; Secretarial Club, Sec ' ji and Pres. Ellouise Steckel Commerce Alpha Delta Theta; Alpha Eta Rho; W.A.A. Cabinet. John M. Stinson Letters, Arts and Sciences Phi Kappa Tau. Lyall J, Stinson Engineering Sigma Phi Delta; A.I.E.E.; Trojan Band. Betty Stockwell Education Alpha Delta Pi. William A. Stratton Pharmacy Freshman and Sophomore Class Pres. (Pharmacy); Pres., College of Pharmacy; Legislative Council. Paul F. Straub Engineering Transfer from L.A.j.C; A.S.M.E. Ralph John Strinz Letters, Arts and Sciences Phi Sigma. Margaret C. Strong Education Transfer from Pasadena ]. C; Mu Phi Epsilon; T ewman Club. Gilbert Strother Education Phi Delta Kappa; Beta Kappa; Varsity Trac! . Matthew C. Sturdevant Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa; Kappa Zeta; A.B. University of Redlands ' 31. Paul G. Summers Letters, Arts and Sciences Pre-Medicine; Frosh Football; Frosh Track.. Raymond Wm. Surface Letters, Arts and Sciences Theta Kappa Psi; Kappa Zeta. Clifford V. Swanson Commerce Theta Chi; Transfer from T orth Da ota State. 338 ■ i Marjorie a. Taylor Letters. Arts and Sciences T.W.C.A.; Transfer from Cha§ey ].C. Mary Thompson Education Bernice Thoren Commerce Alpha Delta Theta; Secretarial Chih. Thomas J. Thorley Engineering Transfer from University of Utah. James W. Treman Commerce Mamoru Tofukuji Letters, Arts and Sciences William A. Tomin Commerce Jane K, Tylor Letters, Arts and Sciences Transfer from Fresno State College; Delta Delta Delta, Phi Beta Treas. Hyman Tyre La It; Phi Kappa Phi; BlacJjstonian Society: Editor of S.C. Law Review. Howard C. Velpmen Letters, Arts and Sciences Under Ciass Play; Gymnastics; Phi Alpha Delta. Robert L. Vignolo Engineering Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Lambda Upsilon; ' N.u Alpha. Louis E. Vollmer Merchandising Transfer from Santa Ana j.C. Herbert G. Walcha Letters, Arts and Sciences Delta Phi Alpha Vice-Pres.; German Honorary Frater- nity: German Club. H-krriet p. Ward Letters, Arts and Sciences Phi Mu; Anthropology Club; T.W.C.A. Yu Kai Wang Graduate A.B. Great China University. Elizabeth E. Warren Letters, Arts and Sciences Pi Kappa Sigma. Mavis O. Warren Letters, Arts and Sciences Transfer from Unii ' ersity of Colorado. John T. Webber Commerce Phi Kappa Tau; Blue Key: Sigma Sigma; Captain of Fencing; Men ' s Council. Robert Webber Commerce Phi Kappa Tau: Rifle Club; Varsity Fencing; Varsity Swimtning. Shirley Weinstein Letters, Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Alpha; Trojan Staff: Apolliad Report- er, Cinema Shop. Welton G. Wellington Engineering Sigma Phi Delta; A.S.M.E.; Trojan Band. 339 Janf. M. Welton Speech ZeUx Plii Eta: Sludenl Director " Death Ta es a Holiday, " Secy Drama Shop. Edward Hugh Wendt Engineering rramfer from Chagey J.C, ALEE. Dorothy Wheeler Commerce Pi Beta Phi; T.W.C.A. Mary E. White Music Pres. 0 Music. Trojan Amazons; Pres. Honorarv Music Club. Mar.iorie Wilder Education Allen B. Wilkinson Medicine Pre-Medicine. U.C.L.A.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Kappa. D. Jean Williams Letters, Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi; Alpha Kappa Delta; Phi Beta Kappa. Fred B. Willl ms Engineering Pres ., freshmen Class Engineering; Pres., College of Engineering; Pres., Beta Pi. Virginia B. Williams Commerce Kappa Alpha Theta. Dorothy I. Wil.son Education Warren A. Wilson Medicine Tvju Sigma 7 [u; Pres., Senior Class Medicine; A.B. Stanford Uniuersity; Alpha Tau Omega. Ralph J. Witasek Merchandi.sing Advertising Club. Ch.arles M. Wood Mediciiie Transfer from University of Kiehras a. Gwen Lee Wood Letters. Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta. Homer H. Woodling Commerce Kappa Sigma; Delta Phi Epsilon; Student Union Chaiman; Legislative CoU7icil. SYMBOL OF ACADEMIC PURSUITS, THE DO- HENY MEMORIAL LIBRARY WILL LONG RE- MAIN IN THE MEMORY OF THE GRADUAT- ING SENIORS AS A PLACE OF SERENITY WHERE THE SOUL MAY BE REFRESHED AS WELL AS THE MIND STIMULATED BY STUDY OF THE ACCUMULATED WISDOM OF ALL TH. T MAN HAS EXPERIENCED AND LEARNED THROUGH THE AGES. 340 Gwendolyn C. Wolf Speech Transfer from University of CaUforma at Berkeley: Drama Shop and Radio; Alpha Epsilon Phi. Phillip R. Woodledge Commerce Tennis, Sigma Chi. Cecelia Wyman Letters, Arts and Sciences Delta Zeta Pres.; Pres., Pan-Heilenic W.S. G.A. Council; Legislative Council. Rudy A. Yarak Commerce Band; Student Conductor Band. Lawrence H. York Engineering Sigma Phi Delta; £ta Kappa Hu; Pres., Freshman Class Engineering: A.I. E.E. Frances Scott Young Letters, Arts and Sciences Alpha Gamma Delta. John L. Young Jr. Architecture Thomas J. Young Commerce Kappa Sigma; Welfare Committee; Delta Phi Epsilon; Sigma Beta Chi. Joseph A. Zahradka Letters. Arts and Sciences Transfer from Univ. of North Da ota. Allen S. Ziegler Law Zeta Beta Tas. Pres.; Beta Gamma Sigma; Legislative Council; Chairman A.S.S.C. Constitutional Committee. R.AYMOND L. ZlFF Letters, Arts and Sciences Harry D. Blunden Letters, Ar ts and Sciences Transferred from Case School of Applied Science: Kappa Zeta; ? (u Alpha; Phi Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsiion. Edward L. Jones Commerce Phi Sigma Kappa; Pres., Inter-Fraternity Council; Blue Ke ; Sigma Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Chairman. Home- coming Dance 1934. Kazuo Kadotani ComtTi erce Japanese Trojan Club; Ga usei Kai. BURAH M.W VOELKER University College. the hub of extra-curricula activities, THE student union IS BOTH THE WORK- ING and LOAFING HEADQUARTERS OF THE UNDERGRADUATE. IN THE MANY STUDENT OFFICES THE PLANS FOR V.ARIED PROJECTS ARE CONCEIVED AND EXECUTED WHILE IN THE LOUNGES AND AT THE FOUNTAIN ARE PASSED THOSE CARELESS, USELESS HOURS OF IDLE TALK AND GENUINE COMPANIONSHIP. 341 Richard Parker Co-President, junior Class Eames Bishop Co-President, Junior Class Richard barker CO-PRESIDENT ,EADED b): the Co- Presidents, Richard Parser and Eames Bishop, the Junior Class ran the gamut of activities, social and otherwise, emerging at the end of the year ready to tal{e over the reins of Senior- dom. For the first time in the history of the Junior Class a very unique situation existed at the polls last spring in that no one candidate received a majority of votes. After a final count Eames Bishop and Dic}{ Par er were de- clared " Co-Presidents of the Class. " £ames bishop CO-PRESIDENT Among the social events of the year was the annual Junior Prom which too place at the Annandale Country Club. There, ' mid pic- turesque beauty, the Class of ' 36 danced to the lilting straiyis of Carol Lofner and his or- chestra. The dance programs this year were an unusual combination of program and favor, and were made of white leather with class numerals embossed in gold on the cover. Well attended and expertly handled, the dance was declared one of the best Proms ever held. Qass of 36, oAll-Umversity Juntor Qass 342 ! (lAll- University Sophomore and Freshman Qasses Qarke Stevens SOPHOMORE PRESIDENT oJ arsha Laird FRESHMAN PRESIDENT MaVING proved his ahility as President of the Freshman Class last year, Clarke Stevens was again elected to serve his classmates, this time as President of the Sophomore Class. Clar e is a member of Phi Kappa Tan and of Squires, Sophomore men ' s honorary service organization. His class co ' operated with Clar e to enforce Freshman tra ' ditions and displayed a fine class spirit. The Sophomore women contributed a great deal to the activities of the campus through their Sophomore Club, headed b i Betty ' Wathey. Ndew oh the campus, unacquainted either with themselves or with the upper classmen, the Freshman are tradi ' tionally hard to get organized. This year, how ever, under the leadership of IsAarshall Laird, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, the Freshman organized in quic order and were so thoroughly united that they bested the Sophomores in the annual brawl. The first year women, under the guid ' ance of Ellen Holt, President of the Freshman Club, presented teas, candy sales, a doll show, and in various ways showed campus interest. President, Freshman Class I up and Over HIGH HURDLERS FROM ALL PARTS OF THE NATION SKIM OVER THE BARRIERS IN THE N.C.A.A. CHAMPIONSHIPS, HELD IN 1934 IN THE COLISEUM WITH THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA ACTING AS HOST. TROY TOOK A HEAVY FINANCIAL RESPONSIBILITY IN PROMOT- ING THE ANNUAL NATIONAL MEET LOCALLY, BUT RECEIPTS WERE BEYOND THE OPTIMISTIC PREDICTIONS, MAKING THE MEET, THE FIRST HELD OUTSIDE CHICAGO, THE MOST SUC- CESSFUL IN HISTORY. THE TROJANS TOOK SECOND PLACE. Varsity Track QqI UST A decade ago when S.C. began to achieve na ' tional fame in trach,. Coach Dean Cromwell started producing champs wns ni clusters, athletes who have home the Cardinal and Gold and the Red, White, and Blue in internation al competition. This year Troy has another crop of stars who are destin ' ed to aid S.C. in its lyxter collegiate battles and who unll carry the burden of the United States in the 1936 Olympic Games at Berlin. Last year the Trojans went through the season without defeat until the 7 [.C.A.A. caryxival, sponsored b}! S. C and held in the Coliseum. Stanford edged out Southern California for first team hoixors. With a platoon of sophomores added to the retiime, the Trojan team is riding the crest of a new national championship possihili ' ties and has defeated all comers in dual competition, including the Cali- fornia Bears, the U.C.L.A. Bruins, and the up-and-coming Fresno State College Bulldogs. 34? DEAN B. CROMWELL Varsity Trac Coach HATIOHAL TRACK ' TITLES WON BT TROT 192? - - - I.C.4-A. CHAMPIONSHIP. 1926 - - - I.C.4-A. CHAMPIONSHIP. N.C.A.A. CHAMPIONSHIP. 1930 - - - I. C.4-A. CHAMPIONSHIP. N.C.A.A. CHAMPIONSHIP. 19J1 - - - I. C.4-A. CHAMPIONSHIP. N.C.A.A. CHAMPIONSHIP. 1932 - - - I. C.4-A. CHAMPIONSHIP. (winning perpetual POSSESSION OF trophy). 1933 - - - I. C.4-A. championship. ean Qromwell HERE ARE many reasons for the outstanding reputation that Dean Cromwell has established as track, and field coach at S.C. First, his genial tempera ' ment gives him the ex-officio title of Trojan good ' will ambassador. Second, he has ctilti- vated the habit of shaping together champion ' ship teams. Since the Trojans were admitted to membership in the I. C. 4 ' A in 1924, they have ivon six national intercollegiate titles up to 1934, automatically gaining permanent pos- session of the magnificent trophy. Last year, S.C. was forced to " pass up " the I. C. 4 ' A ' s in order to concentrate on the J .C.A.A. meet It was sponsoring. Third, the Coacher has pro ' duced numerous individual champions in local and international circles. 7 [o less than 20 of his protegees have made the Olympic Teams, among them having been Charles Paddoc , Clarence " Bud " Houser, Lee Barnes, Leigh ' ton Dye, Charles Borah, Fran y off, Bill Graber, Bob Van Osdel, Duncan Mcl augh ' ton and Dic Barber. Fourth is his duration of service. The Dean has just passed his silver anniversary of trac coach and is now in his twentysixth season, beginning in 1909. He was a brilliant athlete himself while he was attending Occidental. During his first years at S.C. he was head football coach, mentoring the teams of 1909, ' 10, U6, U7 and ' 18. His interests have not been limited to trac and football, for he is one of the most ardent of all Trojan enthusiasts when it comes to support ' ing other sports. Two other factors that have marked him as an individual are his een memory and his " homemade " psychology in guiding the athletes. His faculty for remeyw bering the middle names and home towns of all his performers is a feat in itself. His psy chology is especially applicable during a long season when his athletes may " go stale " . Crom ' well ' s reputation at S.C. is not based merely on his ability to produce athletes of high calv bre but also on the fine character of the man himself. Those who have had the good fortune to noiv him while at the University will not soon forget Dean Cromwell. I 346 1 t: LTHOUGH OHLT a single Trojan earned a first place, alh around team strength carried the 1934 Uni ' versify of Southern California tracks team to second honors m the classic TsJ.C.A.A. meet held in the Coliseum last June 22, 23. It mar ed the first time in the decade ' history of the meet that it had been held outside of Chi ' cago, and met with unprecedented record- breaking and financial success. AI Olson out jumped a formidable field to win the broad jump for the lone first place for an S.C. athlete. Charlie Parsons lived up to the family name and dashed to seconds in both the sprints, while tiny Foy Draper too}{ fourth in the 220 and fourth in the 100. Three Tro- ■jans, John McCarthy, Ed Ablowich, and AI Fitch placed in the quarter-mile. Estel John- son scored in the 880 with a fifth. Hueston Harper placed in the shot put and Kenny Carpenter led until the final throws to ta e 5eco);d place in the discus. l ever was there assembled such a galaxy of intercollegiate performers, champions from all sectors of the country, many of whom had competed in the Olympic Games in the same stadium. Two athletes distinguished them- selves by winning two first places apiece. Budph Metcalfe, ebony Marquette runner, es- tablished a new record when he won both sprints. It mar ed the third consecutive year that he had succeeded m annexing both dash events from the cream of the nation ' s collegi- ate stars. Glen Hardin, the smooth souther- ner from Louisiana State, sped to victory in the 440 and later led a fa st field to the tape in the 220-yard low hurdles. His brilliant show- ing helped his team-mates, defending cham- pions from the previous year, place third in the team ratings. Jac Torrance, also from L.S. U., took " ' 5t i ' l the shot put. In winning the pole vault. Jack •R ' lnd brought attention to little San Diego State. It was particularly gratifying to Southern California officials that the meet, in addition to being a financial suc- cess, shoidd be one of such outstanding per- formances. 1934 NCAA. zMeet % r a -- - HORNBOSTEL (INDIANA), 880 CHAMPION. BONTHRON (PRINCETON). MILE VICTOR. METCALFE (mARQUETTE), SPRINT WINNER. 347 TORRANCE OF L.S.U.. PUTS THE SHOT FOR A NEW RECORD. 1934 NCAA. zMeet KLOPSTOCK OF STANFORD WINS THE HlfiH HURDLES. ' ERHAPS rUE outstanA- ing event of the meet was the hlue ' nhhon rnilcnm which brought the famed intercollegiate triad of Bill Bonthron, Princeton; Glenn Cunningham, Kansas; and Gene Ven z}{e, Pennsylvania, into action. Dar}{ ' s inned Bonthron, wearing the Orange and Blac , defeated his longtime ri ' val, Cunningham, with a terrific sprint that left the smooth ' striding ]ayhaw er and the plodding Venz e in the rear. The time of 4 minutes, 8.9 seconds was a new A[.C.A.A. and Coliseum record. A % CROWLEY OF MANHATTAN TAKES THE TWO-MILE. 348 f A METCALFE WINS HIS THIRD N.C.A.A. CENTURY DASH TITLE. QStAHFORD scored two first places in the meet when Scunmy Klopstoc won the high hurdles in a hlan et finish which was not correctly ;iidged until the camera-timer films were viewed. Gor- don Dunn bested his competitors m the discus throw. Charles Hornhostel of Indiana won the 880 for the third consecutii ' c year. Bohhy Par e gave the Pacific Coast another Hue ribbon with his victory in the javelin throw. This year the University of California will sponsor the ) 5-act circus. I 1, DRLVLR. Kllohl 1 1 ANIi, p h 1 1. FIRST PLACE IN THE HAMMER. 1934 NCAA. Meet HARDIN 111- L 1 . WllN THE 44(1 IKn.M . EAST FIELD. 349 I A HOT FIGHT IS WAGED FOR THE LEAD IN THE LOWS. ( a ifc orma TWAS A BREEZE FOR FOWLER IN THE TWO-MILE. ' 7 [ 07S(£ of the most thrdhng dual meets ever staged in the Coh- seum, Dean Cromwell ' s Trojans heat the Cal Bears 70 5 6 to 60 1 6. The final outcome was uncertain till Eddie Hall roynped in a winner in the low hurdles, about the last event on the card. His time was .23.4, a new meet record. Capt. Paul added a point for third in the same race. Six new meet records were es ' tahlished. four of them hy Trojans. Benavidez ran one of the fastest miles ever run on the Coast to breeze home the winner ni 4.17. Bill Sefton set a new record by clearing 14 feet in the pole vault. Three Trojan hroad ' jumpers were over 24 feet with Olson winning at 24 ft. 8 1 8 in. McCarthy, Cassin, and Fitch swept the quarter in that order. The time was :48.3. Bush. Cassin, Fitch, and McCar ' thy set a new record of 3:I6.S ni the relay. 350 t JOHNSON WINS OVER BUSH IN THE 880. UCLA. H A MEET that saw almost every record shattered, Dean Cromivell ' s trac squad smothered U.C.L.A. under a 104 1 6 to 26 5 6 score. The outstand ing performance was Carpenter ' s 161 ft. 10 in. toss in the discus to better the meet record and Bud Housers school record. McCarthy jogged home the winner over LuValle in the quarter in -.47.9. Bush won the 880 m 1:S4.8; Cope tool{ the highs in -.14.6; Draper won both the sprints, the hundred vi .9.8 and the 220 vi .21.8; Benavidez annexed the mile in 4:20.4. All were meet records. In the field Troy domy nated again. Spicer won the high jum-p at 6 ' 2 " ; Sefton vaulted 14 feet to win; Hansen shoved the shot out 47 ft. 9 in. for a new record; Oh son leaped 24 ft. 3 3 4 in. to win the broad jump. Carlin won the javelin for U.CL.A. ' s only first place. FITCH LEAPS TO Ml ' ( A--S1N, BIT MCCARTHY WINS. 3fl First row: HALL, juni.kih, i k I ' ik, h a. s]Ia , lu naviih z i.aniz, mm! ik r, ' _ • aA row: CASSIN. COPE. cili ' . hodni- HANSEN. G. BROWN. FiTCH. MCCARTHY. CARTW Rli ill T. BUSH, OLSON. PHILLIPS, ZA.MHLRINL YATES, C.EIZER. SMALLWOOD. ' O ' CAPTAIN Nor- man Paul has overcome an old muscle injury to retain his position as the Coast s leading candidate for national honors. Two years ago l [orm tied the world ' s record in the 220 low Innxiles at :23 seconds j]at. Last year, how ever, he pulled a muscle which ept him out of coynpetition for the whole season. This year he is ma ing fine progress and will, be- fore the season is over probably approach or exceed his world mar}{. Paul came to S.C. from Santa Ana and made a record for himself as a Freshman, throwing the javelin in addition to his low hurdling. He will be missed next year. Norman Paul Co-Captain Third row: ATHLETIC DIRCCIOR HL ' NTLR, ASSISTANT COACH LEAHY. FIMPLE. MONROE, FRAIDE. JOHNSON. W. BROWN. MAR- Ii TIN, SEETON. STROTHER, CARPENTER. BUSBY. SPICER. MEADOW.S. PAUL. OSDURN. KING CRANE. COACH CROMWELL, MANA(;ER I LAMBIE. H£ jmX which fol- lowed Trojan athletic captains during the year, caught up with Harry Tomp}{ins, co ' leader of the varsity trac}{ team, in the form of a hro en an}{le, eeping him on the sidelines for the complete season. A quarter-miler , Tompkins entered S.C. from Phoenix Junior College and immediately made a name for himself on the 1933 Trojan Varsity tracl{ team with his Hazing finishing sprint m the onclap race. Harry came through for a place in the I.C. A.A.A.A. meet in Cambridge that year and last season was a valuable point ' winner for his team in the 440. Harry Tompkins Co-Captain I ANDERSON WINS THE FURLONG FOR CALIFORNIA. Stanford COPE AND STALEY LEAD IN THE HIt;HS. ■L RODEO press time prevented a reporting of the annual trac meet with Coaeh Dm}{ Templeton ' s Stanford University team, held on May 4 at the Palo Alto stadium. The defending I.C.A.A.A.A. and N-C.A. A. champions, offering plenty of first ' place stars hut not possessing much in second and third-place strength, were given hut little chance of defeating Coach Dean Cromwell ' s mighty Tro]an aggregation, however. The quarter-mile duel hetween Al Black,- man and Johnny McCarthy was being looked forward to as the outstanding race of the day although the mile run in which Ts mimo and Dixon of Stanford were prepared to upset S.C. ' s Francis Benavidez also had the dope- stcrs in an uproar. Ill U ' 4 SEFTON CLEARS THE BAR AT HIGH ALTITUDE. Other Meets mE TROJAHS en- tered the Long Beach Relays and, as usual, walked ofj with most of the honors. The first dual meet of t if season was the handicap meet with Oxy. Several good early season times were turned in. Phil Cope whipped over the high hurdles to win govag away in :14.8. Boone, a Sophomore ivon the hundred m :9.9. Fitch annexed the 220 !)i good time, being -.21.4. Meadows vaulted 14 feet with Sefton and Fvnple clearing 1 3 ft. 6 in. Foy Draper flashed real form to defeat Holt of Fresno State in the dual meet between the two schools. Foy raynbled the 100 in ;9.6 and the 220 in :21. Meadows vaidted 14 ft. 1 m. Lantz tied for first in the mile at 4:24.6, and won the two mile m 9:47.6. ANDERSON ' , URST, DRAPLR. SECOND: POLLOCK. THIRD. 55 % " S dtno Hard w A FAST PLAY FOR THE BALL IN POLO, ONE OF THE MOST RECENT ADDITIONS TO THE ENLARGED UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CAL- IFORNIA MINOR SPORT AND INTRA-MURAL PROGRAM. RUGBY IS ANOTHER CAME WHICH HAS RECENTLY OBTAINED OFFICIAL SANCTION AT TROY. IN GOLF, FENCING, GYMNASTICS, SWIMMING AND WATER POLO THE ATHLETE FINDS A VARIETY OF SPORTS FROM WHICH TO CHOOSE. INTRA-MURAL ACTIVITIES ARE ALSO VARIED, WITH EVERY STUDENT HAVING AN OPPORTUNITY TO PARTICIPATE. oJ mor Sports OUTHEKH Cal ifornia experienced a most successful season in its miy or sports activities bot h 1)1 Conference competition and against freelance institutions of the Southland. Conference titles were woy by the Varsity swimming team. Varsity and Frosh fencers, and Varsity golfers. The rugby team was not able to dup ' licate its lviny ing of the Southern Califoryyia title as it had done the previous year, hut the organization of the sport upoyi a Coyiference basis predicts great things for the promo- tion of the game. Water polo and gyynyiastic teams did not ma e especially outstandiyig records, although iy eligibilities cay he blamed for loss m gym prestige. The polo team enjoyed a successful year. Two new coaches were added to the S.C. yniyior sports staff, Captaiy H. Graham Coriar m polo, and Bill Hayiey in rugby. Hayiey was a former star Trojayy rugger of two decades ago. 357 TROJAN SWIMMERS PAULSON, CILHULA. Ki:RT2, hLtTCHlR. KAYE, CADY (COACH). KAHN (mANACER). Water olo and Swimming OACH Fred Cady ' s Var- sity swimming team was outstanding in jar ' western ran s, annexing the Conference dual and meet titles with relative ease. Very jew first places were lost b); the Tro ' ]an paddlers, as Jim Gilhula and Gene Fletcher, free- style experts; ]ohnny Kaye, hac}{-stro er; Gordon War- ner and John Paidson, hr east- strode stars; and Bill Shaw and Fran Kurtz, divers, performed. J ew Conference records were established in the 50 and 100 free style by Fletcher, in the 220 and 440 by Gilhula, and in the 150-yard hac -strol{e by Kaye. A defeat administered by an athletic club all-star team was later avenged by the Trojan swimmers, the score of the second meet being 48 ' 36. Team scores in the Conference championships found Troy with 38 points, Stanford with 31, California with 30, and U.C.L.A. traili ng with 18. Water polo fortunes were exactly the opposite for the S.C. men, all six Conference clashes being lost, al- though the finale against U.C.L.A. was a close game, the final score reading 6-5 in the Bruins ' favor. Pasadena J.C. was defeated 8-4, however. 