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

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 424

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 424 of the 1936 volume:

COFVRIGII 1 .MC.MXXW 1 THF " , ASSOCIATED STUDEM S Ol 1111 LX1 I RSn " OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA E L IS ® ® H (D FOR MDCCCCXXXVIi T tiis thirt -hrst ()lunic of Ij. Rodeo presents an album of the activities and events of the academic •ear at the Universitv of Southern ( " alifornia. For the art theme, tlie staff of Fl Rodf.o has chosen the Sea, which tempers the political, social and economic as- pects of the lives of all of us who dwell in Southern California. Biiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiMliiiiiiaiHiiifmwuiiwiiMi.iiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiii mitiiiiiwi j SKKLFV VI NTKRSM 1 TH MUDD MEMORIAL HALL OF PHILOSOPHY k PUBLISHED Br THE M ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITT OF SOUTHERN m mmi®m m JOHN DOR FN K. R R o B l: r t l . c; K T z JOHN ST E W A R T R E E D R U I) O L P H S C H I F F M A N FREDERICK R. SCHILLER ALLAN KIDDER B R I D (; K r r M () K I I n i i — 1 1 ( ) m i i- i ( , i i i r s Rockwell Dennis Hunt, a.m., ph.d. Secretary of the Committee on Graduate Studies, 1909-1910 Secretary of the Graduate Council, 1910-1919 Chairman of the Graduate Council, 1919-1920 Dean of the Graduate School, 1920 to date • DEDICATI ON FOR more than a quarter of a century, Rockwell Dennis Hunt has been active in directing graduate work at the University of Southern California. Knowing that an institu- tion is measured bv its product, he has ever persevered in raising the standards of that work to the end that the product might reflect the light of increased wisdom and power. It was, therefore, a significant day in the history of the University, when, in the autumn of 1935, many distinguished friends and colleagues gath- ered to honor him, and to celebrate the twcntv- fifth anniversarx ' of the founding of the Grad- uate Department. It was a time of intellectual feasting. Sincere were the eulogies offered in tribute to Dean Hunt ' s inspired leadership, his qualities as a man, a loyal friend and wise coun- sellor. Active in the administration of graduate work since 1909, Dr. Hunt was appointed Dean of the Graduate School at the time of its oriijin in 1920. Possessing a rare combination of qualifications, he has been largely respon- sible for the tremendous progress realized by the Graduate School. Emphasizing the impor- tance of the graduate attitude, the development of powers of research and real mastery over some significant field of human knowledge, he has evxr looked toward broadening fields of scholarship and originality. He has seen ful- fillment of many dreams in the steadily rising standards and amazing increase of Masters and Ph.D. degrees awarded annually. To Dean Hunt, with sincere esteem, and in grateful acknowledgment of work well done, we respectfully dedicate this volume. BK TTV KKKU ' R A S S () C 1 A 1 1 " . K n I I () J A VI ' HROWIR A S S 1 S r A N 1 I. I) 1 1 () K CHARLES C () C H A R D A S S I S T A N T r. n I I () R ' ICT()R KING S P () R I s i: D I I () R PHILIP J U I-: R ( i L N S II L M C) R I. I) I T () R iMARCARLT KING W () M I " . N ' s I. D 1 1 () R ' sA - I g n ■i 1 It ' rTTTTl i: n T«? 1 ' !i:- rrmi j nin ' ■f- ii J ' ' s gt! g awr " nir !t-( M l?1 SOI I M I l ( I M OK I a ' s K 1 O L S 1 W SCHOOL BOOK I University BOOK II Tlie Trojan Tear BOOK III tliletics BOOK IV Organizations BO OK V l ey Rat E A ' ENTS of the Academic year, as thc affect the Hves of everyone on the campus, are treated in a mood usually gay, sometimes serious, in the book that follows. Leaders of the UnivcrsitN- by natural right, leaders by virtue of achievement, and leaders by force of personalitv share attention in this book, which attempts to present a full picture of the activitv of the university. ' ' 1 ■ViJ-LLL ' ?i- •on »■» iMgw—astwftE-i !HK n M I V f ; r R I I ON IdW 1 R I r i- ROM 1 H !• r I li U R Faculty ©Mas ai iB a® RUFUS B. VON KLEINSMI D A MESSAGE FOR TROJANS T o the Editor of El Rodeo: When you spoke to mc about this message for the Annual, I had just returned from the General Assembly where we had considered the theme, " Personal Responsibility and Per- sonal OpportunitN ' . " I wondered whether even one student had been encouraged to see his vision of future greatness. Perhaps in such contemplation he felt himself very much alone. But, " there ' s the rub. " Was there ever accomplished anything great in all the world that was not first of all the fine ambition of one man? Peradventure if one righteous man be found, a city may be saved; if one man learns the evils of disease, health may be restored; if one man scorns misery and pov- erty, the level of life may be raised; if one man hates injustice, freedom ma ' become the common heritage of all; if one man seeks peace, the