358 AMES GILHULA, Jun- ior swimming star for the Trojan Varsity team, started paddling in the S.C. pool one afternoon, and after the completion of 80 laps, or one mile, he climbed out of the tan}{ with 16 new American swimming records to his credit, fim ' s performance was one of the outstanding sports achievements of the S.C. year, and established him as a leading hope for the United States ' Olympic team. Following his exploit, Gilhula traveled east to he the lone Trojan representative in the national inter-Collegi ' ate championships, the complete Troy team not being serit because of a curtailed athletic finance policy. Gil- hula pushed Jac Medica, great University of ' Washing- ton free-style star, to three new u oHd ' s records before losing. The nine points which Gilhula scored placed his team high in the point standings behind victorious Mich- igan. ]im also competed in the national indoor cham- pionships the next wee}{ and gave a good account of himself, again ta ing second places to Medica in the free-style evoits in which he participated. Smmming and Water H olo FIVE TROJAN WATER DOGS CO IN FOR A DIP AND COME UP FOR A PICTURE. 559 0 " Polo N ITS SECOND year of intcr ' Collcgiatc coml)ctition, the University of Southern Califoriua Varsny polo team was coached hy Ca irain H. Graham Conar. and Ins residts witli t ic team were outstandini!,. At El Rodeo press time only one game had been dropped hy the Trojan hors emen, that a 7-1 loss to the powerful and more experienced University of Ari- zona quartet. Preliminary victories were won h ' the Trojans over the Disneys, 8-3; two from the Westcotts. 6-3 and 4-1; over the Kir}{s. 9-2; a 9-5 win from the Junior Chamber of Commerce outfit; and a brilliant 8-0 conquest of the University of California invaders. A return tilt with Arizona and an invasion of Palo Alto for a contest with the strorig Stayiford team remained to be played. Captain Don Spiers, veteran from the teayn of the previous season, led the Trojans, while Warner, Wheeler, Shaw, and Bec}{ley alternated in rounding out the quartet. Beckley got Ins name ni headlines b}! scor- ing the only S.C. goal against Arizona. A Frosh team also played the game for S.C. POLO T iAM MANAGER MONOSMITH. COACH CAl ' T. CONAR, STACK. SHAW. SPll.RS, UliCKLY. WARNER, WHLtLLR, INGERSOLL. I 360 ■ GTM TEAM BOEHLERT. CALVERT. DE VILHISS, BROWN, CAMERON, DI GIORGIO, FISHER, SADY, MACGINNIS, BECHTOLD, NEWELL, MANAGER WESTBERG, COACH GRAVES. :FTER BEIHG literally wrec ed by the well nown eligibility axe, the S.C. Way sity gym team proceeded to give a good account of itself in Conference competition with its small roster, winning several individual championships. Hal ?{ewell, all-around star, and Miles Calvert, tum- bler, were the outstanding men for Coach Charles Graves ' acrobats. T ewell entered the Conference title- fest and came out with second high-point honors, having won personal first-place awards in the long horse, side horse, and free exercise. Calvert, Olympic games hope, won his speciality with ease. The Trojans scored 46 points to edge out California for second place in the meet. U.C.L.A. won the crown. Other leading gymnasts for Coach Craves ' team were Bob Devilbiss, Cktide Fisher, Emil Sady, and Bill Boeh- lert. Devilbiss placed in the Junior A.A.U. champion- ships. An outstanding dual victory was scored by the Trojans over San Bernardino Junior College in a meet held on the floor of the eastern county Jaysee, the final score being 36-18. Qym Team 361 Jencing r) Q OACH HARRY Uyt- tcnhove ' s S.C. Varsity fencing team came through in fine style in the unofficial Conference championships held on the Trojan floor, and successfully defended its league title from California ayid U.C.LA. The Trojans won five of the six team matches it entered, while the Bruins annexed four. California trailed. In dual competition the S.C. team was not as success ' ful, however, and the U.C.L.A. swordsmen won both dual engagements, although only one point separated the two teams in the first encounter. Captain Bob Webber, Epee and foils, led the Tro]an team, ably assisted by Al Stevens, foils; Andy Rose, Epee, foils, and sabers; Paul Chandler, foils and sabers; and Al Travis. Epee. Harry Shifman managed the squad. A Frosh foils fencing teayn represented Troy in the Conference championships against California and U.C. L.A. for its lone inter ' collegiate competition, and came through ivith tJic unofficial title. f i i ' ' ' i ' r f r FEHCIHG TEAM SHIFMAN, CHANDLER, LYONS, TRAVIS, WEBBER, FISHER, MCGRAW, FOSTER, LINDBERGH, ROSE, STEPHENS BACKOVEN. 362 f ' -2LJOH HITTIHGER and Bill Van, veteran and Sophomore golfers, respectively, were the outstanding Trojan divot players during a sue cessful season in the sport for the Cardinal and Gold. After establishing themselves as the leading players on the S.C. team in the animal All ' University trials, the pair proceeded to wal}{ aiisay with the annual state inter- collegiate championships held at Del Monte. 7 [ittinger waltzed through the competition offered him and won the final 36-hole match from Van b}! a 6 and 5 score. Team competition then began for the Trojan squad, and victories were scored over Loyola, Los Angeles fun- ior College, and U.C.L.A., after the Bruins had previ- ously held the Trojan players to a 9 ' 9 tie. Leading members of the team were Bill Van, Don T ittinger, Dale Hilton, Willis Iseminger, Forrest Shan- non, Justin Radec , and Pete Kovac. Del Hessic man- aged the sport. Chuc Soper, when not occupied with his javehn- throwing activities in trac . was the leading Frosh golfer. golf VAN. NITTINGER. SHANNON, GOLF TEAM HILTON, ISEMINGER, MOSS, WILDER, HENDERSON, RADECK, MANAGER HESSICK. 363 TWENTY-SEVEN RUGGED TROJ AN RUGGERS LINE UP FOR PRACTICE ON THE COLISEUM GREENSWARD. 6li: Varsity %ugby .HDER THE guidance of a new coach, a former University of Southern Calif or ' nia rugger himself, Bill Haney, the Trojan rugby team enjoyed a most successful season in its second year of organization . Competing in actual Conference ' competition against the other three teams of the southern division " big four, " the S.C. team gave a good account of itself against more experienced rivaHs. Outstanding victory for Haney ' s fifteen was a 10 ' 3 conquest of U.C.L.A., the second in two years over the Bruins. The ' Westivood team was favored, hut tries by Howard and Rehoin and two conversions bv Howard resulted in a well-earned victory. Stanford University, conference champions, brought down a veteran team which smothered the Trojan team, although S.C. was able to hrea through to score three tries. Calif ornia s team was played at Ber eley and ivas held to a close 3 ' 0 victory. Outstanding players for the S.C. team were Leding- ham, Preinninger, and Rogers, forwards; and Kuntz, Rohoiix, and Howard, hac s. 364 f FRESHMAN BASKETBALL S UAD First row: PAPPAS, OSTOICH, DORNSIFE, DALE, WATSON, NAVICKY. BETTINGER, LUNN. Second rOW. COACH TWOOOOD. OLSON, HUSTON, COOPER, GRACIN, CARTER, STOCKTON, TURNER. MANAGER GIDDINGS. JH 1932, Coach Forrest Tifogood ' s University of Southern California Frosh has ' ethaU team completed a season of 1 5 games undefeated. Immediately a cry arose about the " wonder team ' ' which ivas to aid Trojan Varsity has ethall fortunes for the next three years. The 1935 season saw Twogood present another outstanding quintet; a team which smashed into the discard the record of the ' 32 outfit. Led hy Hal Dornsife, heefy center, the Trohabes won every one of 22 games played. Ken V atson and Bill 7 avic y, forwards, and Kelly Huston and Boh Dale, guards, completed the starting S.C. lineup, while Joe Lunn, Tube Ostoich, George Carter, and George Gra- cin were outstanding substitutes. Closest victory for the Trohabes was the first gayne against Compton Junior College, Southern California championship Jaysee quin ' tet, won by a 36 ' 32 score in an overtime period, than s to some spectacular center court shots b}! Huston. The Trohabes later proved their superiority over Compton by again beating the Tartars, 25 ' 18. Largest score in a single game during the season was a 57 ' 7 victory over Oxnard High School. freshman basketball 365 Jreshman Jootball Q3 0ACn ]EFF Cravath had jnrc-scason hopes that his 193? Frosh joothall team would repeat the great record of the undefeated Trohahe squad of the previous year. The r ianner in which his hahes opened the season, with two rather easy victories, brightened the outloo for another banner year. Four consecutive defeats to close the season spelled a dishearU ening conclusion to the football season of the team of the class of ' 38, however. Chaffey Junior College, coached by former Trojan Bert Heiser, opened the season against the Trobabes and bowed to the tune of 19 ' 0. Art Strans e, 7 ic Pappas, and Bill Gaisford combined to score the three touclv downs, while one of three conversions was good, uar terbac Bill Sloan, nown to Troy sports fans for his rugby exploits the previous year, scored the lone touch ' down to bring a second victory to the Trobabes over Sayxta Ana ].C., 7-0. Art Strans e converted the extra point. Compton J.C. rudely terminated S.C. Frosh vie tory hopes the next wee with a surprising 9-0 victory, showing complete superiority in the game. r A QUINTET OF FROSH STARS: THOMPSON. SLOAN, PICKENS, PAPPAS, MERIT. 366 f a WASTIHG of 25 of the 26 outstanding high school stars of the previous season, the California Frosh invaded Los Angeles the next wee and tval ed off with a well-earned 14-6 victory over the Trohahes. The S.C. players showed plenty of dogged defense in holding hac}{ the Calcuhs. Glenn Thompson, S.C. star of the game, threw a pass to Tube Ostoich for the lone local score. The game was in a scoreless dead- loc at the conclusion of the half. Cravath ' s peagreeners presented an alternately bril- liant and disappointing showing in the next game, against the Stanford hahes, played at Palo Alto in a preliminary to the Varsity clash. The S.C. Frosh obtained a 13-point lead in the first half, but the Papooses came from behind to tie the score and then win by a 27-19 count. Thomp- son again starred, scoriyig two touchdowns for the Frosh, Gaisford accounting for the third. A disappointing anti-climax to the season was provid- ed in the concluding game of the schedule. Riverside J.C. played smart football in turning bac}{ S.C, 21-12. Sloan and Pappas scored for the Frosh. freshman Joothall RAY BROWN WAS ONE OF THE PEAGREENER GRIDMEN WHO SHOWED GREAT PROMISE. 367 } FRESHMAH BASEBALL SSIUAD First row: twitchell. jones, lunn, dornsife, Huston, tanner, schmidt, petruskin. OSTOICH, DEUTSCH, SIBLING, HALVORSON. RAMSEY. GOOCH. w I Dnd COACH TWOGOOD, Jreshman " Baseball fL RODEO press time found Coach Forrest Twogood ' s Trohahe hasehall team still in the midst of its lengthy season, which had already ta en on the aspects of being a successful one. Former Varsity star, John Gooch, aided Twogood in coaching the pea ' greeners through their schedule. After starting off the season in mediocre fashion bv dropping games to San Diego High School and Los An- geles Junior College, the Frosh gained their first victory over Compton J.C. San Diego was met again and was defeated and then higlewood High bowed twice before the peagreen balltossers. Blac -Foxe M.I. was also hu- miliated. The five-game win strea was rudely terminated by Hollywood High School, but two additional victories, over Compton J.C. and Redondo High compensated for the loss. Several outstanding Varsity prospects were provided by the Frosh team, including Odell Whitfield, catcher; Alex Fetrush in and Beecher Twitchell, pitchers; Joe Lunn, first base; Hal Sieling, short; Bill Tanner, third base; Tube Ostoich and John Ramsey, outfielders. 368 FRESHMAH TRACK S UAD First row: soper, milner, davis, snow, jones, robinson, maxson. Second row: day, terry, olson, manella, skinner, LAFOND, TALLEY, TROXEL, THOENY, SCHINDLER, ST. JOHNS. Third row: MAN. GER PIERCE, MANAGER BOTHWELL, MCWHIN- NEY. ' CLARK, BERRYMAN, MILLER, WROTNOWSKI, THURBER. KRUEGER, CARTER, BONEBRAKE, JENSEN, COACH LEAHY. )£X MILKER, another prod- uct of the Lone Star state, got his name in headlines in his very first competitive appearance of the season, in the anniud S.C. interclass meet, and became the out standing individual star for Coach Eddie Leahy ' s lui ' beaten Trobabe cinder team. Mihier tossed the javeliyx 214 feet 9 inches for a new Bovard field record and es ' tablished himself as an outstanding threat for the 1936 American Olympic team. " With his team emerging undefeated, Coach Leahy completed a threcyear record as coach of Trobabe trac}{ teams — that of only one dual meet defeat against him in that length of time. Outstanding stars for the 1935 S.C. Frosh aggregation were Tally and LaFond, sprinters; Bonebra e and- Snow, 440; fensen, Thoeny, and Jones, distances; Olson, hurdles; Manella and S inner, broad jump; Carter, Schmdler, arid Thurber, high jump; Day, pole vault; Miller, Clar , WrotoiiowsXi, Dannaldson, Troxel, and Berryman, shot put and discus throw; Soper and Milner, javelin. Two victories over a strong Coynpton J.C. team were outstanding for Leahy ' s team. freshman Track 369 rEKHlS Standing: Reynolds, hall, dewhirst (manaqer). Sitting: siMS, kuckenbrod, wolfrom, slasor. Cental oydthletics GOLF TARUMOTO, CHAPPELL, KOSTER, THOMSON. ' J .EESTAB- lished as one of the five major sports on the athlc tic calendar, tennis re sumes its former popular ' ity among Dental Stit- dents. Early in the season a ' Wound ' rohin ' elimina tion touriiament was held and the above team chosen to represent the College of Dentistry during the 1934- 35 season. Matches were arranged with some of the leading teams of the South- land, including L.A.J.C., Whittier J.C., U.S.C. Frosh, Compton, U.S.C. School of Law and Cal. Tech. 370 r Program Includes Tennis, Qolf baseball ROM THE presea- son interest shown b} the undergraduates, golf promises to he one of the most popular sports of the new athletic program. The 1934-35 season began with most dis- couraging prospects due to the daily " dawn to dus " routine of classes, hut despite the lac of adequate preseason practice a formidable team ivas chosen b}) an elimination tourna- ment. The team included Winston Chappell. acting Captain, John Koster. Bob Thomson, and Tarumoto. The California Country Club course was used for practice and arrangements were made for the " Dents " to play their home matches there. Team matches were scheduled with the U.S.C. Freshman golfers, Loyola, Cal. Tech., and with the L.A.J.C. lin sters. It is hoped that with the increasing popu- larity of golf, next season will witness addi- tional collegiate competition available to the " Dental " club swingers. Klext season loo s exceptiotially bright. OLLOWmC a lapse of two years, baseball was revived as a sport in the dejital athletic program when Coach " Pete " Chlentzos undertoo the tas of creat- ing a team around a nucleus of three return- ing veterans. Off to a wea start, the dental nine gradually rounded into a formidable ag- gregation against scholastic and collegiate competition, including L.A.J.C, Fremont High, Japanese All-Stars, Cal. Tech., and Chapman College. Louis Franco, acting Cap- tain, and ' Njorman Kaneo, Seniors, played their final season on the team as fielder and pitcher, respectively. Toshio J a amura, first basemayi and Junior, has another year of com- petition. This trio, a hub of the team ' s activ- ities, deserves special credit, inasmuch as it found time to participate in spite of pressing clinical obligations. Other members of the team were: Tidly, Manager, Kanemaru, Tanase, De Wolf, Christ, Zem e, " Williams, Brown, Taylor, Kaplan, Par , Ota, Gabraith, Tarumoto, Duzi , Binford, and Reynolds. BASEBALL standing: franco. Kaplan ' . y. xase, Reynolds, duzik. binford, kaxemarlt. Christ, clelentzos (coach). Sitting: kaneo. Browne, zemke, DE wolf, WILLIAMS, PARK. 371 BASKETBALL Standini : p. D. chle.n ' ITZOS (coach), tully (managci), Reynolds, duzik, brooks, saunliehs. Sitting: fkekman, kaplan. peity, vekneth, LEWINSTEHN. Dental basketball HE ATHLETIC program of the College of Dentistry has met with much experi- mentation during the past year and was dropped entire- ly during the 1932 ' 33 and the 1933 ' 34 seasons. Return of the sports calendar to the extra-curricular activities has heen received with much enthusiasm. Bas ethall has always heen popular and indications point toivard a bright future. Excellent material was in evidence and only lac of time for development prevented the " Dents " from run- ning up higher scores in their many encounters. Much credit is due Coach " Pete " Chlentzos for the develop- ment of the team. Harry Broo s, center; " Luc " Saunders, forward; and John Duzi , guard were outstanding and always provided formidahle competition. As these casaha tossers are all first and second year men the outloo for the future of " DentaV hasl{ethall lool{s exceptionally good for the 193? ' 36 season. 372 SOCCER TEAM Standivsj: RABINOWITCH f nmnaijll), ASHER, WATKINS. SOLOMON. SEWATX, VERNETTI, PETERSON. GOTO. SIEGAL (rotich). Sitting- HUENEGUARDT. fINEUA, LUCAS. HAMMERSCHMITT, BRAND. CURREN. TRIETTO. (5Wi ' HEH COACH Hans Sic gal issued a call for socct r players, a motley group of me n with no previous experience, hut eager and sincere, presented themselves as applicants for positions on the team. Members of former dental soccer teayns had either graduated or were, because of pressmg chmc duties, wv able to participate. However, endless efforts on his part rewarded Siegal unth a team of Freshmen and Sopho ' mores that went through a somewhat successful sched ' ule. including: S. C. Dental 2, L.A.J. C. 4; S.C. Dental J , L.A.f.C. 5; S.C. Dental I, Cathedral Hugh I; S.C. Den- tal 4, Cathedral High 0. Outstanding players for the 1935 soccerites were " Obie " Luais, " Irv " Wat ins, " Kid Peru ' Prietto, who was unable to finish the season because of an injured }{nee, Jim Vernetti, and " Ham " Hammer schmitt. Ben Rabinowitch performed the du- ties of Manager while also playing on the team. Ben Solomon, Bruno Huntigard, " Gil " Sewell, Jidie Brand, " Doc " Goto, " Angel " Curran, and Bill Pineda com- prised the remainder of the team ' s roster. ' Dental Soccer 373 H. W. Anderson Director SLGMA CHI TRACK CHAMPIUHS First row: LAMB, APPLECATF.. PAPPAS, C. THOMPSON, CISONBURG. Second row: DOOLITTLE, HUFFMAN, HARDEMAN, W. THOMPSON, MCNEISH. KELLER. Intra-c ural oAthlettcs ' 3 dO slur on the Sigma Chis is the inference that quantity and not quality won for them the 1 93 5 Inter-Fraternity trac}{ and field championship in January.- Finishing out in front with a 4S point total as against Kappa Alpha s 321 2 3 " d Phi Kappa Psi ' s 30 for sec- ond and third honors respectively, the Sigs garnered hut three first places in the entire meet. Secoyids, thirds, and fourths in a ma]ority of events piled up the winning total. The exception to the latter statement came in the final event when the winners topped off the day with a new all-time inter-Fraternity record in the four-man half mile relay. Applegate, Kuhn, Woolidge, and Spiers joined forces to step the distance in 1 -.35.1, clipping little short of a second from the former mar which had belonged to Phi Kappa Psi since 192?. Outstanding performance of the day was hy Munch, Kappa Alpha, who bettered the former discus mar by three feet with a toss of 1 37 feet 5 inches. 374 r 4 SIGMA HU BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS SEATON, RUSSELL, GUSTON, BOLLN, MILLS, SOPER, HAMILTON Intra- zMural aAthlettcs )IGMA JSJU ' S triumph over the 19 other Gree houses entered in the 1935 title race on the has ethall courts was climaxed by a spar ling 18 ' 14 win over Kappa Alpha in the finals of this outstanding sport of the entire annual intra mural athletic program. The cham- pions had polished off the favored Kappa Sigmas in the semi ' finals to gain the right to match strength ivith the KA quin- tet, which li ewise had beaten Phi Kappa Psi in the semis of the elimination playoff for the crown. Outstanding play er of the entire tournament was Kappa Alpha ' s Eddie Oram at forward and center alternately. Individual stars shone on nearly all teams save that of the crown holders, their title being explained byi their five ' man consistency throughout. High point ace of the season was Tau Epsilon Phi ' s Marcus. Record: 88 points in five games. Lambda Sigma Tsju was undefeated in five games in winning the professional inter ' Gree title. Intr- -Mlral Program In f ast years the Intra-Mural program has included Inter-Fraternity, Profes- sional Inter-Fraternity, All-University, and Independent competition. During the 1934-35 school year, the schedule of Intra-Mural athletics was enlarged to provide additional sports in which the various groups might engage one an- other. Bas ethall and trac were, of course, the highhghts, ivith much inter- est being evinced. Other sports in- cluded tennis, golf, swimming, volley- ball, hdndball, indoor baseball, squash, jencing. rifle, and ho, ' seshoe pitching. 575 THE SENIORS AND THl delta gammas were thi season ' s volleybali WINNERS. Women jr Volleyball Virginia Christopherson Intra-Mura! Manager Ellouise Steckel Volleyball Manager (5S), OLLEYBALL, the sport which calls for perfect cooperation and teamwor , officially opened the W omens Athletic Calendar for the year 1934 ' 35. Lending her entire support to the development and leadership of this energetic game, Ellouise Stec el, a member of the Women ' s Athletic Association, was the ambitious manager of this sport. The annual Inter-class Tournament was held as usual in the Women s Gymnasium this past f all. The Seniors carried off the title with a total of 202 points but were closely followed b}! the Sophomores with 153 and Graduate ' Faculty with 143. The successful Juniors of last year fell to third place with 122 points while the Freshmen dragged with 106. Intra-mural Volleyball, a new adventure in our field of sports, was inaugurated this year for the first time on our campus. The Delta Gaynmas were first, win ' ning with a score of 101, Women ' s Residence Hall having S3, and Kappa Alpha Theta, 60. The procedure of play for these games was the usual Round Robin tournament; each team which was registered was held to play four games. With the launching of this sport at the beginning of the cah endar, the year was soon followed by other such events. u 376 Thetas and Seniors CAPTURED InTRA-MuRAL AND Inter-Class Bas- ketball Honors. Women j " basketball BASKETBALL was one of the main sports of the W.A.A. calendar for this past year. It was classed into two sections, Intra ' mural and Inter ' class. The Intra-mural, under the directed management of Virginia Christopher son, ran off its tournament during the month of December. The three teams which participated were Alpha Gamma Delta, Alpha Delta Pi, and Kappa Alpha Theta; the winner being the latter. Kappa Alpha Theta ' s team con ' sisted of Martha Baird, Dorothy McCune, Betty McGuigan, Martha 7S[oeI, Margaret Stephens, T an Swaffield, and Jane Anderson. In March, Myra Hotch iss, the manager for the Inter ' class tournament, lead her girls onto the court in the Women ' 5 Gymnasium. In this contest all glory goes to the winning Senior team which can hoast of such players as Bev erly Cain, Enola Campbell, Evelyn Hauber, Myra Hotch iss, Delores Itria, Jerry Leslie, Peggy Sweet, and Dorothy Wag ' ner. The Seniors won every game played from the oppos ' ing teams of Juniors, Sophomores, Freshmen, and Graduates. All of the games which were run off in both sections were played in the habitual Round Robin style. To be eligible for teams the girls had to have eight out of twelve practices. Jo May Lawshe Swimming Mdnager Sarah Stokely Hoc ey Manager 377 Swimming proved a popular sport. with THE TheTA team WIN- NING THE PLAQUE. Swimming ' HE INTRA ' MURAL Swimming plaque this year is in the winning hands of Kappa Alpha Thcta. The opposing teams which also participated in the April meet ivere: Zeta Tau Alpha, Alpha Chi Omega, Delta Delta Delta, J on-orgs. and Women ' s Residence Hall. The Junior Physical Educd ' tion majors were in charge of the meet under the chairmanship of Catherine Patterson. ' JhE IHDIVIDUAL sport of the Spring season which was run off in the middle of May was Archery. All worn ' en who participated were required to shoot 24 arrows at SO, 40, and 30 yards. This con ' stitutes the Columbia Round. An added Ar- chery fete this year was the Annual Women ' s Intercollegiate Telegraphic Tournament spon- sored b the T ational Archery Association. Archery competition brought out large numbers and ri- valled swimming in popularity. 378 in Most strenuous and most exciting. hock- ey provided some thrilling matches. HDancmg mis TEAR, m place of the annual Dance Drama, more than seven outside dance recitals and class demonstra ' tions were staged before schools and organi ' zations. Through the leadership of the Dane ing Manager, Dorothy Martin, the Orchesis organization was formed, its purpose being to band tooether those oirls who were interested in personal creative compositions. Hockey ( M OCKET, OHE of the most strenuous and exciting games of the wom ' en ' s sports, was managed most capably this past year by Sarah Sto ely. The winning team in this fast ' moving and thrilling sport which was run off in January consisted of the following girls: Leslie, Sweet, Griffiths, Fraederich. Pat ' terson, J elson, Campbell, Timlin, Rainie, Aprea, and Una. Dance recitals and CLASS demonstra- tions WERE staged before schools and organizations. 379 Dr. Alan Nichols Coach Martyn Agens J ational Champion Clinton Jones Debate Manager James Kjrkwood Tvjational Champion RAIDED BY the expert coaching of Dr. Alan }s[ichols, and the extensive arrangements of Varsity Manager Clinton Jones, Debate Captain Mar tyn Agens and James Kir wood, 1934 national cham pions, again travelled middlewestern roads to uphold victoriously the reputation they made last season. Varsity zMen ' s debate 380 If Southern California Varsity oJM en jr ' Debate a CfOi :7ROT ON TOVR " ha been the eynote of the 193? debate season. On a long midwestern trip, lAartyn Ageiis and James Kir wood hronght their record to twen- ty consecutive wins in two seasons of travel. In the northwest they captured second place at the Pacific Forensic League tournament, with Cap- tain Agens placing first in extempore spea ing. At Redlayids, Homer Bell and Howard Pat- ric too second spot in the amiual tourna- ment, later repeating that performance in the western tourney at Stoc ton b}! winning eight out of ten, and soundly defeating the Califor- nia Bear at Ber eley. Six other men also trav- elled to Stoc ton, where Arthur Groman and Robert Feder were second and third place ex- tempore winners. This duo also handled the an- nual platform event at Redlands, while Gro- ynan and Roy Johnston received California. The season began with the U.C.L.A. duel on the " Townsend Plan ' , with Bell, Patrick, Kir wood, and Agens debating to win the Westwood trophy b ' garnering four out of six decisions. Later the Captain and his colleague made their last Bovard appearance in the year ' s feature — the Stanford debate. Agens a?id Kir}{wood put S.C. on the map, nationally. They have made Troy ' s greatest debate record, and will long be remembered and missed on the squad. Patricia ' s powerful topnotch wor , and Roy Johnston ' s excellent ability also will serve to inspire such men as Bell, Groman, Feder, and others next year. The Record MA OR LOCAL DEBATES Jan. 10 U.C.L.A. ' - - 3-0 Jan. 15 U.C.L.A. - ' - 1-2 J. N. 2 " ) California - - Mar. 1 Stanford - - M.AR. 13 Redlands - - 2-1 Mar. 14 Redl.ands - - 1-2 MIDWESTERN TOUR Mar. 8 Utah - - - 2-1 Mar. 9 Utah State Mar. 11 Wyoming - - Mar. 13 Creighton - - 3-0 M. R. 14 K. nsas - - - M. R. H Missouri - - - Mar. 16 St. Louis - - 3-0 Mar. 18 Northwestern 48-6 Mar. 19 Marquette - - Mar. 20 Lawrence - - Mar. 21 North Dakota - 3-0 M. R. 23 Montana - - Mar. 24 GONZAGA - - - Mar. 29 Washington - WILLIAMS PATRICK GROMAN THATCHER PEACOCK BURRILL P. JONES FEDER BERRY JOHNSTON LOVELADY SHACKNOVE 381 HANAWALT SNYDER TODD Isahclle Hanaivalt, captain and president of Pacific Coast Women ' s Forensic League. Margaret Snyder has heen actively engaged m debating for two years. l 4ary Todd has three years of debating in addition to her campus activities. NORTON FRANKEL JORGENSEN Phyllis ?{orton Cooper won the national and Western Championships for two years. Ruth Fran}{el has heen active in tournament and platform debate for two years. Lyta Jorgensen participated in four plat ' form debates and tivo tournaments this year. 82 EBERHARD F s Schedules of debates and finances of the squad were handled by Betty KeeJer. Joyce Rippe, as a member of the freshman debate squad shows great ability. Betty Eberhard, freshman, will be a valuable member to the varsity team next year. Women s debate XJPEHINP the 1934 season of the Women ' s debate squad, Isabelle Hanawalt, captain, was elected president of the Southern California Intercollegiate Woiti ' ens Forensic League. The league is composed of representatives of Redlands University, La Verne College, Whittier College, Occidental College. Pasaderia College for Women, Chap man College, University of Southern Califor ' nia. and University of California. Platform debates were unth the University of Cincinnati, Stanford University, Brigham Young University, University of California, University of Idaho, and the University of Colorado. The major tournament of the year was for the Western championship at Salt La e City during Thanksgiving weel{. The only undc ' feated team surviving the two ' day prelimin ' aries, Phyllis J orton Cooper and Isabelle Hanawalt, prevailed in the final two days of finals, tvmmng the 1934 ' J93? Western cham- pionship. They also won respectively medals in extempore spea ing and interpretative read- ing. U.S.C. entered eight women ' s teams in the annual Redlands tournavient, the Trojan team of Isabelle Hanawalt and Virginia Hud- son winning the tournameyit without a defeat. This mal{es five successive toimiaments in the past two years won by S.C. women ' s debate squad. Active members of the squad were Lyta Jorgensen, Ruth Fran el, Pauline D ' Aiuto, Margaret Snyder and Mary Todd. 583 HAVENS GARLAND WARNER DUTCHER ALBEE HALL CULBERTSON KARESH FRIEDLAND CRAWFORD Jreshman debate m) ITH A program of more than eighty debates with southland in ' stitntions, the Freshman mens squad has oh ' taincd ample preparation for ' Varsity wor . The feature of the year was the victory of Fred Hall and Henry Alhee in the Freshman and Junior College division of the annual Red ' lands tournament on February 9. Selected by four opponents as their strongest opposition, Hall and Albee entered the finals to defeat U .C.L.A. 3 to for the championship. Another strong Frosh combination was that of Tom Dutcher and Bob Culhertson, who handled the " big " debate of the year with the Stanford Frosh. The hidiayis seldom come to Southern California, so that the selection of these men is indicative of their ability to meet strong competition. Other squad members who have participated in several tournaments and practices include George Friedland, Ralph Garland, Irwin Kar ' esh, and Jac Warner. Ames Crawford, former Varsity Debate Captain, has once again shown his ability to produce a strong Frosh squad, as prova b ' the record. Charles Havens, as Manager, be sides handling details with rare efficiency, has aided Varsity Manager Jones in many respects. 384 If Jreshman HDehate ' TROM the stand ' point of viterest and enthusiasm shown and flic- )!!n;jbt. ' 7- ta ing part, the year just com- pleted IS one of the most successful ever en- joyed by a Freshman women ' s debate team. Four teams were entered in the Pasadena College tournament, and even though the Freshmen won no honors, the experience gained will mean a great deal to our future varsity members. Those schools entering the tournament were Glendale Junior College, Cal- ifornia Institute of Technology, Los Angeles High School, Redlands University, Long Beach Junior College, Loyola University, La Verne College, Ba}{ersfield Junior College, and the University of California at Los Angeles. At the annual Redland ' s invitatioyial tour- nament, February 10 and II, two teams of Virginia Kruger and Brooke Fal}{enstein, Betty Eberhard and Joyce Rippe participated in the platform debates. Betty Eberhard entered the oratorical contest and Broo e Fal enstein, the extempore contest. The Pacific Coast Women s Forensic League oratorical contest was conducted this year at the University of Southern California. June Holberg of the University of California at Los A)igeZe5 won first place; Betty Eberhard of S.C. and Bonnie Kiger of Occidental tied for second-place honors. Several practice debates were held with Los Angeles Junior College and Glendale Junior College. May W and 11, L.A.J.C. sponsored a tournament for all the schools in the league. Five debate teams, two orators, and three im- promptu spea ers were entered from S.C. Active members of the Freshman women ' s debate squad were Alice Berger, Betty Eber- hard, Joyce Rippe, Aileen Blumenthal, Mary Margaret Kircher, Virginia Kruger, Brooke Fal}{enstein and Margaret Blay enship. FALKENSTEIN 385 rff I n aul " Bryc ' an Jb AUL BRTAK Edhor-m-Chief of the El Rodeo for 1934 ' 5, has shown exceptional executive ability as well as editorial prowess in editing this year ' s annual. His management of his large staff has left nothing to he desired. He is fully equipped for his position as editor since he has had experience as assistant editor on the 19 3 3- 34 £1 Rodeo. Besides his editorial wor , Bryan is a member and forvicr president of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, national social fraternity, and a member of Alpha Kappa Psi, Alpha Eta Rho. Skull and Dagger and Sigma Sigma. 386 11 h 81 %gdeo I {JyIW plans xvcW !o;der ivay at the heginning of the school year. El Rodeo for 1935 began actual wor the first wee of the fall semester in September. The selection of a staff from more than one hun- dred applicants proved to he a difficult tas because of the excellent qualifcations of those applying. But after a careful weighing of the relative merits and ftness for the diversified sections and worl{ of the yearhoo , a selection was made which proved in the months to come to have been a ivise one. Because of the high quality of the yearhoo s builded at the University of Southern Califor ' nia, and a record of three All- American awards in as many years, everyone turned in with a will, so that the standard might be maintained, uiet moments were few, even though the new location required the ival ing up of another flight of stairs. Each member of the staff, not satisfied to wor only on his own partic ular assignment, showed a willing- ness to assist in any department of the boo in which he might he of assistance. As the year wore on and the boo hegan to tal{e shape, it soon became evident to the staff that they tvere wor ing on a year-hool{ somewhat unli e those they had nown and heen acquainted with before. With this realization many LAWRENCE SIMON IN HIS CAPACITY OF BUSINESS MANAGER OF EL RODEO, " bud " " EFFICIENTLY HANDLED THE MANIFOLD DUTIES OF HIS POSITION AND WAS A VITAL FACTOR IN THE PRODUCTION OF THIS YEAr " s VOLUME. new and helpfid suggestions were put forward which assisted the idea ' rac ed editor to give the 1935 El Rodeo whatever measure of suc- cess it may possess. Each staff member can say, and rightly so, " this is my hoo . Through my wor , it has become a record of the hap- penings of a school year at the University of Southern Cahforma. " Particular attention should he called to the wor}{ of Charles Archibald and Robert West, assistant editors, and to Betty Bastanchury, as- sociate editor, who have given unsparingly of their efforts and sacrificed much that this hoo might he bitilded. J87 ' Tl SNYDER FISHER WATHEY MONROE CULLENWARD LIBBY HANAWALT CISLINI BROWN ENYEART HIOHT STECKEL KUSAYANACl BAIRD ENGLISH STEVENSON HOrF BELL Charles Archibald Assistant Editor 81 %gdeo HE STAFF mem- hership included Burdette Stampley, Fac ult)! Editor; l ancy Monroe, Campus College Editor; Thomas Lawless, Sports Editor; Mary Todd, Sorority Editor; Isa ' helle Hanawalt, Fraternity Editor; Mar ' garet King, Student Administration Edi ' tor; Shirley Sanford, Publications Editor; Robert Halley, Musical Organization Edi ' tor; Phyllis Otto, Senior Editor; Martha ' ellen Broomfield, Picture Editor; Dale Eddy, Honorary and Professional Editor; Lee Diamont, Women ' s Editor; Elaine Enyeart, Drama Editor; Mary Moore, Dance Editor; Carl Mastopietro, Ahimin Editor; Helen Listerud, Secretary to the Editor; T elson Cidlenward, Dic 7 Jas ?, Ass ' t. Sports Editors; Grace Lihhy. Aloyse Bottenwiscr, Ass ' t. Campus Coh lege Editors; and Mary Bell. Ass ' t. Stw derit Administration Editor. i Betty Bastanchury Associate Editor O ' THER members on the staff were Lucille Hoff, Masa}{0 Kusayanagi, Ass ' t. Women Editors; Bar- bara Hirshfield, Ass ' t. Faculty Editor: ' Marion Wirt, Ass ' t. Honorary and PrO ' fessional Editor; Betty Eberhard, Joyce Rippe, Ass ' t. Debate Editors; Martha Baird, Ass ' t. Picture Editor; Alice Stev- enson, Ass ' t. Musical Organization Edi- tor; Isabel Smith, Ass ' t. Drama Editor; Marjorie English, Secretary; WilJiam Sil- li}{er, Ass ' t. Alumni Editor; Muriel Fae- der, Copyreader; Robert Vv oods, Ass ' t. Photographer; Betty Ann Outhier, Office Wor er; Al ise Ruth Brown, Office yVor er; Mary Dyer, Ass ' t. Senior Edi- tor; Dorothy Allis, Ass ' t. Senior Editor; and Ruth Coine who has given generous- ly of her wealth of experience to assist in all departments of this edition of El Rodeo. - JL. ' ' M II HMhI Bw: ' - M»J I TODD LAWLESS OTTO SANFORD HALLEY BROOMFIELD KING STAMPLEY MOORE EBERHARD ROBERTS RIPPE BAKER FAEDER COINE TAYLOR HOLT DYER 8 %odeo 389 i Commencement THE SOLEMN OCCASION KNOWN TO COLLEGE LIFE AS COMMENCEMENT IS HELD AT SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA IN THE LOS ANGELES MEMORIAL COLISEUM. IN CAP AND GOWN THE GRADUATING STUDENTS ARE LED IN THE IMPRESSIVE PROCESSION BY THE MEMBERS OF THE UNI- VERSITY FACULTY. APPROPRIATE CEREMONIES ARE FEATURED BY ADDRESSES BY PROMINENT FIGURES IN EDUCATIONAL FIELDS. THE COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES ARE WELL-ATTEND- ED BY THE PARENTS AND FRIENDS OF THE GRADUATES. In the Spring Q ?KIHG xs here. l ew flowers, new dresses and new ideas to eep the campus life its old turhulent self, although arrayed in bright new colors. 7s[oif is the time for campus politics, and the time for intense living, when no one can eep from being a part of one of the big ' gest shows of the school year. Tet, competition is maintained by the trac}{sters and the baseball nine. Each afternoon must be given over to the athletic field, while the evenings are demanded b} the politicians ' oratory. After the smo e ' clouds have cleared away, old father Grade point dc ' mands that he be given a little tardy atteyition, even while grandfather Pa ' cific Ocean rumbles a welcome. Which one will win? The sunny ba ed sands, or will the Cinch cards eep the student m with the scholas ' tic demands. ' ' Here ' s what the candid camera saw. Did it see you? 391 If You oke Ground Long Enough CI.I you poJ{e around lung enough you are h ely to turn up almost anything, luhich is what happened when we sent Dead-Eye Cam- era Dic oiu to pic up a few shots of this and that. CIAs for instance, you woidd never guess that the old Trojan Warhorse would have a cow hanging around the premises, and vet there it is up at the top of the page. On the theory that said that cream cost more than mil because it was harder for the cows to sit on the smaller bottles, that must he beer the boys are getting in that pail. CI. Pi Kappa Alphas have a general reputation for always being in a lather about something, and here we present a Pi K.A. in a lather. C In the circle we have Professor V drren of the Psy- chology department demonstrating his lie de- tecting machine to Betty Timgling. Betty thin s it is awfully funny because she just told the professor an awfid whopper and the machine didn ' t catch her. (II. The squinting squire to the right was just about to teii Tell King Hal- loc}{ what he thought about him when his hand stuttered. CII.What would you thin of a musical show, a formal dance or a feature panel without a girU So we ran one right in the middle. OI.A i, there, you at the pia-no: how did you l now so surely that music had power to soothe the savage breast? And yet somehow that fist on the table loo}{s li e it is clenched with a soc in mind. CD. Certain South American tribes ta e the heads of the enemies iUed in war and by a process of em- balming preserve and shrin them to a small size, which ma}{es it practically impossible for the victim to admire the artistic triumph of the resitlt. We hT e the Prexy ' s system better. CI, Seems li e every time we turn around we find ourselves in the middle of a laboratory again, and we still thin it is a question as to whether a laboratory l oo}{s as bad as it smells, or smells as bad as it loo s. CI. And at the bot- tom we have a few roughs on the diamond tossing a few fast ones. ' II II M 392 LLM ijir ran ill ajiL 9 Qal Coohdge Pressed Up In Qowboy Clothes (Il.Well, Ca Coohdge dressed up in cowboy clothes and loo ed Tnight3 ' silly having his pic- ture ta en, and Hoover used to rather self- consciously pat little girl visitors on the head to prove that he was really human after all. so I guess that when you are m politics any- thing goes to get a little publicity. J leverthe- less, we thin Bob Haugh and his cohorts look, slightly silly. Or maybe leave out the slightly. (S,And in the center is Betty Bastanchury reading a magazine for pointers on how to ma e that coming Saturday evening date yield some really big dh ' idends. Or are we being catty. (II.T0U see the funniest things around the campus, says the young lady on the left. l lot the least of which, we hasten to add, are the young ladies who see the funniest things around the campus. Ql Bettv Hougan in the center is a Kappa Delt. CI. Ton woidd think that the magazine the girl is reading at the left is no less than a symposium on the higher convolutions of the Einstein theory to judge bv her frowning concentration. But we are not fooled, we now it is just a copy of Cam- pus and that she is trying to figure out why she ever bought the darn thing. Ci,The four girls in the center loo as though they were )ust getting ready to ta e off in a pie-eating contest. But appearances are deceiving, for what they were doing was leaning over and blowing up a middle western dust storm in the minature Arabian village. CI, And the chap to the right doesn ' t li e it one bit. They just blew some dust in his eye, and is he annoyed. ClAt the bottom of the page is a close-up view of one of those arches that you got a cric in your nec from loo ing at in your Freshman year. 393 If You Qan Trust the Jellow Cj.We !, 0 conna, 1 you can trust the fellow hehmd you that is one way to avoid being knifed in the bach,. ( The natural dancing class is illustrating the first four movements m the dance of the seagull. These movements f icture the seagull when it is young before its feathers have developed to the point where it can ta e off. d, Aren ' t these lettermen ]ust too cute for words ' ' So say Myra Haynes and Mar- garet Snyder, caught in a merry group between classes. (S, Everything that happens in the Kap- pa Delt house is open and aboveboard so the pledges, and even the President, Virginia Huf- fine, are out washing the windows so everybody can see in. It ' s a side window, though, so no real damage will be done. Q We often won- der