horrors of ' ar may be made im- possible. Cro ' ds are ineffective without the leadership of vision. Nothing worthy is born in a crowd that was not first born in a single human soul. In fact, sometimes one must guard himself against the spirit of the crowd. The vision is first person, singular num- ber. Vision begets hope; hope begets faith; faith, power; and pcwcr, light. Others will follow where light goes before. Let us find for ourselves and for our time, young men who see visions. Your vision is ' our life. It finds for you your purpose and your place. It discovers to you " the idea that can use you. " In heavy days it is your " lift of life, " in darkened sky it is your " bow of promise. " " Seek you your task to know! " Remember this, there some things are " That even Heaven itself " Without you cannot do. " Faithjiilly yours, R. B. VON KleinSmid. 15 A;. X ' ici-Pkisiih.m of the L ' iii x-rsit . Dr. I ' r.ink C. routon tills iiLiin important capacities in fields of cduca- tioii ' .l research, scholastic programs and student enipl( -- nienr. Dr. I ' duton nia - be described as the originator •Hid director of the new methods of education which ha e e (il ed into its present etticicncx . D R . 1 () U I O N • VICE-PRESIDENT DR. TouTOx has established a notable record in direct- ing the continuous advancement of the Univer- sity ' s educational and scholastic program. In supervising the Universit - r,ducational Research, he has improved the college curriculum. A step in broadening this svstem has been the provision of a University Junior ( ollege, of which Dr. Touton is director. He is also director of the Educational Program, as well as supervisor of X.Y.A. cnlplo •ment bureau for students. Dr. Touton is Dean of the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences. The ' ice- president is a member of the American Mathematical So- ciety, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, and various other national honorary organizations. He is the author of many books dealing with psychology, as well as mathematical textbooks. Hfnrv W. Bruce has served as cimiptrollcr since 1931, proving eminentlv capable in holding the important ad- ministrative office. His executive ability is enhanced by a friendliness which he extends to students of the Univer- sity. His special interest is in following the student athletic ventures. H E N R ' BRUCE Coviptroller • COMPTROLLER ABLV managing his many important duties, Dr. Bruce has complete charge of all registration funds, pays all University employees, approves requisitions, and man- ages the renting of buildings. Fourteen years ago, he re- ceived his A.B. from the University of Southern Califor- nia. He was Graduate Manager from 19 19 until 1923, then became General Manager, was promoted to the office of purchasing agent, and later made assistant comptroller. In 19 1 9 he earned a Degree of Doctor of Jurisprudence. Since he was made head of the Comptroller ' s office, he has served also as secretary to the Board of Trustees. His responsibility here includes the finance records and budgets of the University. As a member of the Los Angeles Park Commission, he holds further honors, and is a member of the Los Angeles and State Bar Associations. r Dr. John (i. Hii.i-, Cbaphvii li IS 11) Dc;in John G. Hill of tlie School of Religion tlv.it greatest credit is due for the continuous advancement of that division, which has culminated in its present high rating. Dr. Hill, also (Chaplain to the Uni ersity, has been active as a professor here for thirty years. • CHAPLAIN RKCKivixG his A.M. and U.D. degrees from (j)riiell College, from Bo.ston University Dr. Hill earned his S.T.B. and Ph.D. under Borden P. Bownc. Extensive graduate work at Harvard, (Chicago, and Northwestern Universities completed his college training. In his travel- ing, mainlv in Western Asia and Northern Africa, he formed observations and a practical knowledge which have entered into his writings and lectures. Dr. Hill has written a number of wideK ' accepted books which deal with religious subjects. He is a member of numerous hon- orary fraternities. Among them are Theta Phi, an inter- national society of recent formation, of which he is Dean, as well as regional director; Phi Beta Kappa, and Phi Epsilon Theta. Theron Clark, Registrar of the Univcrsitv, not only exe- cutes the management of records and requirements, which vitally concern every student, but through tliis contact is able to advise and consult those students with their per- sonal problems. i Ir. Clark has a deep interest in interna- tional economics. • REGISTRAR T H E R o X CLARK, Registrar EFKiciEXCV and thoroughness in organization has t pi- ficd the registrar ' s office since 1924, when Mr. Clark came to the University. Since then, his methods of simpiif ' ing registration and enrollment have been con- stanth ' revised until thev have become an accepted plan. Conscientiousness and capability have