what the girls find to tal about when thev gather in those chummy little circles between classes and ma e faces at each other. AJext year ive are going to wire these pictures for sound and clear up that mystery. ( ,Presenta- twns are just the same old thing over and over with a new cast of characters every afternoon. C The cup we presume was given to the cham- pion tal ers, one sport at which women start out with all the face cards and don ' t hesitate to bid up to a grand slam. d. Usually chronic ic ers are avoided for the pests they are, but here is a trio of ic ers who get a cup for the longest sustained ic of the year. (II.The jour- nalism fraternities get together and hold me- morial services for all the dead beats they have scored. Iff 394 r ' V This Isn ' t a Picnic ClI.?s(o, xh. i isn ' t a picruc, it ' s just the Kappa Alpha ' s TAKIKIG a little rest for that vud- morning tired feeling. We might suggest a Camel for a pic}{-up but never for a K. A. ©.The handsome gentleman in the Ice Cream suit seems to see something that has him m deep concentration. Or maybe he is trying to figure out who the charmer scratching her head in the center rnig it be. We might say uie would li}{e to find out the same thing although from her movements it loo s lil{e she is doing a bit of figuring herself. We hope she is won- dering who we are hut we are afraid that the gent in the white suit has the jump on us. a Rus J ixon is caught in one of his favorite moods in the midst of giving a political speech. He doesn ' t seem to be meeting with miich suc- cess at the present time, however, for the gent in the picture with him has turned the cold shoulder, d, There has been a great deal of tal}{ about the fraternity men sitting on the curb during chapel hour either doing nothing or just watching the cars go by. We now show you as proof of something or other two photographs of two anonymous gents at then favorite pastime. On the left we gwe you sub- ject J lumber One reading a boo the title of which probably has you as intrigued as it did and still does us. As far as we can ma e out the title of the volume is " Spice in Chicago " . One can hardly blame the subject for reading It no matter what his position might be at the time. Subject J umber Two is caught m the more natural or customary position — that of just sitting on the curb doing absoJutely noth- ing. Or have we said that before ' 39? You Should ISleyer oAttend Qasses (S The advice that " you .should never attend classes when wearing dar]{ glasses " seems to be faithfidly followed bv this darl -tressed co- ed. Franl{ Breese doesn ' t mind them, however, and from his exf)ression one woidd be led to believe that he is rather enjoying himself. And who can blame him! Clfhere is nothing U e a good nondescript dance shot to fill out a panel hecam e it will fill about any space and it gets m a lot of people about whom we don ' t have to say anything. CI,In another picture we showed you a picture of Dorothy Allis about to eat her vanilla ice cream cone so, to com- plete the series, we show her in this picture actually consuming it. C!,In the left corner the gent as unknown to us as we were to him is caught standing m line to register in order to vote. We can ' t decide what college he is in, with that big bunch of boo s he ' s carrying, although from the expression we ta e it that he is a shaggy-eared engineer. CI,In the right hand corner Star Tipster Lee Giittero is shown complete in polo-shirt n ' everything. From his sad expression Mr. Guttero must find him- self attending school again after the close of the basketball season. 396 This " Batch %emmds Us ClT ns hatch of pictures reminds us of a re- mar once pulled by one of the campus wags to the effect that he would feel all right if he didn ' t have a co-ed in the head. (S.The first picture has so many interesting things in it we hardly }{now which portion of it to mention first. However, the young lady in the dar glasses merits attention sooner or later and the sooner the better. Most people li}{e to get their pictures ta en but every once in a while the cameraman comes across a subject who at- tempts to hide from the little blac}{ box. Here, however, ive foimd a subject who, not satis- fied froyn merely turning away from the cam- era, has added insult to injury b_v stic ing out her tongue. Also of interest in the shot is Prexie Mary Frances Allen caught in a mom- ent of rest from her presidential duties over at the Zeta Tau Alpha house. (S In the center Dorothy Allis . ' ;eems to be taking a weather observation to the neglect of her vanilla ice cream cone. Pat Pierce is eeping her com- pany even though from her expression she wishes she were someplace else. Or maybe she ' s loo ing to see if some ind friend is bringing her an ice cream cone also. CI. In the left hand corner journalist Margaret King is caught talking to Peggy Berryhill. S.While in the right corner Roberta Board is shown in light conversation with Helen Listerud. 397 The Ladies oAre %eadmg CD. The Jadifi ' ai the top of the page are read- ing soniet img which so held their interest that they had no time for posmg fur the camera- man. We tried to find out what it was but from what we could tell the object of their interest was a Wampus. The whole thing just doesn ' t ma e sense to us. (S,Velma McDonell IS shown in the next picture looking over her shoulder to see if anyone is following her. The cry will probably go up that it can ' t be Velma because the picture shows her carrying some boo s. The claim has merit but that is what she is loo ing over her shoulder for — to see if the owner is following her. CI,In the center we show you Phillip Ahn and ' Vera Rugods i engaged in animated conversation. From Phil ' s expression we would say that " Vera is doing all the tal ing which would explain the pained loo on his puss. (S,In the picture to the right we caught the gentleman standing in line to register to vote but from his move- ments we would judge that he thin s he is go- ing to sneeze, than which there is no worse feeling. (S,ln the left-hand picture we show Betty Ann Outhier trying to read that assign- ment she should have read last night. The hand and charming arm at the top of the pic- ture belong to ' Virginia Hougan who seems to he doing the same thing. Oh, these Kappa Delt ' s are certainly social-minded, aren ' t they? Or are they? Clin the lower right-hand pic- ture we .show you a picture of Granville Plummer Ashcraft, Prexie over at the S.A.E. house. Just to set your mind at rest he didn ' t have an accident in this pedestrian traffic jam even though he isn ' t looking where he is go- ing. I 398 p No Sin CI.It ain ' t no sin to tall{ about people behind their hacXs unless the person you ' re tal ing with nows the person your tal ing about and is apt to tell that person — or are we wrong CiThe top picture shows what must he three lovely and charming girls with the most de- lightful ways and mannerisms because they are sitting where the Alpha Chi ' s should be sit- ting. Although we don ' t now who they are, we wish we did. (S ln the center we give you Dona Vi hitehorn in a slightly befuddled con- dition. For on either side can be seen the two sides of a hot political debate. We don ' t noai what Paul Rousso is saying but from the ex- pressions on the faces of the opposition it loo s li e the shot must have reached home. Bob McJ eil seems to he on the wrong side of the page because from the expression on his puss the remar seems to have been one for his party. We didn ' t mean to leave Dona so long with the politicians because she deserves a much better fate hut it serves her right for ever getting between the two factions. Cl ' We just can ' t seem to eep these Pi Phi ' s out of these pages and particularly Mary Moore al- though we might say (when we shouldn ' t) that we can ' t thm of anyone better as a sub- ject for the camera than Mile. Moore. From Bemice ' s expression one would thin she was thin ing she was fooling the cameraman into thin ing that she didn ' t now the cameraman ivas thin ing of taking her picture. We don ' t thin . ClThe last picture shows Francis Fol- som picking at her nail polish, that favorite daytime sport to be played indoors as well as out. 399 Rf %e Sign on the cyiftatl ox (II,T ie sign on the mail box reads " For Let- ters " but apparently the Pi Phi ' s don ' t believe in signs for they seem to be ma ing good use of It no matter what its real use may be. T iat funny-looking gentleman to the left of the pic- ture is either Charley Chaplin or Harry Led- del, we can tell from the feet. Cl We have heard of guys who were able to laugh at them- selves but here we show Ed Iialloc actually doing that very thing. But then it might not be as hard as it sounds for next we show Mary Moore giving a good representation of doing the same thing with friend Halloc as the cause. Ci,In the lower corner we give you three becoming co-eds caught on the way to Hayden ' s to get that mid-morning co}{e. The .mappy riumber pulling the sleep wal ing act IS Pat McClure while the admiring friend con- vulsed with laughter over the daring of the act is Velma McDonell. Ci,ln the last picture we see Bob Trapp earnestly requesting some- tiling. We can ' t decide if he is trying to get a bite of the Ice Cream cone the young lady is so interested in or whether he is spea ing of a certain Saturday night not too far in the fu- ture detailing the advantages of spending the time with a certain man-about-town named Bob Trapp. hii 400 Not That It Matters (II.A(ot that it matters particularly, hut a wise old Chinese once wrote that what is one vian ' s meat is another mans poison. C We can ' t im- agine these two lovely models staggering around under the weight of three old gunny- sac s full of chic en feathers li e Kenny Car- penter is doing. J or could you very well im- agine Kenny Carpenter in a formal gown sit- ting around loo ing graceful just for the fun of it. CI.W 10 said the younger generation are a bunch of softies. For on the left is what Dad used to go in for when he was a young buc , and next door is what his son thin s is a dandy way to pass a quiet afternoon. CI. The way the world loo s depends on who you are and where you are standing. For instance, if you are on the top floor of a building people don ' t loo li e much, while if you are a student in the courtyard, the building is something you can ta e or leave alone. (1.1 those musical gals in the center had only been men, we would have had a nice gag about five dead beats to the measure in modern music. ClMchityre note: Remember when all the vaudeville houses had a girl come out with a card announcing that the next act luould he foe Wombat and Company in five minutes of funny songs and jo es. (H And there you are: Joe Vombat and Co. in the lower corner. Ah ha-ha, Mr. Booth, mustn ' t ma e Chinese salutes at the camera 401 Stanford CI. Seems as though Stanford started something when they swiped their own axe from Califor ' nia, or did California get Stanford ' s axe or what? T ow everybody has art axe, including the Amazons, and no matter what you say we thin it is almost as silly as Bob Haugh running a lawnmower. (!lBoo s, boo s, boo s, always boo s. And of course, somebody has to be carrying them. It would really be a relief if we could have a picture of someone roller- seating just for the change. ClAnd even Isa- bel Smith. Although we must admit that Isa- bel was in a fashion show and that the boo was part of the costume. C For heaven ' s sake, the Freshman banquet. That is so the houses can see which ones don ' t drin out of their saucers and can rightly be termed good rush- ing material. GI,And at the bottom Madge Evans is delivering a little lecture on how to loo charming. Miss Evans is illustrating, or are we mista en? (S,On the other side is one of those endless house teas that start somewhere in the fall and seem to go on forever and ever li e somebody ' s hroo we read about when we were younger. m 402 i} il The Qaim Will " Be .Made C].The c a m. w [ wadovbte.d, y be made that this picture was posed because there never was a crowd li e this to register at any table. The truth is, however, that after two hours of patient waiting we were able to get a group of people going to lunch that looked li e they might be interested in registering. ClMore girls standing around loo ing delightful and talking as they must be doing, about something that we couldn ' t begin to guess. In the case to the left the subject happens to he Mary Evers while in the picture on the right we find Marjorie Malloy eeping up the good wor . (S ln the center we find our own Dr. Pearl Ai in-Smith hurrying on to a wor of mercy and service to the University, d. These Pi Phi ' s certainly do get in these pages but when the cameraman starts out to cover the campus nothing escapes his little blac box. In another picture we have shown you the Pi Phi ' s leaning on the letter box and so just to prove that it is the natual resting place for the tong we give you another shot of them doing the same thing. C But to show that they don ' t lean on the letter box all day and can do something else we show you our Sec- retary Kay Moss trying to loo li e she didn ' t now that the cameraman was taking her pic- ture ivith the residt that she has run into a slower-traveling companion. ■ » •-j ' ' " % 403 Jford Calmer Has Ju Taken a Look CI.Fov-d Palmer has jiist taken a lou at what he is going to meet as he wal s across the top of the page and is sha ing hands with a well- wisher. (S,A-nd what is he going to meet? Three charming girls, Sally Warner, Ann Richards and Mary Lou Bothwell. Lucl y Ford. ClhiXy Vi ot yns swore a swear that he wouldn ' t shave imtiJ his girl came hac}{_ and loo}{ what happened. He has lots of girls who simply can ' t resist the whis ers he is growing just in spite. You see, In}{y, if you had grown those whis ers before she left you wouldn ' t have had to grow any whis ers until she come hac . ClPhyllis Jiorton is on the way to the bbrary. Somebody borrowed her card and got some boo s and Phyllis is ta ing them bac before the fines ta e up her whole month ' s allowance. J ow if she doesn ' t get lost in the library everything will be under control again. Ci.Come, come little man, you can ' t sit on the curb all day. Don ' t you want to amount to something some day? Says the little man: " 7 o " . CtAnd the Kappa Delt in the center is being insulted because someone said: " Come out from behind those glasses, Garbo. You can ' t fool us because we can see your feet. " Ci,Clar Stevens and Gil Kuhn are getting ready to bury the hatchet, but that laugh comes from the fact that each of them is planning to mar the grave so he can come bac some dark, night and dig it up. CiAnd at the bottom lue have two guys sitting around and waiting for the girls to get out of the old swimming hole so they can go fishing. 404 £very Time We Listen To a %adio f ,Eveyyt me we listen to a yaAxo somebodv is dvoays suggesting that we coniiAer a proposi- tion from all sides, and we do. But when yoii. consider two different propositions from all sides you are getting off the beaten path. So for the sa e of variety we did. Ci,And there is the result. On the left we see the front view of Margaret Gannon and Kleva Badham, and on the right we see a rear view of two entirely different girls. (S,That is Pat Pierce fixing her hair on the left, and an Alpha Chi Omega scratching her head on the right while in the center Margaret King and a co-worker on the Daily Trojan are putting their heads together to see if something can ' t he done about the whole business. CI. Dr. Mar ovin in the center is just explaining that X mar}{s the spot where Wait Disney ' s Big Bad ' Wolf made his dramatic exit. ClOdd, but we never see a girl on the campus with a boo}{ under her arm but everytime our camera man goes out he comes bac with dozens of shots of girls with boo s. He must carry them along with him and pass them around for the gag. C Dough from BMy for Me is what the trio is singing in the rnusical memoranda. Cl.What ho, but the Indian blood will crop out in the most un- expected places, and even a blonde is apt at the slighest provocation to go in for gazing at far off empty spaces, or was that us that she was loo ing at. ClAt the bottom we have the boys busy at their day ' s wor on the courts while the tennis widows sit around trying to pretend that spending an afternoon ivith the girls is just loads of fun. 405 r We HDon Know What Ed Is Saying CI. We don ' t now what Ed Halloed is saying but whatever it is, K. A. brother Pat Matthews seems to find it interesting. It ' s nice to be a big lug when you ' re in a crowd because if the fiesh is wea1{ all you have to do is lean on your nearest neighbor. (H, These little ladies in the next picture seem to be discussing a rather dis- tastful matter from the sour expressions on their faces. We have an idea from the fact that they are referring to the Daily Trojan that something " Riibyhps " Prankish, that dar- ing journalist, has printed has met with dis- favor. It ' s a good tricl{ to tie a string around your finger when you want to remember some- thing but the real tric comes when you try to remember what it was you tied the string around your finger not to forget. From the size of the string we thin it was something rather important but from the facial expres- sion it lool{s as though the precaution has been m vain. Ci ,A Theta is always welcome in any crowd as a lovely addition but when four of them come strolling across the street even the traffic stands still. We have been trying to fig- ure out why Helen Roc well and Peggv Phil- lips are walking by themselves while Jane An- derson and partner carry the boo s. 406 I What Is Worth n oing Is Worth n oing (II.So)-neone once said, " What is worth doing IS worth doing well " . We dont now whether that is exactly what he said but it is probably close enough to express what we mean. CI. In the jirst picture we show you a touching scene of two feminine piano movers assisting S.C. ' s Mrs. Robbins to get her belongings into a nice open van so that she can go far, far away. We are sorry that it ramed or we would have gotten a better picture but they say when it rams things begin to happen. Cl,In the jiext picture we have caught a snappy number in the act of adjusting her dar}{ glasses. Or we hope that is what she is doing. Between the hand and the dar glasses we have bee7i un- able to rnafee out the voung lady ' s ideritity but no matter. The watch bothered us a little also, and in eeping with the motto to bring you everything of interest we find it a pleasure to announce that it reads 10:16 A.M. G. Ellen Holt IS caught here doing something she does every day of her life. In fact she has become so adept at it she doesn ' t even have to lool{ to see what she is doing. Ellen at the moment the picture was ta en was seen loindmg her watch, so that is exactly what we show her doing. Cn. Once a gymnast always a gymnast. In the last picture we show you Hal T ewell, gymnast extraordinary, doing a most difficult thing during the ten-o ' cloc rest-time. From where we stood the gentle7nan assisting Mr. J ewell m the impromtu tumbling act u.ias anonymous so we can ' t bring you his 7iame thereby stopping somewhat the possibilities of a vaudeville billmg. But no matter, they would probably be billed as " The Two Der- vishes " or something just as silly anyway. 407 k RAZZ ♦ vV ? sJ , M c ' «L. V Volume 2x2 equal 4 GNAT IN THE CAMPUS EYE Four years to negotiate; four days to remove. (See Campus Affairs) Number: TUcker2231 Circulanoiniii ssS mo nai MHM £ V e ON THE COURT MAY REQUIRE A RACKET But... LOVE DRAGGED INTO COURT IS A RACKET Let Us Solve Your Love Troubles. We get you into trouble with our ex- traordinary selection of snappy dates, snake you out with no lost motion. OUR DATE BUREAU WILL SUPPLY YOUR NEEDS SAMPLES Feminine — JIMMY BROWN, Deltadeltadelta. Height, five feet three inches; weight, just right; eyes, nice; hair, blonde and curly; sense of humor, enormous; style, plenty, attitude, good sport. Well liked, this little number gets around to the bet- ter places, is a swell date. Masculine — DALE " TARZAN " HILTON, Phisigmakappa. Very dark; very tall; very handsome. Comes from San Antonio, Tex- as, is on the golf team. His eyes smile, he has a nice car, he is a good dancer, wears plenty good-looking clothes, was editor of El Rodeo last year. Seems to prefer sweet girls, has a nice personality, and seems to be a really sought-afler young man. SEE OUR INDEXED FILE, COMPLETE WITH PICTURES And when you ' re in up to your neck, we ' ll get you out. THE TROJAN LOVE MART BOARD OF DIRECTORS Betty Keeler - - - Hotshot Fixer Nancy Monroe - - Assistant Fixer Nelson Cullenward - Expert on Blondes Francis Cislmi - Expert on Brunettes Gardner Pollich - Expert on Redheads Fred Nagel - - Expert on Anything JCETTERS Dance Hero Sirs: In your December 26 issue of RAZZ it was reported that llaiidsome-Is-As- llaiulsoine-Dues l.arry Pritchard at- tended the annual Honie-coniin tiance at the Ambassador hotel, received a black eye uhen he remonstrated with a stranger on the Fiesta ballroom floor. Might I inform you as an eye witness to the affair that Pritchard did NOT receive a black eye? Dccidedl} ' not. He received TIt ' O black eyes. Your explanation of the affair was likewise it fault. The true story is that some ntf-campus individual, dancing with a campus girl he had scarcely met, at- tempted, under the influence of some- thing stronger than pink lemonade, to embrace his dazzling dancing partner in the midst of the gathering. Hero Pritchard, seeing the girl ' s evident plight, interceded, was unequal to the situation. In spite of his failure to con- ' luer the uncouth outsider, Mr. Pritch- ard is entitled to fairer treatment in our columns, ■as performing a deed in keeping with good manners and the eternal fitness of things. To him, .■ - toast. —MARY TODD. Let there be no quibble. Hero Pritchard received only one black at the dance. The other was gar- nered the previous night at the Bilt- niore. As for saving the girl from the clutches of the demon, RAZZ has it on good authority that Pritch- ard felt no heroic urge, acted onl. because he wanted the girl himself. —ED. Tri-Delt Skeleton Sirs: Your report of the skeleton in the closet at the Deltadeltadelta mansion lacks one point: the skeleton was not a skeleton. It was a dummy. Enterpris- ing pledges, discovering it in the soror- ity storeroom, had the bright idea of putting it in Active Fay Fisher ' s bed. When it was time to retire. Fay tried verbal persuasion to get the heavily Sleeping person out of her bed. Upon discovering that the thing didn ' t breathe, Frightened Fay Fisher nearly broke her neck getting out of the room, reported one of the girls had passed on (or out). I. PEEKED. RAZZ admits its error in the Fish- er case If a member of the thrice- named Delia clan is concerned in a story, one may expect anything to happen, even an error. Name Change Gentlemen: Might I correct your account of the proposed change of name for the men ' s dorm? The real reason it was suggest- ed that the place have its name changed from Aeneas Hall to Grand Hotel is that nothing ever happens there. DEADPAN ' . Unm.trned Angels Sirs: In the last several issues of your rag (RAZZ, Mar. 12, 26, Apr. 16, 30, May 7, 21), you have printed articles speaking not kindly about an organ- ization that has done much for the gixid of the University. Such deroga- tory remarks are both uncalled for and unnecessary. It is your claim that the Trojan Amazons are a group of S. C. students who would be doing better to be married than to be on the loose stir- ring up trouble and inciting radical groups on the campus. In the first place the girls have been getting mar- ried as fast as they can rope a hus- band but you just try and get a man to marry we girls in activities. And in the second place it is not our intention to stir up trouble but rather to stay in the background performing duties of mercy. When there are things that need our attention we go to work with a will and work awfully hard at it, really we do. Besides you can ' t cen- sor a girl for being feminine even when it does stir up " radical groups " as you say. Still as long as there is work for we " Angels of Mercy " we can only expect to have people like your- selves deriding us. LOUISE HATHAWAY. Delta Gamma-on-the-Row. Thanks to reader Hathaway. W ' e have no intention of trying to get a man to marr ' " we girls in activities. " —ED. Trouble in Spring Sirs: What is the big idea of making those dirty cracks at my publication (RAZZ, Feb. 20). Gosh, I am doing the best I can with all the trouble that we have down in this office. You guys may think you ' re awfully smart up there on the third floor just because you ' re a little higher up than we are down here, but you just try and be funny for a whole year. Or, better yet, why don ' t you guys just try and be funny? By golly, I think we are doing pret- ty well to get a magazine out at all when I have to do all the work. WILLIAM ROBERTS, YE ED. Apologies to reader Roberts. We think if he does all the work he does well to get his rag out at all. —ED. Popularity i ' . Publicity Your report of Del Hessick ' s pop- ularity with the girls is entirely with- out foundation. It is true that Hes- sick has been to all the sorority pre- sentations and teas, has chatted with every queen on the campus. L ' ntrue, however, is your statement that it is his charm that puts hiin over. Yes, he makes all the pledges smile . . . they can ' t help themselves . . . call it magnetic personality if you will . . . Imt the secret of it is he ' s the guy who ' s been taking their pictures for the Wampus. lOE MIN ' GO. 410 Vol. XYZ, No oooooh ! RAZZ The If enkly Fonry Magazine June 1, 1935 CA MP US qAFFA IR S THE PRESIDENCY Ptuslonatc Purple Pajamas Student Prexy Bob Haugh, sched- uled to attend a convention of stu- dent body executives at Tempe, Ari- zona, learned that the chief form of recreation to be indulged in at the three-day meet, would be horseback riding. Prexy Haugh had never rid- den a horse, feared for his loss of dignity. In a dilemma he consulted an expert who promised to teach him the art at a local riding academy. At the next meeting of the Legislative Council, prior to his departure for the Arizona cowboy party, " Pretty Boy " Bob, sometimes designated as " Robin " by his enemies, called for a standing vote on every question, voted " Yes " on them all. " Pretty boy " Haugh romped to breakfast at the Kappa Sig mansion in his passionate purple p.j. ' s, slam- med his door after him. His coffee grew cold when he remembered his keys were in a pants pocket in his closet, but efforts to gain entrance to the room proved futile. That morn- ing he appeared on campus in coat too long, pants too short. One of the pledges stayed home. LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL Grapefruit to Nuts li anyone had walked down the quiet street in front of the Univer- sity of Southern California at a late hour on a certain night last week, he would have wondered at a light burn- ing in one of the buildings, might or might not have investigated. Had he investigated, he would have discov- ered a unique situation. H he had not done so, he would never have known what strange things can hap- pen in a universit ' . As it was, few knew that S.C.s legislative council, august body, was ill meeting, and, with all the force, vigor and dxnamic action of a near- sighted croquet player, was sweeping :over, under and through all obstacles to astounding campus reforms. All council members were there — except eight. Troy ' s winsome Secretary, Kay Moss, called the roll, listened Administration Tower Blazin ' away. Legislative Council Strange things can haf ' pen. CONTENTS Pa( e Letters 410 Campus Affairs 411 The Press 413 Fraternities 414 Sororities 416 Sport 418 People 419 Miscellany 42 1 Dumb Bunnies 422 Milestones 423 Campus Secrets 441 Hot Air 442 Wampum 100 Pretty Boy 78 Great Gabbo 383 for replies. Two memliers grunted " Here " . Ten just took it for granted. Said Prexy Haugh: " I realize that we have finals coming up this week, so please let ' s cut this meeting short, huh fellas. " Said Trojan t. coou Krankish : " Grapefruit! " Said El Rodeo ' s Bryan: " Nuts. " Projects, moth-eaten and frayed from countless previous discussions at countless previous meetings, were taken up briefly, were speedily tabled. Groans and snores mingled with what discussion took place. Said Bob Norene (RAZZ, May 32) : " Let ' s get the ol ' ball rollin ' an ' try an ' raise a hunnertnfifty bucks to paint up the inside of the Ad building tower and put some lights all around it. Gee, why, everybody ' ll know it ' s S.C. over here then ! Peo- ple driving around in the Holli,Tvood Hills and everywhere at nights c ' n look down here and see this ol ' tow- er blazin ' away, and they ' ll say, ' That ' s S.C. down there ' ! " Into the meeting at this point glid- ed a strange man, attired in a dapper gray suit and a high, piping voice. A committee, hurriedly appointed by Prexy Haugh to find out who the stranger was, reported back that it was Troy Manager Arnold Eddy. " My first council meeting, " explained Manager Eddy, as those not actually asleep crowded around to congratu- late him on his presence. Introductions concluded. Manager Eddy came bluntly to the point, spoke convincingly. Said he : " There ain ' t no money at all for this dern fool- ishness. " Reliuttalled " Fighter " Norene: " All right, then, let ' s use the dig fund as a loan — I mean a gift, " he corrected himself hastily. " I figure it ' ll cost about a hunnertnfifty — oh, I said that before. " . rguments over means of financ- ing awoke Trophy Man Pete Cava- ney who confused matters inextric- ably with his suggestion that if any money did come through, he wanted it for his trophy room and the heck with the lighting system. Snarled Troyman Eddj- : " We ain ' t got no money for anything. Look — " and he reeled off huge figures for ten minutes, ending with : " — leaving a surplus to be applied on the debt we still arc p aying on the gym. " " Some funds, eh kid? " cracked Haugh. " Get it? " 411 ( ampus (Affairs— ((Continued) Gkf.ater Southern- California Frcxy ' s Spirits ' ujere not dull. EXPANSION " Oju r till- B irrd " From ihc window of liis study on ihc top lloor of Dohcny Memorial Library last week Prexy Rufus B. vor. KleiiiSmid looked out upon the campus scene. It was a dull day, with low hang:ing clouds and a gray, dismal atmosphere. Not so dull, however, were Prexy ' s spirits, for a corner had been turned, a milestone passed, in the program for a greater University " of Southern California. Pausing only to pluck splinters out of an occasional careless thumb, work- men were busily engaged in razing the campus eyesore, the store build- ing and residence owned until re- cently by Mrs. Nancy H. Robbins at the corner of University Avenue and Thirty-sixth street. Only a few days prior to the razing Mrs. Robbins moved her belongings from the prop- erty, chose a day when students would not be on hand to watch the proceedings. The story of the Robbins ' prop- erty is not new. When the magnifi- cent Doheny Memorial Library was proposed and its construction as- sured, two property owners stood in the way of the execution of the campus expansion plan. One, a for- mer Trojan student body president of some years past, refused a gen- erous offer from University author- ities lor his holdings, later capitu- lated after green paint was malici- ously smeared over the front of the stole Imilding on his property. (It has been reported on good authority that Trojan students had no hand in the paint-smearing proclivities, would have been justified in doing so if they had). The second property own- er, Mrs. Robbins, defied all attempts at removal, asked a ridiculous figure for the " kev " property which she held. Four years ago the negotiations with Mrs. Robbins were begun, but the affair speedily became a legal con- troversy. The property owner be- lieved the University to be " over a barrel " , was said to be applying the heat. While students, campus author- ities and visitors to Troy continued to look upon the unsightly blotch on the campus square, the battle raged in California courts. At length the state supreme court rendered the de- cision that a private institution en- gaged in educational work has the right of eminent domain when ex- panding its teaching facilities. Undismayed, Mrs. Robbins ' attor- ney carried the case to the United States supreme court. A final ruling, however, was handed down by this body refusing to grant a writ which would entitle the case to be reviewed by the court. With grass and shrubs planted to complete the landscaping of the li- brary block, it will be but a short while before new old grads will lean against the Student Union mail Ixjx and say : " Why, I can remember when a house stood on that corner " , and the peagreen Freshman will gaze in wonder and think: " What a Man! " WEDDING BELLS " Life Begins at 1 1 :40 " Troy ' s first lady, Phyllis Norton, was laughing in good humor as she climbed the stairs in company of so- rority sisters to her room. Abreast of her door her laughter froze and a look of displeasure came over her features. Hanging from the knob was a string of tin cans, a hastily- made placard lalieled " Just Married " . The gag, for it was nothing more, was further carried out by a story in the Daily Trojan to the effect that the fair Vice-President had dashed oft ' to Yuma to tie the knot. Betty Lee Bonner, who edits women ' s news for the p.T., had received the thrill of her lifetime when she had been told of the supposed elopement, had played the tale up big. Her chagrin efjualled that of Miss Norton when she learned that the whole thing was a frost, invented by some of the les- ser journalistic minds of the Stu- dent Union seeking to give the so- ciety page gals a little excitement. No gag was the surprise trip of Miss Norton last week to Caliente with one of the city ' s more promi- nent lawyers. After a whirlwind three weeks courtship Alpha Chi ' s Norton succumbed to the ardent pleas of her swain, headed for Mexico and matrimony, changed her name to Cooper. Driven to the house by Coo- per after Legislative Council meeting, the Vice-President replied " No " to the suggestion : " Let ' s get married. " Said Cooper : " Give you five min- utes ! " The first stop for gas was Ocean- side. The next tankful came out of the family budget. Said Tish Lvtle : " I think it ' s won- derful ! " Said Mary Dyer : " I knew they ' d get married all the time. " Said Norton : " Life begins at 11 :40. " The Coopers were wed at 11 :39. ' i NiiRTON Weiiiiing I ' Anrv Gas ill the Family Budget 412 THE ' PRESS Sinarty Roberts S. C. sophisticates last week clucked over a new tidbit about Wil- liam Roberts, beagle-nosed editor of the Wampus. According to the ru- mor funnyman Roberts was contin- uing to have no little trouble with his secretaries. Several times during the year Editor Roberts ' not unusual de- sire for feminine pulchritude for of- fice personnel has brought unfortun- ate results. Petite l)londe Pi Phi Doris King, original selection for the secretarial position, did no work ; worse, did not even arrive. Miss King ' s disinterest made good ad copy (R- ZZ, Oct. 10), increased sales. Ad proved boomerang, returned Miss King, since turned studious with other interests. Activities in office, instead of increasing sales with mys- terious disappearance gossip, brought about a critical situation by turning out work less than hopeless. Result : indefinite suspension. Saved by fast thinking, gossip Roberts made attempt at doing own typing. Lack of femininity in prox- imity brought about decreased work in editorial department, decreased sales. Problem still accute caused sleepless nights, loss of flesh. In an attempt to enlarge circulation Editor Roberts turned ribald, received smart letter from Graduate Manager Ken- neth K. Stonier censoring bawdy comments. LaVerne Kerr, trim Kappa Delt, called into service, turned in good work, proved success. Funnyman Roberts breathed more easily, laughed once more at own jokes. Followed quick retribution. Secretary Kerr, acting on precedent, quietly disap- peared. Ad for recovery caused drop in sales. Critical situation be- came more severe daily. Editor Rob- erts once again t " ped own work, once again brought out a sour magazine, received another censoring commun- ication from Kenneth K., suggesting more ribald commeiu to once again increase circulation. Beagle-nose Roberts ' Stuck-up St. tues Fciitiniiic [ ' iilchritiidt ' Fancied. quivering in exasperation, Rolierts screamed for someone to till secre- tarial vacancy. Joyce Rippe, giggling . .D.Pi, accepts t -ping post, scares other applicants. Says accordionist Rippe, " I just love it up here. He won ' t ever lose me. " One-time fun- nyman Roberts does work at frater- nity, is afraid to go near office. Black Threats No mean weapon is the newspaper column, especially when in the hands of those who know its power. On Southern California ' s Daily Trojan staff Columnists Phil Juergens and Hal Kleinschmidt last week made use of their bludgeon, received dark threats from their victim. First blast in a verbal battle be- tween unseen opponents was a small item regarding one Ed Schmaltz and his lady friend. Practically unnoticed by campus readers, the blurb, appear- ing in the column, " In One Ear " , an- gered one individual, resulted in a torrid letter to the column conduc- tors. Said the letter: " Listen here, wise guys : The next time I see you around I ' m going to punch your ugly face, see? You ' re making too many cracks about mv girl, Betty (Ed. Note: " The Great Gabbo " ) Keeler. I don ' t know who you are, but I ' m going to find out, and when I do. you ' d better make yourself scarce. Ed Schm.altz. " Replied Columnists Juergens and Kleinschmidt in the press next day, after reproducing the letter: " We know the guy ' s name isn ' t Ed Schmaltz — nobody ' s name could be Ed Schmaltz — but we have a faint suspicion . . . could his name be Smith? . . . and it isn ' t the charm- ing ideas expressed in the letter we resent so much as the fact that he called us ugly . . . after all, he could have been polite about it. " The mysterious Schmaltz respond- ed with another threat next day : " You may have thought it funny to run my note to you abotit Betty, Iiut I don ' t. " The columnists, having read this far, decided to run this note, too. and did so with editorial comments inserted : " . nd that crack about my name didn ' t go so good either. You ' re just a snoop (he spelled it out, we can ' t) and a bum, and I don ' t give a (he spelled this out, too) who knows it. Let ' s see ou print this. E. SCHM. LTZ. " " Remember, Mr. Schmaltz, " re- turned the columnists in rebuttal, " that we southe ' n gentlem ' n ah had ' d to arouse, liut once we-all git ouah tempah up. the devil take the hin- dcrmost. .And anyway, there ' s two of us. " A reply was soon forthcoming: " Dear Psuedo-Gentlemen : I think you ' ve gone far enough with this thing, Mr. Juergens and Mr. Klein- schmidt. If you aren ' t careful you ' ll both find yourselves looking at the world through black eyes. And I know plenty of fellows who would be only too glad to give me a hand in giving i,ou gti s what you de- serve. Watch your step, fellows, I ' m not kidding. Ed Schmaltz. " Campus readers followed the epi- sode with interest, were disappoint- ed when Schmaltz failed to make good his threats. Thanks were ex- tended him by Pressmen Juergens and Kleinschmidt for helping fill up the column. J J ' ' H Be wh TTA5 JASflf lOVtTi- r-AND " HO Jnis Ir. — D.MLY Trojan ' s Kleinschmidt " y ' ou ' rc just a . . , snoop. " Daily Trojan ' s Juergens " Punch your ugly face. " 41.. I JRATERNITIES Clark Gable As every fraternity man sees himself. PHI KAPPA TAU Fraternity Ha iging Like a rose between two thorns, the home of Phi Kappa Tau, men ' s scKial fraternity organization at the University of Southern CaHfornia, Los Angeles, CaUfornia lies be- tween two sorority houses. To this modest dwelling with its slightly faded yellow paint came one day last year an art treasure. With due reverence the brothers unwrapped a large pencil sketch of John (John- ny) Baker, one-time hero of the fa- mous 16-14 Notre Dame game. With Baker hung in the dining room Phi Tau now has three notable originals in its collection. The oth- ers which smile benignly from the walls of the living room are Presi- dent von KleinSmid (R.KZZ, 8:30 last Tuesday) and Brother Frank C. RAZZ, though brief, is comprehen- sive. ••Drop-kicker Baker who scored the winning three points in last minute of game s:iid as the ball sailed between uprights: " My Gosh, I wonder if I re- membered to wind my watch last night. " ii.uiiin lvAZZ, S::;o next endiies- day ). Said Sammy Bracht, blond, good n:itured new Prcxy, as he stepped liack and surveyed Baker ' s likeness: " This will add just the proper tone to the Easier breakfast. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Grand Slam in Any Suit Three trucks lined up in front of the S.A.E. house at 2(i. " |.i Ellendalc last Wednesday and fifteen husky truck drivers poured out of the driv- er ' s seat and streamed through the front door. They soon returned with ten suits apiece hung over their hairy arms. When interviewed President of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Granville Plumlier Ashcraft said: " It is just Paul " Esquire " Bryan taking a few- clothes home for the week-end. DELTA SIGMA PHI Tea for Tivo " Two for tea and tea for two " was the famous theme song of " No, No, Nanette " several years ago. Jeal- ous of the Sigma Chi sweetheart song that is world-known, Delta Sig- ma Phi, exclusive national fratern- ity at S.C. with social ambitions de- luxe, decided " Tea for Two " should be their theme song, and to put it over they pledged just two men. Jack Wilson and Al Burton, and sent them around to all the sorority pre- sentation teas. Due to an editorial omission, the story of the hanging of Frank C. Touton in the Phi Tau living room will not appear until next week. » Each year Phi Tau celebrates Easter with a breakfast for their girls at the house followed by a day spent at one of the local beaches, a cheap out for a usually expensive day. Vi RiN Tin Tin As ez ' ery fraternity man looks to his brothers. PHI KAPPA PSI Tea-drinking, Not Egg-throwing " We have come to talk, not fight. " In these stirring words Bob Quinn, President of egg-throwing Phi Kappa Psi introduced his pledges to the Theta pledges at the Tlieta pre- sentation. New pledges thus introduced: Harry Snow, Ed Belcher and Dan Humphreyville. KAPPA SIGMA Full Flouse Into the mail one day last week went a letter in a plain square en- velope. Written by a Kappa Sigma pledge, it bore the address of the Na- tional Housing Administration in Washington, D. C. Within the envelope was a plea to In 1933, 17 windows were broken in the Phi Kappa Psi house when it was attacked during the 1933 home- coming by the Kappa Alphas. Delta Chi Culinary gloom instead of hiilte) Phi K. pi ' a Psi have come to talk; not fight. Beta Kappa Original Freed Colonizers. 414 Jraternities— (( on tin ued) the publicity director of the Xalional Housing Administration to scud some direct-b ' -mail pieces on building to Pre;ident " Pop-eye " Fuhrer. Said the letter: " Our house is un- dersized for our oversized member- ship. We already have two lots. What we now need is one house. " What the pledge did not realize was that athletes are an expensive luxury for a house because their con- stant exercising makes for big appe- tites. Big appetites are : seven out of nine members of the baseball team , Herb Tatsch, most valuable player award winner in 1934, co-captain Xorm Paul of the track team, and world record holder in the 22U-yard low hurdles, Ernie Holljrook, Sax Elliot, Kenny Peters and red-headed Fuhrer . Other hea y trenchermen are : Sheldon Loughborough, house heavy Romeo, Marty . gens and Howard Patrick, debaters, and Bob Haugh, student body prexy. BETA KAPPA ashington, Lincoln, Beta Kappa Washington freed the colonies from England in 1776, Lincoln freed the negroes from slavery in 1863, and Beta Kappa freed the pledges from paddling in 1934. Said President John Mason : " We have abolished paddling. It was too much work for the members . The campus in general received the announcement with surprise. The red leather upholstery on the living room furniture had led fellow stu- dents to believe the Beta Kappa ' s were raw steak eaters whose chests sprout- ed luxurious growths of hair . Said John Haycraf t sternly : " I am surprised. " Said Joe Doakes sorrow- fully: " I am surprised. " Said Mary Tittle, titteringly : " I am surprised. " -Said Jake Jakery independently: " I am not surprised. " Plug tobacco for horsehiders is not furnished by the house. Said President Reynolds of the American Tobacco Co.: " It is an outrage. " A.T.C. stock receded two points upon pronounce- ment of President Reynolds. American Can-can Company ' s % common went up three points the same day. No con- nection between the two events has been established. No relation to Saks, Fifth Avenue. ] jo relation to Hitler of Germany, sometimes called Der Furor. Beta Kappa has only eleven members, eight of which are readers. Eleven members could not stand the strain. .NIo relation to Sergeant O ' Hare of the Jack Benny broadcasts. Named after famous Tittle-Tat- tle of the Social Campaign in 1892. ■ ■S! .