been the cause for the success of his department, and are the results of over thirty years of training in this profession. Other than his interest in progressive office management, he follows world affairs, economics, and his philosophy blends into a unified and co-ordinated administration. Acting as a member of the Council on Graduate Study and Research, he also is a member of the Curriculum Committee and the Scholar- ship Committee. Francis M. Bacon, as Counselor of Men, is more than his title intimates. He is a friend of every Universit - man. He is an advisor and consultant to whom all may turn in seeking solutions for their problems. His keen under- standing of human nature makes him a confidant of man - forcisjn students. F R .A N C 1 S B . C () X , CoilllSclur of Mcl! • COUNSELOR OF MEN 1 AcTiVK and wcU-likcd among all men ' s groups in the . Univcrsit ' , Dean Bacon is advisor to the Men ' s Coun- cil, lecturer in the School of Education, is a member of the Freshman x dvisorv Committee, and advises innumer- able men, each with his individual problem, .social, scho- lastic, fraternal or athletic. Foreign .students are particu- larlv grateful for Dean Bacon ' s assistance in meeting new and difficult situations which arise from their change of environment. He acts as a representative for the men on man ' occasions, and is a follower of the work in the Inter- national Relations Department. His sincere insight into human problems makes him a friend of all those who be- come acquainted with his genial and generous personalitv. Dean Mary Sinclair Crawford is regarded with respect and admiration for her sincere interest and assistance in the welfare and education of women, especially those in the University. As well as carrying on duties outside of the school, she is an active professor, and intcrnationallv recognized as a Dean of Women. .Mary Sinclair Crawford, Dean of WoDieu • DEAN OF WOMEN REXowxED for her tremendous activit ' and personal acquaintance with nearly every woman on campus, she has become an outstanding figure in the University. Unbiased consideration is shown to every group, whether organized or unorganized. Travel is a hobby which she has proved to be of practical value. During the summer, Dean Crawford acts as Dean of the Floating University, and is a member of the Advisory Board of American Instructors of Educational Travel. She is Vice-President of the Women ' s University Club, a member of the Vom- en ' s State Emergency Council, a AVhitc House appoint- ment; was decorated by the French government several years ago; and granted an LL.D. last year at Wilson Col- lege, her alma mater. Her success as Dean of Women is indisputable, as it is built around a sincere understanding of women students. T, A 11 " , clcctcei representatives of the Associ- ated Students of the University of Southern (California here receive part of the recogni- tion due them for their services to the stu- dent b()d -. The editors of the Student Ad- ministration section have made every effort to compile a complete, unbiased account of the actions, achievements and even the fail- ures of Southern California ' s student leaders during the 1 9 3 5 - 1 9 3 6 semesters. Student w wmm ' m i mm Ea.mks Bishop, Vraidciit Assochncd Students Known to friends and associates as " Bisli, " Fames Bishop his made himself well liked on the campus. Coming to S.C. from Florida, he has been active in football and other sports, and has shown a great interest in extra-curricular activities. He served with Dick Parker as co-president of his Junior class. Eanies is a member of Blue Ke ' . Sigma Sigma, Trojan Knights, and Phi Kappa Psi. • ASSOCIATED STUDENTS A(:c;().MPLisHiN(; progressive changes in rhe A.S.U.S.C. . constitution, bringing unsurpassed entertainment to the campus, and creating and maintaining an efficient stu- dent administration, Eames Bishop has fulfilled his prom- ises to provide an aggressive, a forceful and an uninflu- enced student government. Eames introduced and supported the legislative act to advance the date of student elections in order to give a period of apprenticeship for the purpose of efficicncv. At the N.S.E.A. convention in Kansas Citv, Eanies represented S.C. and w as at that time elected a delegate at large. He also acted as official host to the Pacific Stu- dent ' s President ' s Association convention, making all arrangements for accommodations and entertainment. The student government has undoubtedly been one of the most progressive, well-organized, and outstanding at S.C, and Eames has shown himself capable of the job he undertook. 