-TT nx :? K. pp. Sigma Pledge ' s Dream House " l-Ve n ' onna neiv liouse, canoe fix it? " PHI SIGMA KAPPA Cupids and Bull-roaring Hiltons Said President Sid Smith of Phi Sigma Kappa : " We are lousy with Dale Hiltons in this house. " As an afterthought he added : " We would be lousy without him, too. " Lovesick Hilton, house Romeo and campus Tarzan, when questioned about his peculiar behavior, said : " I am by nature a bullthrower. And when I look at those paintings of Cupids on the living room ceiling I get a peculiar feeling and simply have to roar like a bull about love. " CHI PHI Seven Baths in Seven Rooms " The cleanest bunch of boys on the campus. " So said President Jack Dewar of Chi Phi, newest national on the S.C. campus. Occasion : The unveiling of the seventh bathroom of the seventh room in the Chi Phi clubhouse. KAPPA ALPHA Davis to Mathews to Hallock For many years mathematicians have been trying to square the trian- gle. Said Archimedes in 4 A.D. : " Eureka. " He was talking about an apple he had eaten that came from Eureka, California . There can be no squaring of the triangle in the Kappa Alpha house, mathematicians or no mathematicians. The three points are Bob Mathews, Ed Hallock, and Virginia Davis. Said Gar Mathews, house Prexy: " I have nothing to say. " Most famous apple to come from Eureka was im ported specially for the going out party of Adam and Eve. DELTA CHI Fear the Worst Culinary gloom instead of butter was spread on the bread at the Delta Chi fraternity mansion one night two days ago in the evening. Long accustomed to getting new pledges by merely inviting them to dinner, the Phi Tau ' s faced a double disturbance when their German cook entered the breakfast room at nine A.M. and announced emphatically: " I quit. " First, the Phi Tau ' s will have to do some work in their rushing, and sec- ond, ihey won ' t be eating so well while they do. Top achievement of the former cook was the gaining of 15 pounds in two months by one lightweight who started eating all his meals at the house two months ago. How this will affect the athletic future of the LIniversity is uncer- tain, but Ben Franklin, house leader in crisis, gloomily said : " How this will effect the athletic future of the University is uncertain. It should be remembered, however, that living in the house are three or four baseball pla ers, two hockey players, five law- yers and two pre-engineers. I fear the worst. Not being sure which is correct, a-f- fect or e-ffect, R ' iZZ is running it both ways to be sure of being half right, and of being only half shot tor mak- ing an error. RAZZ Straddles On. The German cook said upon leav- ing the Phi Tau house: " I have known too many fine Worsts in my time to fear any of them. In fact, one of my best friends for many years has been the well known Weenie Worst Weenie Worst is best known as a member of the favorite gastronom- ical team of Weenies and Buns. 415 SORORITIES Maid of Trov As i ' vcry sorority girl sees licrsclf. KAPPA ALPHA THETA F ' jur ill Escroiv Stymied would be the campus Ed who tried to storm the Theta sleep- ing porch by means of the wooden fire escape which leads to it. With no little foresight Theta big-wigs put an outside door on the porch ji ' ! ;- out an outside knob. Twelve girls live in the house and arc proud of it. Kappa Alpha Theta displays five shiny new V-8 ' s at the front door, throws an annual Balboa soiree b packing in 45 girls at the vacation house on the peninsula. Love life of the long features two engaged, four in escrow and thirty free lanc- ing. (R.AiZZ takes no responsibility for changes in the last twenty-four hours). Steady couples are princi- pally Betty Wathey and Bob " Pret- ty Boy " Haugh ; Jane Bernard and " Petunia " McN ' eish. Good shot: a group of Theta ' s knitting (almost all of them do). Favorite house pastime : Throwing water on people from the upstairs balcony. DELTA GAMMA 1 1 (limy and Compact Le-1 by that canlpu polilical hot- shot Louise Hathawav, the house has forced itself into both llie political and social front. With politics its strong forte the Delta Gamma ' s have what at this writing looks like a free I ' uld in the A.S.L ' .S.C. ' ice-Presi- ilcnlial race, once again putting o cr a coup on the rtst ol the campus. The slory goes that hall the girls are legacies while the remainder would have been if they had opened their nuiulhs. Whether this means any- iliing or not we are not judge enough lo know lint the result has been to bring together a nice homey, com- pact little group that is formidable in any company or competition. Their neighbors claim they have a tendency to be unnecessarily nosey on the slightest provocation Imt ii seems to the writer to be a good thing if true, thus lightening the at- mosphere on their end of the row. With all the neighborly criticism the Delta Gamma ' s retain a feeling of inner restraint which combined with their informality makes for leader- ship on the campus. DELTA DELTA DELTA (hitalina Gaieties of 1935 .Always the life of the party on the northern boat trips (RAZZ, Nov. 4), and sometimes known as the Cata- lina Gayely Girls, the iJelta Delta Delta sisters hang out in a large house located next to the Phi Kappa Tan house and occupy a similar po- sition. While the Phi Tau ' s are sit- uated between two sorority houses the Tri-Delts are located between two fraternity houses. Whether t he sisters use this point on prospective pledges, as the Phi Tau ' s are rum- ored to do, is not known. Probabl}- Ju.VGLE Cat As every sorority girl af tears to her sisters. not when a quick survey is made of their neighbors. Since acquiring a liadminton set the house has been turned into the favorite rendezvous of Campus Greeks. Each afternoon finds the campus big-wigs engaging in light exercise and merry conversation. Championship of the street has, as yet, not been determined due, prob- ably, to the fact that the court has no lines. Result : Chaos. Barbara Gerardi, house pre.xy, is super-activity major. Status: unat- tached. Betty Bastanchury, up and coming business woman, still has finger in every activity on campus. When these two graduate, the re- mainder of the house may get a chance at some of the University honors. ALPHA CHI OMEGA Biitterflys and Busy Bees To speak of sororities without in- cluding the .Alpha Chi ' s would be to leave the statement unfinished. Arch- itecturally the Alpha Chi house is one of the most modern on the row Dklta Delta 1Jki.t. Boats and Bicycles. Ki i.LKK Axn Skstkus are lost, the ca[ tain shimted. Sot I ' l riu easel to get along with. 416 Sororities— (( ontifiued) and compares favorably with the Sigma Chi house when it comes to size. But then, the girls need a lot of room what with the pledge class they roped this year. Known as " the girls who get around " , with few exceptions their playing field covers Greater South- ern California. Made up of social hig-wigs, the house on Friday and Saturday nights reminds one of a rather successful political meeting. Not that the gentleman in waiting have the simple look of a politician, but it is necessary to arrive early to get a seat. The writer, with only mformation gained from heresay, cannot impart the underlying reason for this success in the social whirl. Not content merely to play the so- cial butterfly the majority of the sis- ters have some special campus in- terest that calls for no little ability in political machinations. ALPHA DELTA PI Out of Seclusion; Into Office Keeping clear of the excitement of the row the Alpha Delta Pi tong live in sisterly content on their es- tate on West Adams. Remaining in seclusion for the greater part of the year the sisters came forth with a candidate for A.S.U.S.C. Secretary in the form of Mary Todd, house activity major. In company with Isabelle Hanawalt. Captain of the Women ' s Varsity Debate team, she has rather successfully defended the political glory of t he house. PI PHI Reserved and Surprised With the knowledge that every Greek on campus thinks that they are super-correct in their attitude to- ward strangers the Pi Phi ' s live in a haze as to the reason for this be- lief. Who can say what chance first caused this rumor to get started, and f ' ncc started, what made the campus take to it, unless it is because some sorority house on every college cam- pus must of nesessity be known as reserved. In its relation with the re- mainder of Lhe campus Greeks the Pi Phi ' s have ever shown a remark- able sense of the fitness of things and except when politics, that common creator of soft soap, is practised liy the sisters they keep to their natural feeling. The house at the present time is made up of a diversified group of co-eds. Several of the sisters are ac- tivity majors while others seek scho- lastic glory thus nullif ing any super- social ideas in the minds of the younger and less experienced mem- bers of the tong. Prexy Jean Wil- liams has a leaning for Phi Beta Kappa as her secondary Greek or- ganization as did Grace McGee, prexy ThETA SLEliPER Time to Retire. last fall. Kay Moss, delightful A.S. U.S.C. Secretary, and Jane Reynolds lead the group in campus activities. To say the house and particularly the pledges and younger members are not popular would be a gross mis- statement. In fact it might be a crit- icism of the house that a person can ' t go any place without running into an overwhelming number of the tong, with the result that the rest of the Greeks on the party are forced into involiuitary retirement. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Home Siveet Home With the mottos, " The more the merrier, " " A girl for every type " , the girls at the Alpha Gamma Delta house pledged . ' ?9 new pledges last fall. Tlie house represents the typical New England colonial architecture, and seems to have a very decided " home sweet home " air about it; all the girls have had to do to w ' in a homecoming prize for the past three years is to put a couple of flower pots in front of the windows and stick a " welcome " sign on the door. Contrary to popular opinion, the house is not entirely of the blonde standard — only about .50 per cent or so at the present time. The gals are noted as good dancers, claim that they are always well represented at digs, and don ' t have to ask the fel- low ' s to dance with them, as a gen- eral rule. Ruth La eaga, I ' rex of Pan-Hel- lenic last year, still leads the politi- cal life. Lillian Marks, house Prexy, is definitely navy-conscious, even if she is kept busy keeping the girls out of trouble. KAPPA DELTA Sleep Behind ff ' istfiil ll ' isteria With a definite desire for some new campus atmosphere the Kappa Delta sorority has moved from its old house at the east end of the row to a more westerly position. The row- is rather evenly divided as to the advisability of the move. Those on the western end of the street looking askance while those on the eastern end loudly applaud the action. Wisteria vines and ivy almost completely cover the front of the house and with a new sleeping porch .idded the Kappa Delt ' s have one of the best hangouts on the row. Virginia Huffine, old Prexy, is hot- shot of the tong and is active in all departments of the University. While Marge Malloy, new Prexy, a reserved brunette in appearance, is definitely a good influence for the sisters. ALPHA DELTA THETA Smoke Gets in Your Eyes When Alpha Delta Theta ' s Prexy EUouise Steckel (daughter of a for- mer chief of police) joined the house it was because there was a fireplace in every room. Little did Pledge Steckel know of the wisdom ex- pressed by the old Swiss philosophers — " when your room ' s on fire, smoke gets in your eyes. " Alpha Delta Theta uses Miss Steckel to lure in new pledges. Triple-talented Shirley Sanford, however, is hid safely out of sight at each rush party. Reason : She is wild about horses, also likes men. PHI MU Alain Tent or Nothing ■To Phi Mu ' s Betty " Great Gab- bo " Keeler goes the honor of being the world ' s fastest and longest talk- er. San Diego Exposition officials met with Phi Mu heads last week, sought Miss Keeler ' s services as a side-show. Said Talker Keeler : " It ' s the main tent or nothing for me ! " Exposition officials accepted gladly. Phi Mu is registered on LTnverisity books as a women ' s fraternity. Not so with members of the U.S. Navy. To them the Phi Mu tong is rather an on-leave hang-out. Especially true is this for junior officers of the U.S.S. Portland. Members of the Portland and of Phi Mu made news last week when they went rowing in Westlake Park after sun-down, got lost. 417 il SPORT Relaxing Backfield " Flozvcrs for H. H. Jones " Rough o Ruddy " Flowers for Mr. H. H. Jones. " - messenger stood at the door of the Coliseum dressing room, a huge bouquet of choice flowers in his hands. Inside sprawled the Trojan grid team, resting between halves. Mentor Jones accepted the floral of- fering, wondered who its sender might lie. A half hour before, the Biltmore Florist had received a phone call re- questing the bouquet. " Charge it to Miss Flock of Bill Hunter ' s office at the University of Southern California, " said the voice on the wire. After checking, the florist found Miss Flock was a real person, sent the flowers as instructed. To Secre- tary Flock he sent the bill. Miss Flock is still searching for the per- petrator of the dirtv deed. Gym Sleeper Pride of Phi Tau Jack " Ears " Privett was tired. Weary feet car- ried him to the g m where a fencing class demanded his presence, but, bored with the whole thing he slipped away from Epee and foil, wandered into the girls ' division, at the moment empty. Into the place romped thirty scan- tily clad natural dancers (feminine). The instructor appeared, found thirty dancers grouped around a still figure. It was Privett, deep in the arms of Morpheus. Rudely awakened by the irate in- structor, sleepy-eyed Privett beat a hasty retreat, was most embarrassed. Said Privett: " I wasn ' t looking m - best. " Hand Pumpers Xo little part in any tennis tour- nament is that played by endurance. Matches have been won or lost time and again because some player failed to stand up through a gruelling ses- sion of stiff competition. When Sigma Chi ' s Phil " Slicker " Woodlegc and Vern " Flannel-ton- gue " John met Stanford on the courts last week, endurance on the part of these members of the Trojan tennis contingent was not lacking. The night before, in a moment of relaxation, these two Tro men playfully let the air out of all the brothers ' tires. Not so playful, however, was their mien when fellow Greeks caught them at it, made them pump the tires up again — by hand. ■( at Last For a semester comely physical edu- cation instructor Helen A. Schwartz taught a mixed intermediate class the rudiments of swimming, made no ef- fort to illustrate to her pupils that she could swim, herself. Instructor Schwartz, in all her half year of teaching, had barely come close enough to the Trojan pool to re- ceive a splashing. Said the class, " This won ' t do. " At the final meet- ing, more energetic members of the group grasped Instructor Schwartz by arms and ankles, tossed her into the chlorinated deep — shoes, stock- ings, gradebook and all. Campus wags bemoaned the fact that the im- mersed Schwartz was wearing a bath- ing suit at the time. Said Instructor Schwartz on climbing out: " College students are so cute! " Fog Over Troy " If we use the huddle we ' re be- fuddled, " Trojan gridders confessed to RAZZ reporters last fall. " We all vowed not to win a game this year, especially from the Stanford sopho- mores. Our record was clean ' til we met Oregon. Bill Jenks called a huddle. Look what happened. We won. Next year it ' ll be different! " t ; Sour Powerhouse " 7ve use the huddle, we ' re befuddled. " 418 ' PEOPLE rOOlIN ' FOR TEXAS Love Came Knocking Prime requisite of sororily life (in theory), is that the sorority member appear at tong headquarters occa- sionally, if not often. Actually this idea is little more than a vague notion, especially when Love comes knocking. At Southern California last fall Miss Nancy (Suntan) Mon- roe, charming Claudette Colbert of the Rodeo office and member of Delta Delta Delta, was reported missing. Campus wags suspicioned (1) kid- napping (2) sick aunt (3) " send-a- dime " letters (4) simple loathing of study. Sorority sisters gave out " in- formation " based on little more than conjecture, were non-plussed. House officers remained puzzled, especially since rush week was under way and absent members were fined $1.00 for each performance missed (The Three Deltas later billed Miss Monroe for $7.00, received $7.1 " , of which $0.17 was sales tax). Monroe ' s Motor Billed for sez ' cii dollars. While campus gossips wondered and irate professors eyed the vacant chair of Miss Monroe with grim dis- pleasure, a dark, smart-looking mem- ber of Sigma Alpha Epsilon dusted off the propeller of his plane at Kelly Field, Texas, noted with satis- faction the absence of the S.A.E. badge on his manly chest and squint- ed down the roadway- which wound out of the west. Down in the Kelly Field records as Argyle Smith, Los Angeles, the young flyer appeared to be expecting a vistor, nor was he to be disappointed. Across the fiat of the Texas prairie came a low, sleek car. The sun was setting as the brakes screeched the machine to a stop. Kelly Field at- tendants came up in time to see the door thrust open, a dainty ankle and generous amount of trim silk hosiery displayed as an undcnialily attractive bit of femininity alighted. Witnesses disagree as to whether Mr. Smilli kissed Miss Monroe first, or the other way around. Miss Mon- roe (for it was indeed she) waved gaily to the applauding crowd, told newspaper reporters the trip had been an easy one although for a time she had been uncertain of her position. " The return to California should not be difficult, " the daring motorist told members of the press. " Still, I will be liucking the prevailing westerlies all the way, and the sun will Ije in my eyes if I travel in the afternoon. But what are little obstacles like that to the co-ed of 1935? " She laughed, displaying a dazzling col- lection of tootfi paste ad teeth. Returned a week later to the Tro- jan campus. Miss Monroe made news when she admitted that she and Argyle " Polo " Smith were engaged, would wed in October, 1935. " We might wait until Christmas. " the pride of Tri-Delta said when in- terviewed for the Evening Howl. " It all depends on ' Arry ' . " When asked what made her decide to drive to Texas during the rush, the popular co-ed replied coyly that is was simply because ' Arry ' wanted her to come. A swimmer de luxe, Miss Monroe has blue-green eyes, picks her bath- ing suits to match the eyes. She makes her home in Inglewood, dub- bed " Dingledale " by her friends. Daughter of a Judge, she kno ws her cases. Case number One being, of course, Smitty. Life Savers are her favorite candy and she uses Christ- mas Night perfume. She drives a snappy car, calls it " Uriah Phineas " . Reason : For no good reason. The amazing thing about this Trojan darling is that engaged or not, she is one of the most sought after girls on the campus and may be seen any evening tripping the light fantastic with the " shots " at any first class college party. Lucky Man Smith, ex-Trojan and S..