24 VICE-PRESIDENT DRAW Trex(;o f., Trov ' s official hostess and Vice-President of the Associated Students, has carried on an extensive program of social activities. Taking advantage of the unique situation of holding office during Leap Year, Draw sponsored a Leap Year dance in the fo ' cr of Town and Gown. Plans and arrangements for the successful affair ere made b ' the social committee headed by Draw. She acted as official greeter during homecoming week on the campus, and the annual Momen ' s football banquet as planned under her supervision. She also directed a scries of All-University digs during the year. Along with being a capable student executive, she has been active in the College of Commerce and aided in arrangements for the annual Commerce ban- quet last spring. In recognition of her ability, Draxy was elected to Mortar Board and Trojan Amazons. Delta Gamma social soror- ity also claims her as a member. DRAW TRi ' .NGOVE • SECR ETARY MARY TODD AS Secretary of the Associated Students, . Alary Todd has been responsible for keeping an accurate account of the official actions taken by the student governing body. It is her duty to notif ' student leaders of legrislative council meetings, and records of these meetings are filed in the student body office by Alary for future reference. She also has supervision over correspondence concerning All-University affairs. Outside of having proved herself a capable executive, Alary has been active in debate circles since her freshman year. Last year she was chosen as one of the four-star co-eds. Alortar Board and Trojan Amazons are proud to claim Alary as a member. Alpha Delta Pi is her social sororitv. 25 ARNOi.i) 1 i)i)Y. General Manci er AuNDii) I ' .Di) nttcndcd S.(;., litre lie ;is .ittiliateil itli Sigiu;) Nil, Skull and Dagger, Blue Ke ' . and Sigma Sigma. Since liis graduation in 1924, his outside interest has heen centered around amateur athletics, and he is at present connected with numerous organizations, in- cluding: A.A.U., of which he has been executive sccrc- rar of this district for the past ten years. National Records and Registration Committees, and the N.C.A.A. Ice ll.)cUc Rules Committee. •GENERAL MANAGER ARNOLD Eddy was appointed Assistant General .Man- . ager of the Associated Students in the year 1925, and in 1931 he was advanced to the position of Ck ' ncral Ahmatjer. In this capacitN ' he has direct supervision over the finances of all student body and extra-curricular activi- ties. He also has charge of the sale and distribution of all tickets for football and basketball games, and is an ex- officio member of the Legislative Council. In addition to these official capacities, Air. Eddv has coached the S.C. Ice Hockey team for the past eight -cars. During this period he has turned in a phenomenal record as a mentor of Troy ' s pucksters. His team won the Hoover cup, symbolic of winter sport prow ess, w hen it defeated Loyola, 3-2, in a contest which went into two extra periods. His ice hockey team was also declared the mythical champion of Pacific Coast, having defeated Washington on two occasions after trouncing the out- standintr ice .sextets in the southland. • ASSISTANT MANAGER LEO Adams, serving in the capacity of iVssistant Alan- y agcr of Associated Students, is in charge of a varied li roup of activities in connection with, student sports. During the football season, he hires student workers for the games that are held in the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum. In basketball season, he performs a similar duty at the Olvmpic auditorium, and also supervises the tech- nical end of ticket distribution. The varied minor sports schedules are carried on under his direction. Air. Adams has shown rec ognized ability in an ' thing that he has undertaken. During his undergraduate days at the Uni- versity, Mr. Adams ' as elected to the position of presi- dent of the Associated Students. He is affiliated with the Kappa Sigma, social fraternity. • MANAGER OF PUBLICATIONS Ki.xNETH K. Stonier, Manager of Student Publica- tions, has complete supervision over all University publications, and is the person responsible for the prog- ress and maintenance of their high standards. He acts in the capacitN ' of adviser to student editors and managing editors, and helps them in determining the policies of their publications. In addition to this dut % he serves as financial adviser for the Daily Trojan, student newspaper; El Rodeo, S.C. yearbook; the Wampus, campus humor maga- zine; the Pigskin Revie i football publication, and the Freshman Handbook, ' hich is printed for the benefit of new students. He is responsible for the drawing up of all contracts and the determining of all publication budgets. He is a faculty representative serving on the student Board of Publications. Sports programs distributed in the Coli- seum are planned by him. W ' hile a student at S.C, he was elected to Skull and Dagger. Mr. Stonier is affiliated with the Kappa Alpha, social fraternity. 