- .E., takes off daily at Kelly Field, Texas, as a student ffyer, A polo player of no little ability, Smith has been termed " nuttier than the dick- ens " by his fraternity brothers, at- tributed his good fortune in winning Miss Monroe ' s hand to his sense of eternal fitness of things. An excel- lent dancer. Smith frequented the Cocoanut Grove many evenings dur- ing his college career, neglected the intricacies of economics and market- ing. He was present for every per- formance of Guy Lombardo during the latter ' s engagement in Los An- geles, became known to eveo ' waiter and cloak girl in the place. Match- ing Miss Monroe in disdain for edu- cational pursuits of too deep a hue. Smith checked out with Rodeo Edi- tor Bryan, his roommate, to spend a school week at Tally ' s Ranch in preference to the stuffy classroom. High in the mountain retreat Smith and Bryan swam, rode horseback, played shuffle board. Smith added to these activities yet another : that of dreaming of the absent Monroe. One night when the moon rode high, Smith and Bryan invaded the Ranch apple orchard, ate twenty apples. " It nearly killed us, " said Bryan. Miss Monroe is thankful that it didn ' t. LONG DISTANCE Love Kepi Talking For years telephone companies have sought out ways and means to outwit fraternity chiselers who make a practice of telephoning the girl friend on the pay phone, FREE. They have warred unceasingly against the use of the baseball bat which, when properly banged against the phone box, will return the Greek nickel. They have put into discard the coat hanger by spreading the points of circuit connection (the metal hanger portion could be used to close the circuit, which is what the nickel accomplishes when de- posited). They have successfully overcome a long string of cleverly designed nickel evaders, even though they have had to hire high priced smart boys to do it. Last week the local phone company was in trouble again, but this time they knew the offender. On the Native American Phonebooth There was fire in his zvords. Southern California campus he writes his name in Blue Books as Howard Patrick, and mail addressed to him in care of Kappa Sigma invariably reaches him, although all the broth- ers read the contents through the en- velope if they can. Young Patrick ' s offense against the phone monopoly was lliat he monopolized the Kappa Sigma phone to the extent that no one could phone in or out of the house, not even if there was a fire. And there was a fire. ' hile the flames crackled behind him, even in the phone booth itself, the Trojan debator, who had felt the withering blasts of rival orators in fervid rebuttal and whatnot, talked on. At the other end of the line, home from her date (with Patrick) and clad in alluring, silky things the movies tell us that sweet young things wear on retiring, was another of Troy ' s Girls to be Proud Aliout. She and Patrick were saying some pretty important things. They were saying good-night. The brothers, waiting to do a little good-nighting themselves, had con- ceived the brilliant (for Kappa Sigs) idea of building a young fire behind the good-night engrossed Patrick. Not a real fire, but just a wadded up newspaper sort of affair, designed 419 eop le— (( ontmued) to iciiiovi. ' llio iHieiiiiial phoiicr with- out (laiiiajriiiR the woodwork. When they got it lila ing: good, they opened the loor of the telephone liooth and kicked the bhize inside. iJebator Pat- rick, angered l)y this inopportune in- terruption of a very lovely series of sweet words, dropped the receiver and changed his tone. Somewhere across town Pi Phi ' s charmer, Betty Colyer, her shell like ear airessing the receiver of her French phone, lay back against her lac pillows, idly fingering the hem of her negligee as she listened to the soft words which came to her over the wire. Suddenly she sat up stilTly. The voice at the other end of the line had grown harsh, loud, angry. There were words no Pi Phi should hear. There were words not even a Theta should hear. Horrified, dainty Colyer knew that the voice was still that of Patrick, but now- it was Patrick, the man, venting his rage on men (well, anyway on Kappa Sigs), and not Patrick the lover, who but a tnoment ago had thrilled her with words of another sort. ' hen Jekyll-Hyde Patrick finished his tirade, finished kicking brothers and pseudo bonfire down the stairs, he turned back to the phone. Colyer had not turned a deaf ear. (Colyer was a Pi Phi). Instead she had sat fascinated as her lover ptit his debating ability to a use of which she had never known him capable. At his apologetic explanation she only laughed. She had experienced a trio of sensations : horror, fascination, amusement. Patrick had experienced two sensations : the first was that he was Iiurncd up about the whole mat- ter. Damn the brothers ! The sec- ond had to do with the seat of his pants. Bearded Boyfriend For years the alarm clock awakened Inky W ' otkyns, Trojan grid hero, to remind him that it was time to shave. When Wotk-yns left off using his razor, friends thought he had forgot- ten or was too busy. lien tJie crop grew longer and yet longer, they changed their minds. Inky wore a beard for three weeks, then added a goatee, declared by co-eds to be a " honey " . When interviewed by the papers Wotkyns said that he was growing his masterpiece while Fian- cee Helen Beaudine was in Europe, would cut it off wdien she returned. Social Climber ' s One of th e failings attributed to . lpha Chis is a desire to be " in with people who cotint " . They tried it again last week with amusing results. Two of the girls, dragged to the Bilt- inore Bowl by their men, boldly made Singer-Composer Pinky Tomlin ' s ac- quaintance, invited him to the tong headquarters for luncheon. Cold- shouldering their men the co-eds Irs- tened to Singer Tomlin ' s story of his loves and amliitions, meiUally chose the songs they would have him warble the next day at the house. Said Singer Tomlin, as he prepared to leave them : " I accept with pleasure your most kind invitation. The only condition I make is that I do not be asked to sing. " Meet Mickey Into a downtown department store walked a smartly dressed Christmas shopper, intent on the purchase of Yuletide labels for packages. Be- hind the counter lurked Saleslady Louise Thompson, practicing at the department store the theories she learns at the S.C. College of Com- merce. " Why not a few of these Mickey Mouse stickers? " salestalked Louise Thompson. " They make a hit with the children. They all like Mickey. " " No thank you, " said the customer as she fingered the stock. " I believe these will do. " " . ' charge account? " questioned Louise Thompson. " .Vh, yes, and the name please? " " Mrs. Wall Disney, " said the cus- tomer. Crnistitutional Cullenuard Out going prexy of Letters, Arts and Sciences Les Koritz, in nominat- ing youthful, lla.xen-haired Nelson Cullenward as his successor, slated to the assembled indifferents that the long lost Constitution of the College had been found — all but the first and last pages. Cullenward, in accepting the nomination, stated, with his cus- tomary placid assurance, that he, Cul- lenward, would, if elected, make more of the presidency than Koritz had made : he would find the first and last pages. Ribbon Breaker Into the radio ofiice of the Univer- sity of Southern California marched Spike O ' Neill, who last Fall made the headlines with his two-minute fi-ght talks before the Stanford game (RAZZ, October 7). O ' Neill crossed the radio threshold, demanded the use of a t -pewriter. Radio officials de- cided to humor O ' Neill, complied with his request, even supplied him with paper when he asked it. When he made it 100 percent by breaking the ribbon, they threw ' him out. Reserved Followers of Trojan athletic for- tunes see " Half-Pint " Foy Draper from time to time on the Coliseum track. Members of Kappa Delta see him all of the tiine at the sorority house. Such a fixture has he become that the girls have made the track- ster a fancy cushion, embroidered three words on it, and placed the new creation on a bunk in the KD sleeping porch. The three words are : Reserved for Draper. Ten o ' clock Sce.nh; on the Southern California Campus Alf ' ha Chix satisfy desire " to he in with pcoflc 7 -hii count. " 420 jm:iscellany Home of the Madri Gras Party Darling Joe " Loudmouth Kelly " took a street car. CLASS CASUALTY Botany Boy Bounced Trips to Palo Alto usually result in belated sleeping the Monday after, conducted in many cases in campus classrooms to the accompaniment of monotonous professorial droning. Casualty number one this year was Sigmalphaepsilon Henry Calhoun who fell asleep in his botany class, soon after found himself on the outside looking in. " I didn ' t mind his sleeping in class so much, " said Dr. Johnstone, " but when he snored, the competition was too much. Gentleman Joe " Loudmouth " Kelly, Kappa Sigma, attended the Mardi Gras in (1) a " cannibal " outfit (2) the lady friend ' s car. When the affair reached a close, he insisted upon driving the party darling home. His next step was toward a yellow street car. Ob- ject : to get home himself. After in- terminable waiting, basketball hero Kelly boarded the pokey trolley, sank into deep slumlier. Conductor Smith awoke him at the end of the line. Said the signpost : " 154th street " . Said Casaba Kelly : " Damn ! " Discovering he was on the last car, Kelly rode with motorman and con- ductor back to town, was thankful there was a return trip on the sched- ule. OPERATOR! Jackpot One of Troy ' s off-campus date- seekers sought to call a West Los . ngeles femme last week. He in- serted his dime in the slot, called operator. The phone clicked. Said the operator : " Deposit ten ceitts, please. " . penny came back instead of a dime. " All right, " said operator. The call-maker put in a nickel. Nothing came back. He put in a dime. A penny came back. After a lengthy and heated argument with the oper- ator, she agreed to mail back the dime and complete the call. Sweet w-ords to the other end of the line filtered through the phone. The call over, the instigator of the whole affair hung up, hit the instru- ment just in case — an old fraternity custom. The bell clanged. Out poured a regular jackpot : two dimes, three nickels, a penny. Desert Desire Alpha Gamma Delta ' s phone clanged. A pledge answered : " Lou- ise Kriewitz wanted on the phone. " " Hello, Louise? I ' m rattlesnake Ijill from the desert. How about meeting me at the corner of Fig. and 28th Street this afternoon ... we c ' n go to a show. " Witnesses reported Miss Kriewitz hung up indignantly but grew curious when the call was repeated several times. Said she : " I ' d really like to know who he is. Maybe I will. " NOMINATION Love Ballots For Freshman class President ran fancy-looker Glorya Curran, the only memlier of her sex ever to apply for the office. At the meeting in which the candidates were introduced to the peagreen class. Miss Curran had them rolling in the aisles. In her speech of acceptance of the nomination Can- didate Curran made a real fight talk, impressed male members of the class. " If you vote for me, " said Miss Curran, " I ' ll loves you all. " NUDIST Stops and Stares Rain in sheets poured from the heavens on Los Angeles ' downtown sector. From the portal of R.K.O. ' s th eatre peered Deltadeltadelta ' s boy friend Bob Olson. He took one look at the flooded street, another at his new shoes, frowned. Said Frowner Olson : " Dear me, I can ' t venture into the flood with my new shoes on ! " Awe-struck passers-by stood drip- ping in the rain to watch Trojan movie goer Olson remove his shoes and socks, roll up his pants above his knees. A kindly motorman held his car as Olson plunged boldl) ' into the flood, made for the trolley ' s en- trance. Aboard the rambler, the S.C. water dog nonchalantly reassembled his wearing apparel, restored his feet to their former housing. Dry and comfortable he gazed with superior air on the plight of pedestrians ac- quiring wet feet and possible pneu- monia as they braved watery depths to reach the trolley step. Katti.lsnaki. JiiLL ' s Hangout Said Miss Kriewitz: Mc ybe I will. All a)UMB -BUNNIES k. Kappa Alpha ' s Figure of Speech Said Belsey : " She is just an accident going so)neivhere to happen. " TROJAN PHONIES A in trie an Tragedy To Southern California ' s Doheiiy Library rushed Alpha Chi ' s " Rabbit " Taylor. Reason : Ijclated study. Screamed Miss Taylor to sorority sisters two hours later : " Look ! The first work I ' ve done all year — 74 pages of collateral ! But it was the wrong book. A hscnt In Freshman English Pedagogue Frank Baxter conceived the idea of having the students answer roll call by voicing a figure of speech instead of the customary " Here " or " Pres- ent " . First victim was Kappa Alpha ' s Bill Belsey. Said Belsey, supplying his suggestion for a figure of speech : " She ' s just an accident going some- where to happen. " Dr. Baxter marked him absent. Strike-Misser Delta Chi ' s Paul Chandler turned down an opportunity to finance ex- Trojan George Holmes who later discovered the new Silver Queen gold mine. When he learned that a scant 32 acres of the strike had gone for $3,500,000, Strike-misser Chand- ler tore his hair, took a Phi Mu to a movie. CAMPUS MYSTERY Find the fVoman A long, slinky jade cigarette-holder between her crimson tipped fingers, Troy ' s woman of mystery, known to some as simply " Amelia " , leaned back against the luxurious settee of her off-campus apartment, rifled through the yellow pages of her tele- phone directory. Discovering a page which seemed to suit her mood, she lifted the receiver of her French phone, dialed a number, the smoking cigarette moving in unison with the movement of the dial. " Biltmore Florists? " she queried. " Ah, yes. Send two dozen of your best orchids to this address " — here she reeled ofif a street and number — " and charge to Gilbert Sewell, 2659 Ellcndale Place. Be sure that they are fresh, and send them right away. " The mystery woman hung up, laughed aloud, tried another number. " A doctor at once, " she cried into the phone. " An emergency. Yes. Mr. Eugene Carter, 2659 Ellendale Place. " She broke the connection, laughed gaily. Still another number. " Dixie Plumbing Shop? " Her voice was excited, perturbed. " Send your man at once to 3 50 Ellendale Place. There ' s a leak in the pipe. We ' re be- ing floodcf! nut. Hurry! " Her laughter as she hung up rang through the apartment. " Bckins Moving Company? " she questioned the man on the receiving end of her ne.xt call. " Can you send one of your large trucks to move us out tomorrow. Yes, about 8 in the morning. You ' ll need at least two men. The address is 2659 Ellendale Place. Thank you. " More laughter. The thing was as- suming huge proportions. " Elite Caterers? " This was to be good. " This is the house mother at the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity, 2659 Ellendale Place. Yes, at the Uni- versity of Southern California. For Friday night we want a complete tur- key dinner for thirty-five people. What do you charge — " A long dis- cussion over prices — " Yes, that will be satisfactory. And three to serve. Thank you. Friday night at 8. It ' s the annual banquet. " Yet another call. This time in tear- ful tempo. " Pierce Brothers Funeral Parlors? This is Mrs. Eugene Carter, 2659 El- lendale Place. My dear husband has passed away. Could you please send " — sniff — " for the Ijody " — sniflf — " as soon as possililc? Thank you so much. Yes Ellendale Place, near Vermont. Good-bye. " And so it went. Not alone in its difficulties was Sigma Alpha Epsilon, for on succeed- ing days the Phi Psi ' s, the Sigma Nu ' s and other Greek tongs were constantly denying they had ordered taxis, flowers, cigars, furniture and whatnot. Secure in her den for several weeks, the Amelia person kept up the string of " practical jokes " in terrifi- cally poor taste. In desperation fra- ternity men attempted to track down the campus menace, were successful when Eames Bishop traced back tele- phone calls and the police appeared on the scene. Bishop, candidate for student body prex.v, was, like the other Greek members, so thoroughly disgusted with the whole episode that he failed to use his tracking of the culprit as a campaign point in the election battle, might easily have brought in more votes had he done so. The person known to the campus merely as " Amelia " failed to cast a vote in the balloting, because (1) she was not a student at the University (2) she was safely clamped in jail. MONARCH LAUNDRY 3612 CRENSHAW BLVD. LOS ANGELES Phone PArkway 911 8 422 iMILESTONES Engaged. Joan McMaster, Delta Delta Delta; and Julie Bescos, Sigma Chi. Rumor has it that they are already married. Married. Jackie Morehouse, Alpha Gamma Delta; and Dick Roser. Followed her brother who was married last year. Engaged. Betty Colyer, Pi Beta Plii; and Howard Pat- rick, Kappa Sigma. Rumor has it that he bums down the telephone wires. Married. Helen Wilson, off-campus; and Everett Spraker, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Had brothers fooled for several month.s about marital condition. Engaged. Helena Dingle, Pi Beta Phi; George Moore, Kappa Sigma. Rumor has it they are to be mai-ried this June. Broken Blossoms. Rose Marie Arena, Delta Gamma; and Hal Williams, Kappa Sigma. Married. non-org. Betty Lou Morgan, non-org; and Dick Ulrey, Ran off and were married in Yuma last fall. Elngaged. Martha Williams, Alpha Delta Pi; and Dale Frady, Sigma Phi Epsilon. She had Phil Wooledge ' s pin last year, (RAZZ, Mar. 22,) but this is beginning to look quite serious. Latest news is that she has lost his pin. Circulation Report. Helen James, Zeta Tau Alpha; and Chuck Carr, Sigma Chi. Both temporarily free- lancing. Engaged. Helen Beaudine, Delta Delta Delta; and Haskell Wotkyns, Sigma Chi. Helen ' s absence caused facial decoration on Inky as safeguard. Question and Answer Dept. Mary Frances Allen, Zeta Tau Alpha; and Eames Bishop, Phi Kappa Psi. Ru- mor has it that it is only a political breakup. Mary Fran.: " No. " Eames: " I have nothing to say. " Engaged. Ida May Compere, Zeta Tau Alpha; and Dr. Pat Humphreys, off-campus. Engagement ring rather startling in proportions. Pfft. Velma McDonell, Alpha Chi Omega; and (Jene Mako, Sigma Chi. Gene has dropped out of school to go in training for the Davis Cup matches. Velma re- turns to circulation. Engaged. Nancy Monroe, Delta Delta Delta; and Argyle Smith, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Rumor has it that they are to be married in October. Engaged. Mabel Pruitt, Kappa Delta; and Joe Berthe- let, Theta Chi. The engagement was made known at the Kappa Delta Formal, held at the Cocoanut Grove, Ambassador Hotel. Engaged. Mercedes McGinniss, Alpha Chi Omega; and Tom Rockwell, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. She can still accept dates from other young men according to the agreement. Married. Phyllis Norton, Alpha Chi Omega; and Grant Cooper, of the District Attorney ' s office. Short engagement terminating at Agua Caliente. Engaged. Bobbie Tondro, Zeta Tau Alpha; and Jack Franidsh, Sigma Nu. Financial worries after gradua- tion are rather critical because Jack has position in New York. Broken Blossoms. Kay Bushard, Alpha Delta Pi; and George Barber, Sigma Phi Epsilon. George is now quite taken up with Roberta Fouratt, .41pha Delta Pi. Engaged. Virginia Jackson, Kappa Delta; and Pliillip Norton, Phi Kappa Tau. Virginia received the pin while attending a party at the Cocoanut Grove, Am- bassador Hotel. Discriminating Schools Choose BILT-RITE Covers EL RODEO Covers have been manufactured by us each year since 1923 COAST ENVELOPE AND LEATHER PRODUCTS CO. Phone MU. 9131 220 Rose Street LOS ANGELES San Diego San Francisco 42- TORRANCE LAUNDRY CO. SUPERIOR SERVICE Finish Family Washing by the Piece or the Pound. Rough Dry Family Wash by the Piece. Wet Wash by the pound. 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ALUMNI STUDENT FRIEND WE ARE PREPARED TO SERVE YOU THROUGH OUR TRADE BOOK, SCHOOL SUPPLY, JEWELRY, SPECIAL- TY OR PHOTO DEPARTMENTS. WRITE, PHONE, OR COME IN PERSON TO THE UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE 3601 University Ave. LOCATED IN THE STUDENTS UNION 428 1 „?? ' a luttt » itaiLLit ucii can taue l LEACE YOU CAN HIGHER ANTI-KNOCK LEADEM 429 Index A Abel, Kenneth 318 Adams, HobKs 118 Adanvs Leo 81,85,119 Adams, Virginia 93, 318 Aeneas Hall 277 Agens, Marty 380 Aikens, Harvey 238 Aikin-Smith, Pearl 97 Alley, Howard 219 Allen, Marj ' Frances 159,289,300 AUis, Helen 226,318 Alrha Chi Alpha 276 Alpha Chi Omega 226 Alpha Delta Pi 236 Alpha Delta Theta 237 Alpha Epsilon Phi 231 Alpha Eta Rho 252 Alpha Gamma Delta 224 Alpha Kappa Psi 270 Alpha Omega 77 Alpha Rho Chi 248 Alpha Tau Epsilon 72 Althouse. Hugh - - - 318 Alumni Review 89 Alvies, Jane 318 Anderson, Barbara 18 Anderson, H. W. 374 Applegate, Roland 158,318 Archibald, Charles 83, 388 Architecture and Fine Arts, College of - - - 30 Arena, Rosemarie - - 318 Arikawa, James " iS Athena 258 Athletic News Bureau 121 Aull, Ned 56, 58 Austin, Audrey 82, 230 Ayers, James 318 B Bacon, Francis M. 18, 83, 84 Badham, Kleva 318 Bailie, Marg 82,318 Bailie, William 318 Baird, Martha 318 Balbach, Bill 158 Baldwin, Simeon 83,85,101,318 Ball and Cham 243 Bank, Vernon 159, 318 Barbone, Lucia 318 Bardin, Ollie 126,318 Barry, Sam 116,162,178 Barthulie, Jack 58 Barton, Margaret 318 Barton, Thelma 318 Baseball, Varsity 177 Baseball, Freshman 368 Basketball, Varsity 161 Basketball, Freshman 365 Basketball, Intramural 375 430 Bastanchur ' , Betty - - 93,94,288,290,318,389 Baughman, Leo M. 53 Baughn, Alfred 319 Baum, Irving 50,51,319 Bawden, Margaret ' 319 Baxter ,Dr. Bruce 39 Beachler, Margy 319 Bean, Dick 159 Bean, Walton 319 Beanfield, Byron 319 Beard, Francis 126 319 Bell, Mary ' 333 Bennett, Winifred - - - 319 Bennison, Jane - 94,96,245,319 Bergy, Murrieta 234 319 Bernard, Worth 259,319 Bescos, Julie - 84 129 Beskin, Leonard 319 Beta Alpha Psi 263 Beta Gamma Sigma 241 Beta Kappa - ' - 217 Beta Sigma Omicron 235 Bieg, Earline 319 Biegler, Dean Philip S. 41 Bills, Marion 319 Bishop, Eames 342 Bixler, B, W. 319 Blackstonian 255 Blair, Theodore 53 Blake, Marguerite 319 Blow, Elsa 276 319 Blue Key -242 Blumenthal, Gabriel 319 Blunden, Harry 34 Board of Governors, Law School 47 Boelert, William 84, 319 Bogardus, Dr. Emory S. ' 33 Bollengier, Albert 319 Bolln, Otto 210,319 Bonner, Betty Lee 153 320 Bonney, Tom 82,85,157 320 Bower, Helen 320 Bowles, Dwight 53 Bracht, Charles 3 20 Bradshaw, Reginalda 3 20 Brewer, Scott 32 Broomfield, Marthaellen - 83, 92, 288, 293, 320, 389 Brown, Alys Ruth ' 358 Brown, Frances 320 Brown, Josephine 153 32O Brown, Harriett . - . ' 320 Brown, Roy - - - • - - - . 43, 44 82, 320 Brown, Suzanne 320 Browne, Robert 320 Browning, Ward 126, 162 Bruce, Henry W. 17 Brunner, Milford 320 Bryan, Paul 83, 85, 386, 320 Bryson, Chester 320 Burby, George - 320 Burge, Harry 320 Buss, Albert 320 I Butcher, Ralph . . . 205, 320 Buxton, Hette 66 c Cady, Helen 95 Cain, Beverly 95, 320 Cain, Mary Kav 321 Campbell, Enola 95, 321 Campus Colleges 21 Carpenter, Claire 289,296 Carr, Charles 189 Carr, John 321 Carter, Mary 321 Cartwright, Kenneth 321 Casady, Donald 321 Casey, Vincent 321 Cavaney, Pete 214 Chandler, E. 65 Chapman, John 321 Chnstensen, Scott 62 Chi Phi 211 Christiansen, Otto 250, 321 Christion, Sam 321 Chnstopherson, Virginia 321, 376 Cianfoni, Mary 108 Cishni, Francis 85,208,316,321,388 Clapp, Stacy - ■ ■ 56, 58, 82 Clark, Gordon 120 Clark, C. Menzies 58 Clark, Rueben 58 Clark, Theron 16 demons, Cal 126 Chit, Catherine 321 Chtton, BiUie 235 Clionian 260 Clopton, Maxine 32 Clowe, Martha - - - 321 Coates, George 58 Codie, Beatrice 321 Come, Ruth 389 Colahan, Pauhne 321 Coldren, John 321 CoUine, Clifford 321 Commerce, College of 26, 27 Compere, Ida May 227, 240 Conover, John 321 Conrow, Nora 66 Cook, Gladys 321 Cooke, John 322 Coon, Genevieve 322 Cooper, John 322 Cosmopolitan Club 282 Coughlin, Alvin - ' ' 127 Cramer, Dwight 322 Crary, Annabelle 322 Cravath, Jeff 118 Cravath, Madeleine 322 Crawford, Mary S. 19 Cromwell, Desn 117,346 Crosby, Everett 322 Crosby, Franklin 322 Cudworth, Gordon 322 Cullenward, Nelson 159,388 Cunningham, Kay 297,289 Currey, Corrine 322 Cutler, Harry 58, 69 D Daigh, Margaret 322 Daily Trojan 157 Daniel, Virginia 82, 322 Daniels, Phil 123 Davis, Donald 322 Davies, Eloise 159 Davis, Lorenzo 58 Davis, Marvin 322 Davis, Raymond 58 Day, John 322 Dean, Elizabeth 92 Dedeaux, Raoul - - - 83,179,182,183,209,322 De Kruif, Betty 82, 96 De Lascurain, Roman 60 Delta Chi 209 Delta Delta Delta 232 Delta Gamma 234 Delta Phi Delta 245 Delta Psi Kappa 253 Delta Sigma Delta 76 Delta Sigma Phi 215 Delta Sigma Pi 266 Delta Zeta 229 Dental Athletics 370-71-72-73 Dental Graduate Students 70 Dental Seniors 58-59-60-61 Dentistry, College of 53 Dorshkind, Charles 57 Devine, Aubrev ... - 116 Dewar, Jack - 211,322 Detweiler, Helene 322 Diegel, Richard 64 Dittbemer, Arthur 127 Dodge, Fred 322 Doig, Frank 322 Dona, Domenico 323 Dorath, Douglas 323 Dorio, Evelyn - 323 Dorn, Edith 323 Douglas, Courtney - . • 323 Drama 105 Duzik, John 65 Dyer, Mary 92, 97, 389 E Eberhard, Betty 383, 389 Eckes, Howard 57, 58 Eddy, Arnold 80, 83, 85, 174 Eddy, Dale 95 Education, School of 35 Efiinger, Inez 323 Eisenshtat, Sidney 323 Elliot, Helen 323 Elliot, Sax 323 El Rodeo 387 Endelman, Dr Julio 55 Engineering, College of 41 England, Dr. 70 English, Marjorie 233, 388 Endsley, Jeanne 323 Enyeart, Allen 323 Enyeart, Elaine 97, 159, 388 Epstein, Herman 323 Erven, Joseph 41, 82, 323 431 , Essick, Jane 323 Eta Kappa Nu ■ 273 Evans, Harry 58, 73 Evans, Ruth ?23 F Faculty, Law School .■ . . 45 Fracdcr, Muriel 389 Fairbrothcrs, Paul 56 Falkensiein, Brooke 385 Faucrso, Monico - • 323 Fellows, Williams t p. Fencing 362 Fergus, Robert 59, 75 Fetterly, Louis 323 Feisler, Dr. 117 Fimple, James 323 Findiay, Lawrence 167, 207, 323 Fischer, Don.ild 323 Fisher, William 388 Fletcher, Estelle 323 Flewelling, Ralph T. 29 Folsom, Frances 93, 96 Football, Freshman 366-67 Fixitball, Varsity ■ ■ ■ 125 Football, Squad Varsity 128-29 Ford, Dr. Lewis E. - , , 54 Ford Palmer Ncwkirk 69 Foster, Hugh Jr. 324 Foster, Richard 324 Foulkes, Bemice 324 Fouts, Kathryn , . . . 324 Fox, Donald 324 Fo. . Harry - 59 Frady, Dale 324 Fraley, Ruby 67 Franco, Louis 59 Frankel, Ruth 97, 382 Prankish, Jack 82, 8 " ), 156, ' 324 Fremer, Ben 324 French, Richard 324 French, Dr. Roy L. 32, 85 Frerks, Gerald 324 Friend, Eleanor 324 Frost, Kate 48, 324 Frush, John ■ 59, 74 Fuchs, Henry 324 Fukuoka, Fumiko 324 Funk, John 324 Funk, Mary 272 G Gamma Alpha Chi 254 Gamma Beta Alpha 268 Gamma Epsilon 219 Gannon, Eileen 92 Gannon, Margaret 324 Garrett, Leroy 50 Garrison, Wayne 169 Gates, Earl 324 Gattmann, Ried 324 Geary, Harriet 50 Gemmill, John - - 324 George, Anna May 324 Gerardi, Barbara - - - 93, 232, 265, 28S, 295, 324 German, Franklin ■ 325 Gluck, Irene 325 Godshall, Harold ■ ■ ■ igg Gogin, Lucia 325 Golay, Jack - - - ----- 158 Goldman, Odclle ... ...... 325 Golf Team 363 Gon-ales, Joe 134 Goodheart, Nadine 325 Goodstein, William 63 Gough, Louis 90 Government, School of 34 Graber, William 206, 325 Gracin, Jerry 170 Graduate School 22-23 Graddy, Yvonne 67 Graftcn, Nelle 325 Graham, Dr. ■ . . jj Gray, Margaret 325 Green, Warren 325 Grietje, Christian 63 Griffith, John 325 Gril, Marcel 325 Grizsle, Dorothy 325 Grollmark, Mitchell ■■■.,..., 325 Gulbrand, Thor 325 Guthrie, James - - - 325 Guttero, Lee . . . i6y Guy, Helen - - - - 199 Gym Team 36I H Hachten, M.ible Alice 325 Hackett, Joseph . . , 325 Hale, Dean William 43 Hales, H L. 325 Hall, Edward 325 Hall, Gene 325 Hall, King , 127 Hall, Ralph 125 Halley, Robert 198, 326, 389 Hallock, Ed 122 Halverson, Wallace - - - . - . . , 326 Hamamura, Masami 59 Hampton, Mary Frances 326 Hanawalt, Isabelle 382, 326, 388 Haney, William - 120 Hanna, Byron C. 91 Hanna, Elizabeth 326 Hannin, Mary A. 45 326 Hansen, Richard 59 326 Hanson, Albert 326 Hanson, John 59 Hara, Ernest , 326 Harder, Bernard 326 Hargrave, Mary 326 Harper, Hueston - 126 326 Harradine, George - - - . - , , , 59 Harris, George 326 Harris, Maxine 325 Hartley, Dr. Charles 174 Hastings, Carol 94 326 Hathaway, Louise - - - 83, 93, 240, 288, 294, ' 326 Haugh, Robert 78, 82, 84, 85, 326 Hawkins, Thomas , , 326 Haworth, John 326 432 Hayashi, Katao 59 Haynes, Myra - ' - ' 159 Hedden, Irma 326 Heikk, Eleanor 327 Heitman, Eleanor 327 Heitman, Fred Jr. 59 Helens of Troy 288 Herbert, Louis - 326 Herd, Clif 116 Heron, Lilian 327 Hessick, Del 85, 102 Hessel, Josephine 327 Hihbard, William ■ ■ . . - 327 Hill, Dr. John G. 15 Hill, Phyllis 327 Hills, Edward 59 Hilton, Dale 83 Hindin, Maurice J. ■ ■ - . 45,48,51,255,327 Huth, Richard 327 Hoelzel, Helen 327 HofF, Cecil 327 Hoff, Lucille 388 Hoffman, Bernice 327 Hohn, Ted 175 Holbrook, Ernie 164, 181, 182, 185 Holt, Ellen 96, 389 Honorary Music 274 Honorary and Professional Index 201 Hood, Leonidas 327 Hoover, John 217, 327 Hotchkiss, Myra 94, 95, 327 Hots, Leonard 327 Houghten, Don 327 Houghten, Karl 327 Howard, Bill 127 Hoxie, Walter 59 Hoyt, Bob ' - - - 158 Hubbard, Florence - ■ ■ - i04 Hudson, Molly 327 Hugh ' js, Clifford 88 Hufiine, Virginia 82, 225, 327 Hunt, Jay 215,327 Hughes, Marian 327 Hunt, Dr. Rockwell D. 22 Hunter, Willis O. 114 Hupp, Jack 166 Hutchinson, Carolyn 66 Hyde, Frederick 328 Ice Hockey I73 Immel, Dean Ray K. 37 Ingebrand, Mary 328 Ingels, Jay 328 Inter- Fraternity Council 302 International Relations, University of ' - - 42 Interprofessional Council 328 Intra-Mural 374-75 Israel, Lawrence 45 328 Issac, John 84, 266 Itria, Delores - . . 95 323 J Jackson, Virginia 328 Janke, Camilla 328 Japanese Trojan Club 283 Jarecki, Dorthea 328 Jasaitas, Genevieve 93, 158 Jennings, Howard 328 Jensen, Sherman 49 Johantgen, Jane 328 John, Vernon 190 Johnson, Evelyn 328 Johnson, Margaret - - - .• 328 Johnston, Roy 328 Jones, Alleen 328 Jones, Clark 159 Jones, Ed . . , . 82,202,341 Jones, Elwood 84, 328 Jones, F. Clinton 380 Jones, Howard 116, 128 Jones, J. Loren? ' 59 Jones, Mark 328 Jones, Phillip ' 82 Jorgenson, Lyta 328, 382 Jorgenson, Elwood 127 Journalism, School of 32 Juckett, Anson 328 Judicial Court 94 Juergens, Phil 102, 159 Junior Clr.ss Dentistry 62-63 Junior College - - 38 Junior Prom 285 K Kadotani, Kasuo 328,341 Kaimazoglow, Larry 328 Kalionzes, Gus - . . . 30, 82 Kaneen, Edith 328 Kaneo, Mazuma - - 59 Kappa Alpha 204 Kappa Alpha Theta 230 Kappa Delta 325 Kappa Sigma 212 Kappa Zeta - 267 Keeler, Betty 159, 383 Kegley, Eleanor 329 Keller, James - - 329 Kelly, Joe 162 Kemler, John 329 Kemmerer, Lois 329 Kennerd, Edith 329 Kent, Albert 329 Kerr, La Veryne 102, 329 Kerrigan, Jane 49 Kimber, Charlotte 329 King, Margaret - - - -93,94,96,159,258,389 King, Thomas 329 King, Virginia 329 Kirby, James 329 Kircher, Mary - 385 Kirk wood, James - - 380 Klingensmith, Clarice 329 Klopp, Vera 102, 158 Knoiger, David 329 Knemeyer, Jack - - - ' 191 Knight, Flora 329 Knoke, William 329 Kontz, Lester 25,82,99,103,329 Kovacevich, Corinne 329 Kramer, Wendell 59 433 Kroegcr, Ma 329 Krus , Jeinette 329 Kruijcr, Virginia 385 Kuhn, Gil 127 Kupfcr, Robert 329 Kusayanaga, Masako 388 Kuwata, Ken 60 Lady, George 127 Laird, Marshall 343 Lam, Philip - - - 329 Lambda Sigma Nu 73 Lambie, John 330 Landine, Doroth 330 Lapham, Doris 330 Larkin, Worth 158 Lascurain, Manuel, Jr. 330 Lasky, Joseph 330 Laton, Margaret 330 LaTouehe, Dr. A. 0. 55 Lauritzen, Fred 60, 68 Laveaga, Ruth 83,97,330 Law, School of 43 Law Clerk Office 51 Lawless, Tom 158, 389 Lawrence, John 330 Law Review 50 Lawshe, Jo May 377 Leahy, Eddie 116 Leddel, Harry 123 Legal Aid Clinic 52 Legislative Council 82-83 Lehners, John 118 Leonard, Russell 60 Leslie, Geraldine 330 Letters, Arts, Sciences 24-25 Levin, Alexander 330 Levine, Max 330 Lewis, J. Arthur . . 195 Lewis, William Jr. 85, 330 Libby, Grace 388 Lindsay, Robert 330 Long, Elizabeth , . . 330 Lovstedt, S. A. 65 Lutz, Anne 67 Lyon, Leonard 64 M McCall, Helen Hougen 108 McClelland, Jack 330 McClung, Dr. Reid L. 26 McCombs, Kenneth 330 McCoy, Dr. James 91 McGee, Grace 228, 330 McGee, Ruth 330 McGinley, Francis 126, 220 McGowan, Alma 330 McKean, John 331 McKenna, Margaret 331 McKibben, Dr. Paul S. 28 McKinnon, Roderick 60 McLean, Lucy Ann 289, 298 McManus, Ray 331 McMaitin, Harriet 331 McNeill, Neil 331 McPhee, Jane - - - 289, 301 McPherson, Evelyn 331 MacRobert, Marguerite 330 MacLaren, Charles 322 Magee, Elizabeth 331 Maids of Troy 289 Makino, Tom 331 Malcolm, Roy 261,331 Male Chorus 197 Malloy, Marjorie 94, 97 Managers, Board of 85 Manning, Evan 331 Marcus, Jeanette 331 Marcus, Ruth 331 Margadant, Harold 331 Marks, Lillian 224, 331 Marsh, Donald 331 Marshall, Howard 60, 7? Marshall. Jane 331 Martin, Dorothy 331 Martin, Frank 331 Mathew, Bess 331 Matthews, Garland 127,242 Matthews, Patrick 332, 337 Medicine, School of 28 Mendelsohn, Howard 332 Merriman, Esther 332 Men ' s Council 84 Nichols, Allen 380 Middleton, Joseph 332 Miles, Vincent 270 Miller, George 332 Miller, George . . . 332 Miller, Marvin 332 Miller, Ralph 332 Millman, Jess 332 Mills, Juanita 90 Mina, Trinidad 332 Minor, Sports 356-357 Mohr, David 42, 332 Monosmith, Bob 83, 85 Monroe, Nancy 388 Montoya, Consuelo - - - 332 Moordigian, Helen 332 Moore, Esther 66 Moore, Marjorie 332 Moore, Mary 389 Moore, Parkman 332 Morehouse, Jacqueline 332 Morooka, John 332 Morrell, Robert 60 Mortar Board 265 Moss, Kay 79,83,288,292,332 Mu Alpha Nu 261 Mu Phi Epsilon 275 Murphy, Elizabeth 332 Murphy, Howard 332 Music, School of 31 Musical Organizations 193 Mustoe, Harold 332 Muth, Bob 171 Myers, Raymond 332 Nagamoto, Dr. 70 Nagel, Fred 333 434 1 N Nash, Dick 103, 159 N. C. A. A. 347, 348, 349 Needham, Elizabeth 333 Neeley, Arthur 89 Neft, Eleanor 231,333 Nelson, John 60, 76 Newell, Wanda 333 Nichols, Mary 333 Nixon, Russ - - 82,90,158,204 Nakaji, Yoshio 60 Noon, Roy 333 Nordquist, Carl 333 Norene, Robert 82, 267, 333 North, Dixie ' 159 333 Norton, Phyllis - - 79,83,93,288,291,333,382 Nowaki, Kenneth 60 Nute, William 51,333 o Obando, Oquilino 333 Odonto Club 68 Olds, Dr. Fred 90 Olson, Elaine 333 Olson, Dean Emery E 34 Omer, Robert 333 Omaka, Takeji -.----,--- 333 Oram, Eddie 168 Orvis, Eleanor 333 Osburn, Davidson 333 Ostling, Jed . , , 127 Otto, Phyllis 97, 389 P Page, John 333 Pan-Hellenic Council 223 Parker, Richard 242 Parness, Maurice 333 Parsons, William 241, 333 Patterson, Amy 334 Patterson, Walter 334 Patrick. Howard 84 Paul, Norman 352 Paull, Edna Mae 334 Paxton, John 334 Petly, Reid 64 Perrine, Helen 334 Perry, Virginia 334 Persingcr, Elizabeth 334 Peters, Kenneth 180-181 Peterson, Thelma 96, 334 Peterson, Theodore 60 Pharmacy, College of 40 Phi Beta 272 Phi Beta Kappa 247 Phi Chi Theta 251 Phi Deha Chi 262 Phi Delta Delta 269 Phi Kappa Psi 206 Phi Kappa Phi , 257 Phi Kappa Tau 208 Philosophy, School of 29 Phi Mu 233 Phi Sigma Kappa 207 Pi Beta Phi 228 Pigskin Review 99 Pi Kappa Alpha 205 Pi Sigma Alpha 259 Pi Kappa Sigma 256 Plumb, Max Jr. 334 Plummer, John 334 Polo 260 Pohin, Kenneth 334 Porter, Dale 334 Potter, Marjorie 334 Prentiss, Alexander 334 Presnell, Lillian 334 Preston, Betty 334 Preston, Harold 334 Price, Betty 334 Prill, Walter 108 Pritchard, Lawrence 90 Privett, Jack 159 Probst, Clifford 127 Pruitt, Mabel 105, 334 Psi Omega 75 Publications, Board of - - - - - - - - 85 Puett, Duncan 334 Purchase, George 335 R Ragsdale, Jerome 335 Ramsey, Joseph 335 Randall, Paul 268,335 Randack, Lenore 335 Ray, John 335 Rayner, Helene 335 Reboin, Al 126 Redden, Winifred 335 Reed, Frances 335 Reid, Jack 335 Reid, Victor 216 Religion, School of 39 Renick, Harry Jr. 335 Reynolds, Jane 83,96,335 Reynolds, Thomas 60 Rice, Leland 335 Rice, Lucile 335 Rickard, Bill - . . . 102 Ridgeway, Owen 60 Rippe, Joyce 103, 383, 389 Rittler, Nannette 335 Rives, Charlice 335 Robbins, Marian 335 Roberts, Eugene 335 Roberts, Gene - . . 212 Roberts, George 158 Roberts, Harold 194 Roberts, Sidney 335 Roberts, Walter 271 Roberts, William 83, 85, 100, 389 Robinson, Helen 67 Rockwell, Helen 335 Rockwell, Thomas 252 Rogers, Dean Lester B. ' ' i Rollins, Emanual 335 Rosen, Albert 336 Rosen, Joe 336 Ross, Edward 336 Rothman, Elsie 102,158,336 435 Roavso, Ruil 27,82,84,336 Rude, Sarrctt - 336 Rui;by 364 Rumack, Isadorc 60 Russell, Robert ' 99 Russell, Ruth • 336 s Satrcn, Sylvia - - - 336 Santord, Shirle 159,336,389 Scannell, Patrick - 336 Schiller, George 91 Schimaiidl, Fred 336 Schloeii. Bill 85,336 Schmidt, Lee 84,85,157,158 Schmierer, William 62 Schneberg, Gray 60 SchoU, Lincoln 61 Schonfield, Louis 77 Schrocder, Fred 336 Schwart;, Simond - - - 336 Scott, Bernard 336 Searls, Philip 336 Sedgewick, Allen 83 Segar, Dorothy 336 Seixas, John - - - 175, 336 Selters, Habert 336 Seniors - 317 Sharpe, Adolph 336 Sherman, Harold - 57,61 Shifman, Harry 85, 336 Shinno, George 337 Siegmund, Marian 337 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 214 Sigma Alpha Iota - 239 Sigma Chi 220 Sigma Delta Chi - - - - 281 Sigma Nu 210 Sigma Phi Delta 213 Sigma Phi Epsilon 216 Sigma Sigma . . . 250 Silva, , Frank Jr. 61 Simon, Don 337 Simon, Herman 337 Simon, Lawrence 82, 85 Singer, Morton 337 Shokich, Steven 337 Skull and Dagger 271 Slemmons, Dorothy 337 Smith, Cecil ' ' - - 337 Smith, Claude Jr. 337 Smith, Frank 337 Smith, Gordon - - - - 337 Smith, Harriette 337 Smith, Isabel 96 Smith, Lowell 337 Smith, Merrill 337 Snyder, Austin 357 Snyder, Margaret 96, 382, 388 Social Fraternity and Sorority Index - - - - 200 Social Welfare, School of 33 Solomon, George 337 Speech, School of 37 Spicer, Leslie 337 Spilker, Elias 337 Spooks and Spokes 249 Spraker, Everett - 85,214,337 Staebler, Dean Laird J - 40 Stafford, Richard 337 Stamplcy, Burdette 337, 389 Stanchff, Gilbert Jr. 338 Standlee, Paul 61 Steekel, Ellouise 237, 376, 388 Stephens, John 61 Stephens, Man ' .aret 338 Stephenson, Eugene 56 Stevens, Clarke 343 Stevens, Larry 119 Stevenson, Alice 388 Stewart, Alexander 195 Stinson, John 338 Stinson, Lyall 338 Stockwell, Betty 338 Stokely, Sarah 377 StoUer, Eleanor 49 Stonier, Kenneth 81,85,98 Stratton, William 40, 83, 338 Straub, Paul 338 Strong, Alta 195 Strong, Margaret 338 Strother, Gilbert 338 String, Ralph 338 Student Committees 86-87 Student Handbook 99 Sturdevant, Mathew 338 Sturgeon, Mary Jane 94 Summers, Paul 338 Surface, Raymond ' ' ' 338 Swanson, Clifford 338 Swanson, Virginia 338 Swarthout, Jack 23, 82, 109 Swarthout, Dean Max ..---., 31 Sweet, Peggy 95,253,338 Swimming 359 T Toda, Donald 338 Tanner, Lester 338 Targo, Hazele 338 Tatsch, Frank 338 Tatsch, Herb 126 Tau Epsilon Phi 221 Taylor, Frederica 97, 389 Taylor, Marjorie 339 Taylor, Wendell 61 Tennis, Varsity 187 Tennis, Varsity Squad 188 Theta Sigma Phi 281 Thomas, Craig 108 Thomason, J. Harold 61 Thompson, Mary - 339 Thompson, Robert 65 Thoren, Bernice 339 Thorley, Thomas 339 Thornquist, Frank 246 Thurber, Dr. 120 Tiegs, Dean Ernest W. 36 Todd, Mary 82, 289, 299, 382, 389 Tofukiyi, Mamoru 339 Tomin, William - 339 Tomkins, Harry 353 Touton, Dr. Frank C. 14,24,38 436 Track, Freshman 369 Track, Intra-Mural - - ' 374 Track Squad, Varsit) 352-353 Track, Varsity 345 Trcman, James 339 Trojan Amazons 240 Trojan Band 196 Trojan Knights 244 Trojan Squires 246 Tuttle, Vickie 97 Twogood, Forrest 116 Tylor, Jane • - 339 Tyre, Hyman 48, " 0, 339 u University College 36 University Orchestra 198 V Vandegrift, Robert 49, 5 1 Varsity Club 278 Velpman, Howard 339 Vignolo, Robert 339 Voelker, Burah 341 Von KleinSmid, Rufus B. 12,42 w Walcha, Herbert 339 Wampus - ' -•--- 101 Wang, Yu 339 Warburton, Irvine - - 126 Ward, Harriet 339 Warner, Jack 103 Warren, Elisabeth 339 Warren. Mavis 339 Water Polo 358 Wathey, Betty 94,97,103,388 Way, Floyd 61 Weatherhead, Dr. Arthur 30 Webber, John 83, 85, 339 Webber, Robert 339 Weckwerth, Merle 61 Weinstein, Shirley 339 Wellington, Welton - - . - • - - - 339 Welton, Jane 340 Wendt, Edward 340 Wesson, Al 121 West wood, John 61 Wheeler, Dorothy 340 Wheeler, Joseph H. 48 Whitaker, Warren --------- 61 White, Mary 340 White, Mary Elizabeth 31,340 Whitehorn, Dona 94,95 Whitten, Robert 105 Wilcox, Ralph 90 Wilder, Marjorie 340 Wilkins, Ralph 64 Wilkinson, Allen 340 Williams, Jean 340 Williams, Fred 340 Williams, Kenneth 51 Williams, Martha 236 Williams, Virginia 97, 103 Williams, Virginia B. 340 Williamson, Frank 119 Wilson, Dorothy - - - 340 Wilson, Warren 340 Witasek, Ralph 340 Wolf, Gwendolyn 341 WoUmer, Louis 33 Women s Athletics 376,377,378,379 Women ' s Athletic Association 95 Women ' s Residence Hall 279 Women ' s Self Governmen Association - - - 92 Wood, Charles -340 Wood, Bob 158 Wood, Gwen 340 Woodling, Homer 83, 340 Wooledge, Phil 189, 341 Wotkyns, Haskell 126 Wyman, Cecelia 83,222,229,341 X Xi Psi Phi 74 Y Yarak, Rudy 341 Yeoman, Claude 61 Y.M.C.A. - ' - ■ 280 York, Lawrence 341 Young, Bud 85,243 Young, C. Dale 61 Young, John 341 Young, Frances 341 Young, Paul K. 61 Young, Thomas 341 Yungling, Betty 158 Y.W.C.A. 96,97 Zahradka, Joseph Ziegler, Allen - Ziff, Raymond Zeta Beta Tau - Zeta Phi Eta Zeta Tau Alpha - - ' 341 83,218, 341 - ' ' 341 - ' - 218 - ' ' 264 - - ' 227 437 I £1 ' Rodeo Editorial Stafj Paul G. Bryan Editor Robert West Assistant Editor Betty Bastanchury Associate EAitoy Charles Archibald Assi.slaiit Editor Tom Lawless Sports Editor Nancy Monroe Carrions College Editor Lee DiAMANT Wojnen ' s Eiitor Phyllis Otto Senior Ziilor Marthaellen Broomfield - - - Picture Editor Margaret King - - Student Administration Editor Mary Moore Dance Editor Dale Eddy - - - Honorary and Professiona] Editor Mary Todd Sorority Editor IsABELLE Hanawalt .... Fraternity Editor Shirley Sanford .... Publications Editor Betty Keeler Debate Editor Robert Halley - - - Musical Organizations Editor Elaine Enyeart Drama Editor Carl Mastopietro Alumni Editor Dick Nash Assistant Sports Editor Nelson Cullenward - - Assistant Sports Editor Mary Dyer Assistant Senior Editor Gr. ce Lidby - - - Assistant Campus College Editor Aloyse Bottenwiser - Assistant Campus College Editor Blrdette Stampley Faculty Editor Scott Christlnsen Maurice Hindin - Lucille Hoff - Masako Kasayanagi ■ Barabara Hirshfield Marion Wirt Mary Bell - Betty Ederhard - Joyce Rippe Martha Baird Helen Listerud Ruth Coine William Silliker Muriel Faeder - Alice Stevenson Isabel Smith Frederica Taylor Robert Woods Madison Finlay Dental Editor Law Editor ■ Assistant Women ' s Editor • Assistant Women ' s Editor Assistant Faculty Editor Assistant Hon. and Prof. Editor Assistant Student Ad. Editor Assistant Debate Editor ■ Assistant Debate Editor Assista7it Picture Editor Secretary to the Editor Alley-Rat Copy Editor Assistant Alumni Editor Copyreader Assistant Musical Org. Editor Assistant Drama Editor Assistant Drama Editor Assistant to the Photographer Chief Sluince £1 %gdeo iManagertal Staff Lawrence Simon Business Manager William Fisher Assistant Business Manager Guilders of SI %gdeo Printing by Carl A. Bundy Quill and Press ]ohn B. ]ac son, representative binding by Robert Dale Company Thomas MeeJ . representative Engrauings by Bryan-Brandenburg Company . Brewer Avery, representative Covers by Coast Envelope and Leather Products Co. AI Sealoc , representative Portraits by Gibbon Studios Julian Gibbon, representative Art Wor by Vernon Jay Morse Athletic and Special Photography by Joe Mingo 438 Qyippreciation (S, In this, the last piece of copy to he written for this volume, I find real pleasure. For I am given the opportunity to than my friends and co-wor ers for their untiring efforts and invaluable assistance which they have so freely given these many months. d. Of the staff in general, I can but say, this is their wor , what success we have at- tained is due entirely to their efforts. To them should go the praise. Particular credit is due some few who have sacrificed much in order that this wor}{ might be completed. To my good friend and untiring companion, Charles Archibald, whose patience and good humor was freely given during the long weary hours, I owe a debt of gratitude hard to repay. To Betty Bastanchury whose quiet helpfulness was ever present, to Tow Lawless and Dic ' Njash, sports writers de luxe, whose invaluable assistance can only be appreciated by reading their wor , to T ancy Monroe whose pleasant energy ((.ept the office always wor ing, I express a deep felt appreciation. (S. To Carl A. Bundy Sluill and Press and particularly to Jesse G. fessup. General Manager, I am indebted for excellent craftsmanship and advice on all technical matters pertaining to printing. To Bryan-Brandenburg Company, engravers, for generous as- sistance and wor of the highest quality; to Coast Envelope and Leather Products Co. and particularly to Al Sealoc , for excellent wor and timely advice on the cover; to Robert Dale Company, and especially to Thomas Mee}{, for quality binding and patience; to Vernon Jay Morris, who with a limited appropriation has done a most excellent job and one which will not suffer in any company; the the All-Tear Club, Southern California Ltd., and especially Fox Case, for indness in loaning El Rodeo the fine color plates, J am appreciative. (S. To my two good friends Joe Mingo and Julian Gibbon, photographers par excel- lence, I am deeply appreciative. Joe has done one of the finest bits of photographing and printing it has ever been my pleasure to see. To hiyn, I am indebted for the fine athletic pictures, for the new composite Campus College pictures, for the Opening Section pictures and the Helen of Troy Opener. His patience and helpfulness during the long weary hours in the dar -room together will not soon he forgotten. " Gibby " who supplied all the portraits, and did as fine a job with this division of the wor as I have seen, supplied the Helen of Troy and Maid of Troy section specials as well. For his fine wor and his quiet assistance in time of need, I am grateful. (D. During the course of the year it has been my good fortune to gain two friends whom I hope I will always eep. John B. Jac son, of Carl A. Bundy uill and Press, and J. Brewer Avery, of Bryan-Brandenburg, have been my constant companions without whose assistance this wor ivould have .mffered immeasurably. John has will- ingly given of his time and energy, and has always been ready to lend a helping hand when needed. To " Hooch " I am most grateful for his never failing good humor and his indly patience at all times. (S. M_v appreciation to two personal friends. To Betty Keekr whose understanding and encouragement gave new impetus to the long wee s of wor and to Madison Finlay, who helped much to lend relaxation to the long hours in the office. Paul G. Bryan Editor-in-Chief i I I I


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

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

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