27 UISNKR, liOCARDLS, TODD, V AI.E MILES, VANDEGRIFT, KEEN.AN, STONES NASH, ARCHIBALD, I.EIX, BELL SCHMIDT, DAVIS, COMPERE. ORO.NUN, S. HTII • LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL OiTUDKXT bodv activities of the campus arc regulated bv the Lcgis- O lative Council, the laM-making division of the student self-govern- ment s ' stcm. The Council is composed of officers of the associated student bodv, who act as executives of the organization. Six members are elected from the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences; two from the College of Commerce, and one member from each of the following Schools and Colleges: Architecture, Dentistrv, Engineering, Law, Music, Pharmacv, Speech, Ciraduate School, and International Relations. Two faculty members and two alumni advisors arc represented on the Council. In addition to the voting members, chairmen of the following stand- ing committees act as ex-officio members having voice but no vote on the Council. The committees represented are: rally, elections, consti- tutional, organizations, high school relations, historical, student news, flying squadron, student union, homecoming, freshman advisor ' , uni- versity relations, and student welfare. The editors and business man- STANLEY, IKAIUE, MUNROt, RAHN DRAPER, MURPHV, HAYNES, STEPHENS HAEPERN, GANNON, MACLEAN, FISHER CUELENWARO, PARKER, WATANABE, BRADY, KLEINSCHMIDT a Ters of student publications, the debate manager, and the presidents of the Y.W.C.A., Y.iM.C.A., W.S.G.A., Amazons, Trojan Knights, Inter- fratcrnitv Council, and Pan-hcUcnic. Chairman of the Council is Eames Bishop, Alary Todd is secretary, and Draxy Trengove presides over the meetings in the absence of Eames Bishop. One of the outstanding progressive measures proposed and approved by the Council was a reorganization of the election system by which student body ofiicers would be elected three months preceding the date of their installation. This plan as adopted in order that the newly- elected student executives could serve apprenticeships under their prede- cessors, thereby promoting efficiency in student government. Among other accomplishments which this year ' s Council has to its credit is a drive which it sponsored to improve traffic and parking con- ditions of the campus; a campaign to promote the sale of student activity books; a successful Amateur Night program; and a campus beautifica- tion project. 29 ISAAC, TRAPP, BACON, MM. II A HALPEKN, WARNER, JOHNSON, BISHOP .X% • MEN ' S COUNCIL Till-: .Men ' s Council, consisting of seven voting and two c - ofHcio members, serves as a student judiciarv bodv on the universitv campus. Decisions reached after the council has heard and weighed all evidence are final, except in a few unusual cases, which are referred to the President of the universit -. Its several purposes arc to investigate and trv all cases concerning the men students, to raise the morale of the students in regard to scholar- ship and general conduct, to assist in orienting the new men on campus, and to serve sometimes as an intermediar ' between the administration and the student. The council also works in co- operation with the various other welfare groups on campus. Be- sides their official duties and business, the organization holds a banquet during the annual Homecoming Week for all alumni members of the council. This year, membership included: President Leland Schmidt, Gerald iMillca, John Isaac, Rudy Huber, Norman Johnson, Robert Trapp, William Warner, and two cx-officio members; Dean Francis Bacon and Eames Bishop. BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS SELECTION of editors and business managers of campus publica- tions is the principal dutv of the Board of Pubhcations. Its member- ship consists of the editors and man- agers of the Daily and summer Tro- jan, the El Rodeo, the Wavipns, the Freshman Handbook, and the Pif skin Review. The President of the student bod ' is president cx- ofHcio of the board, which is made up of three facult ' members, includ- ing Professor R() ' L. French, direc- tor of the School of journalism, Kenneth Stonier, Manager of Stu- dent Publications, and Leo Adams, Assistant General Manager. The three remaining members of the board are elected at laro-c. m ii . BRADY, KI-EINSCH.MIDT, LAWLESS, FRENCH VAN DEERLIN, BENAVIDEZ, STONIER, FISHER DAVIES, NASH, ARCHIBALD, ADAMS BOARD OF MANAGERS ItLMIclP, liolHUELI., BLANC, ADAMS HLNTER, KAHN, HESSICK, EDDY SEDGWICK, MONOSMITH, ABBOTT, GIDDIXG THE principal function of the Board of Managers is to appoint the managers of the various sports and to co-ordinate their duties. Membership on the board is open to two students, who arc appointed bv the student body president with the approval of the Legislative Council. Other members include the student bod ' president, the director and general manager of athletics, the managers of football, basketball, track, tennis, fencing, golf, ice hockey, swimming, polo, rugby, g ' mnastics, varsity debate, and mu- sical organizations. AVhen the elec- tion of a manager is held, the coach of that particular sport holds a vote. Promotion and selection of managers is made only on the basis of merit. 31 • HOME COMING Acci. i. ii I) the most successful in . recent ears w as the annual I lonieconiiny Week, in which the A.S.U.SX " . Hoineconiing (loniniittee, headed 1) Dick I- arker, had much to (.io in planning arrangements tor the welcome to Irojan graduates ot for- mer ears. Dinners, rallies, dances, and rile Frosh-Sophoniore hraw 1 before the W ashington game came under this committee ' s direction. ELECTIONS C CHAIRMAN of the I ' .lections (iom- i mittee w as Tex Kahn, commis- sioner of this activity as prescribed in the A.S.U.SX]. constitution. Under his direction was the organization for all student balloting, the receiving of petitions ior editorial and managerial positions, and the control of elections campaign procedure. Much of the work of this committee centered about the all-universitv elections, moved up a month b ' a legislative council en- actment. • COMMUNITY CHEST THE Community Chest drive on the S.C. campus enjoyed the most suc- cessful campaign in the history of Troy under the direction of Ross W ' attclett, chairman, aided bv Pat Pierce, Louise Kriewitz, Ruth Sinclair, Frances Dunlop, Cierda Boorse, and Jimmie Brown, assistants. The use of a tag drive as well as a charity assembly aided materially in obtaining the Chest fund. 32 • INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS MEMBERS of the International Rela- tions Committee held a reception for foreign students and assisted with the l)all sponsored bv the Los Angeles Uni- versit - of International Relations. Under the chairmanship of Henr ' Fhnn, the committee aided foreign students in reg- istration procedure, and in fostering campus inter-racial good w ill. FRESHMAN ADVISORY TiiF assistance of entering students is the chief responsibilit - of the Fresh- man Advisory Committee. This group does much in orientating new Trojans into their new life upon the S.C. campus. Chairmen of this committee during the year were Nate Halpern, Louis Tarlton, and Alary Frances Allen. A large com- mittee membership aided in fulfilling duties of the group. SOCIAL UNDKR the chairmanship of Draxy Trengove, the Social Committee sp(jnsored a series of all-university digs, outstanding during the year for their novel decorations. On November 2 , the committee aided in the inaugura- tion of the Big Game Dance, hich it is hoped will become an annual Trojan social event. A series of open houses were also planned by this group. 33 V LY I N G SQUADRON TIM I ' l inu S(]u;uir(in, uiulcr rhc ch;iirin;inship (it Jim krcuLi ' Li " , ami uuicd 1) his ten (.■iminiirrcc iiK ' nihers. w ;is organi cd tor the purpose of iiiak- iiiii ' lasr-minure announcenienrs ro fni- reniitx ' aiul sororirx houses eoiieeniuig e enrs ot all-uni ersit iniporranee, as dances and speeial assemblies. Duriiiu; election time, this committee handled the announcement of the various cam- paien meetinus. N. S. F. A. Tin National Students ' Federation of America committee is affiliated with that organization in its connec- tion with other campuses of the United States. At S.( ., l ' " d Yale acted as chairman of the X.S.F.A. group during the past ear, observing improvements on other campuses, and considerintj sutjoestions as to their application at TroN ' . HIGH SCHOOL RELATIONS Tin: High School Relations Com- mittee co-operated with the Blue Ke ' organization in the work of rush- ing prospective Trojan students. This was done l) ' inviting leading high school students to S.C. functions, ath- letic and social. Eddie Stones was chairman, receiving the co-operation of a committee composed of eight members, his assistants in the ear ' s activitv. 34 RELIGIOUS CONFERENCE THK University Religious Confer- ence co-ordinates the work of the various denominational groups upon the Trojan campus, and acts with similar organizations upon the U.C L.A. and L.A.J.C. campuses. Tom Lawless and Robert Norton acted as chairmen of the committee during the ear, arranging for forums and the sending of Trojan speakers to various churches on Brotherhood dav. RALLY THE Rally Committee, under the chairmanship of Hal Newell, ar- ranged for entertainment for the wcek- 1 ' football rallies, bringing such orches- tras as Anson Weeks ' , Louis Prima ' s, Al L dns and Larry Lee ' s to aid in the building of S.C. student body spirit for approaching gridiron combat. The bonfire before the Stanford game was also planned by this group, and carried out with the aid of the Knights and Squires. STUDENT UNION To make a more convenient ar- rangement of the offices of the various campus organizations located in the Student Union, a Student Union committee, headed by Eddie Stones was appointed. Several changes in improv- ing former plans were made during the year bv the committee. 35 E Xri rLi;i) All-Univcrsitv Classes, the section w hich follows places its greatest em- phasis on the Senior group. Fhat is onl natural. It is here that the records and achie enients of nian ' hundreds of graduates arc placed on record for all time. The 1936 class, one of the largest in main ' ears, has had an enviable record, which cannot be re- lated in detail, but can onl ' be sketched l)riefl - in the following pages. All-University (ea in l " oY Draper is one of the most versatile of Southern California ' s students, having proved equally capable as an executive and an athlete. He has successfully reigned over the class of ' ?( ' as president, and his acconiplish- )ncnts have been numerous and extensive in legislative anil executive works. His athletic triumphs include sev- eral national championships, and his speed earned him two trips to I.uropc. where he represented the United States in competition with the best of Continental stars. • SENIOR PRESIDENT TiiK prcsidcnc - of the Senior ( lass, alwaNS one of rhc nio.st responsible positions in the entire student or- o-ani ation, was given added importance during the past ear b ' the efforts of F " ov Draper. x niong the achieve- ments credited to the diminutive head of the Class of ' 36 were the campaign to obtain a complete representation of the class in El Rodeo; a winning fight for greater co- operation among the graduating classes of the several divi- sions of the university, and the promotion of a spirit of solidaritv among the members of the large group of fourth- ear students. In addition to his athletic and executive work, the .senior president has earned an enviable reputation as a journalist and news commentator. His column, " Tomor- row, " is one of the best known features of the Diiily TrojiVi, and his abilitv has been given recognition by newspapers in southern California. He is an e -ofHcio member of the Legislative (Council, chairman of the Stu- dent Loan Fund, and a member of Sioma Sigma. SENIOR CLASS FROM the outset, the Class of ' 36 has played an active part in the growth and activities of the University of Southern Cali- fornia during the past four years. Last attempt at hazing members of the frosh class in large numbers occurred when the frosh entered in September of 1932, and hen the first-year men rebelled, sophomore instigators halted all attempts to subdue the entering frosh. Dick Parker was elected to lead the Class of ' 36 as its president in its first year at Southern California. Gil Kuhn as president of the present sen- iors the next year, y hen they occupied the position of sophomores on campus. A suc- cessful class dance was a feature of the activi- ties of the sophomores. Squires, sophomore organization, were directed b ' Dick Parker and Nelson Cullenward as presidents for the respective semesters of the year. Last year, as juniors, the Class of ' 36 played a still more active role, Dick Parker and Eames Bishop being chosen as co-presi- dents to guide the destinies of the class. The Junior Prom was one of the highlights of the Trojan social season, while a number of junior personages were honored in being elected to Amazons, Knights, and Sigma Sigma. Foy Draper has been president of the class this year, directing the senior loan fund, and actively campaigning for more united senior participation in class activities. Leading sen- ior students in varying activities this Axar have been Eames Bishop, A.S.U.S.C. presi- dent; Draxy Trengove, vice-president; Tom Lawless, editor of the Daily Trojan; Hal Newell, president of Trojan Knights; Ida Mac Compere, Amazons president. ,ililnrnM ' !4; M.S.. u l M. R1() J. . CQl AKI II I i;R i)l IK. .sciioDi.: . .I5., SiiuiIkiii Southern Caiiforni;! " 55. .MARC;. R1 r . l.l X.WDI R .MKRcn.ANDisiNc: Tr.insfcT troiii I nivcrsirv fornia; Alpha (Jlii Omega. MARY I-. AL1,I " . I.EITERS, ART.S, . NI) SCIKN:;K.S: Zcta 1.1 Amazons; (Chairman, Freshman coniniittcc. A! AKV-J.Wl " . ALLl.N lElTKRS, ARTS, AM) SCIENCKS: Kappa l)tlt. . DOROTHY I.. ALUS ARcmTKciiRK: .-Mplia Chi Omega. JOSFPHIM " . FRAXCKS AI.IOX i.ETrKRs, Aurs. WD si:ir ( is: Iraiisfer Texas School of Mines; Phi Mu; Phi Drama orkshon. troni IWta; DOROTHY E. ATKINSON LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Transfer from Ward Bel- mont School and Columbia Univcrsir . LEN AUGUSTSON commerce: Basketball; Baseball. AUDREY AUSTIN LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Kappa .Alpha Theta; Amazons; Pres., .Mortar Board; W.S.G.A. Council; Rallv Conimittee; Leg- islative Council; Sec-Treas., Spooks and Spokes; Religious .Activities Committee; Forum Committee. EDITH H. BANNISTER co.MMERCE: Transfer from U.C.L.A. GEORGE A. BARBER, JR. LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Sigma Phi I psiliin. JANE I. BARNARD LETTERS, AUIS, AND SCIIMI.S. T TfJ FRANK A. ANDIR.SON ENGINEERING: Prcs., Y..M.C..A. ' 54- ' 55; ' ice-Pres.. . . C.A. ' 55- ' 36; Trcas., College Engineering ' ;5- ' 36; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi. RAYMOND W . ANDERSON co.m.merce: Sigma Beta Chi; Pres.. Bible Club. YOSHITAKE ANDO Letters, arts, and sciences: Pres., Japanese Trojan Club ' 35- ' 36; Pi Sigma Alpha. F. MARIAN ANDRUS iNciNEERiNc: Fransfcr from L ' niversit ' of ( ilifornia; .A.S.C.E.; Trojan Band. ERNEST ANSHUTZ merchandising: Kappa Sigma. DOMINIC J. ANTONACCI phar.nucy: Kappa Psi Tau. CHARLES ARCHIBALD I. LITERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Prcs., Sigma .Alpha Epsilon; Frosh Golf; Squires; ' arsitv Golf, 2 vears; Asst. F,d.. El Rodeo; Editor, El Rodeo; Sigma Sigma; Knights; lioard of Publications; Organizations Oimmittee; l.egis- hu " i e Council. RUSSI ' LL S. ARMSTRONG II IIKRS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES. GRAN ILLE P. ASHCRAFT LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Sigma .Alpha Epsilon; ' arsitv track. W MMa _ a« 40 GRACE L. BEANE journausm: Transfer from Santa Monica junior (Col- lege; Quill Club; Daily Trojan Staff; Clionian. JAMES G. BEATSON MERCHANDISING: Squire; Senior Manager, Fencing; Ball and Chain. THOMAS M. BECK ITH COMMERCE: Delta Kappa Epsilon; Transfer from Cornell Universitv; Dailv Trojan; President, Alpha Delta Sigma. R. DONALD BECK ENGINEERING: Phi Kappa Phi; Beta Pi; Sigma Phi Delta. HOMER H. BELL government: Chi Phi; Debate; President, School of Government; Chairman, All-L ' nivcrsit - Forum Committee; Winner Bowcn Cup. MARY JEAN BELL LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Zeta Tau Alpha; Amazons; Alpha Chi Alpha; Freshman Ad- visory Committee; Dailv Trojan Staff; El Rodeo Staff; Sectv., Y.W ' .C.A.; Theta Sigma Phi. FRANCIS J. BENA IDEZ LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Night Spotts Editor, DaiK- Trojan; Phi Alpha Theta; three- ' ear Icttcrnian, track; Board of Publications. MARJORIE G. BENBOW iNTERN. TiONAL RELATIONS: Woiuens Dcbatc Scjuad; Sectv., Le Cercle Francais. MARY B. BENJA.MIN LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Dclta Zeta; Alpha Kappa Delta; Y.W.C.A.; Wesley Club. ffll R|l i THO.M. S A. BARNARD co.mmerce: Transfer from University of Idaho; Beta Theta Pi; Prcs., Strav Greeks. JESSIE CATHERINE BARNES letters, arts, and sciences: Delta Zeta; Y.W ' .C.A. KATHRYN H. BARNES education. DAVE BARR com.merce: Sigma Chi. LOIS BARRETT EDLC.M ION : Delta Gamma. LEON S. BAYLYFF COMMERCE: Kappa Alpha Psi; Roger W ' il- liams Club. ABE S. BERGSETTER .merchandising: Transfer Santa .Ana J. C. BOIES M. BE VANS i h r. t cy: Phi Delta Chi. .MONROE BEYER gradu. te: Transfer L niversity of California at Los Angeles. JOSEPH T. BIANCO letters, arts, and sciences. ROBERT F. BIGGY letters, arts, and sciences: Phi Mu Alpha, Trojan Band. HAROLD FAMES BISHOP commerce: Phi Kappa Psi; Pres., Associated Students; Freshman Football " 32; ' arsity Football ' 53- ' 34; Co-Pres., Junior Class; Tro- jan Knights; Blue Key; Sigma Sigma; Men ' s Council. 41 HAKOI 1) C. HI.ANC i:o. i. URcK: Sophomore M;ui;ii;cr, lunior M;in;ii;cr, I ' oot- ball; Senior AlaiKiu ' er. 15nsl erlulU " Bull ;iiul Clinin; liliie Kcv. DON II. HI ANCllARl) coMMKKci:.- Sitriii;! Phi l ' |isiloii; I ' reshnian li;ise- biill; Sigma Delta Psi; arsit - I5asel);ill; Si]iiire. ANN 15LAKI. I.ETTF.KS, AKTS, AM) SCIINCFS: Delta Delta Delta. .Ml-.YtlR BI.L ' lSri IN iiiiKKAi. arts: .Alpha I ' psilon Pi; riters ' (. ' hih; liiter- fratcrnit (Council. ROBI Rl A C. BOARD AKiiinn ri Ki: and mm auts: I ' reas., Mortar Board; .Amazons; Sccty., Delta Phi Delta; Sect -., ' ice- Prcs., College of .Architecture and Pine .Arts; Presliman .Ad isor Boaril; ( hainnan, W ' .S.Ci.A. Committee; Wainpiis . rt Stall ' ; I ' resliinan and Sophomore Club. FRANCES J. BODDIKIR education: Pi Kappa Sigma; V.W.(;.. . Cabinet; Drama Shop. GU ' ENDOLVN A. BREWER merchandising: Gamma Alpha Chi; Phi (Jhi Thcta. ROBERT C. BRIDGES co.M.viERCE: Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi; Men ' s Glee Club; A CapcUa Choir. HUGH E. BRIERLY LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Blackstonian ; Pi Sigma Alpha. RALPH E. BRODEK LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Sisjma Gamma l.psilon. DA ' ID BROCKTON BROW N .Iolrnalis.m: Daily Trojan Staff; Beta Kappa; .Alpha Delta Sigma; Alpha Phi Omega; Freshman Adxisorv Committee. AIARY-SUSAN BROWN INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS: Y.W ' .C.A. Cabi- net; ' ice-Pres., International Relations; In- ternational Relations Committee. 1 1 fell RUTH .M. BOGARDUS SCHOOL oi- sociM i:i.l rk: Pres.. N . ' .(;.. .; . mazons; .Mortar Board; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Kappa Delta; .Alpha Chi Omega; V.S.G..A. Cabinet; Legislative Coun- cil; Clionian Literary Society; Phi Kappa Phi. LUCILE D. BOHLINGER com.merce: Delta Gamma; Y.W.C.A. HELEN C. BONN LETfERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: .Alpha Chi Omega. DOUGLAS BOTHWELL LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Sigma .Alpha Epsilon; Board of Managers; Senior Alanager, Track. W ' lLHl ' .LM K. BOTTICHER ENGINEERING: American Societ - of Mechanical En- gineers. BENTON S. BRADY, JR. merchandising: Kappa Alpha; .Alpha Delta Sigma; Universir - Advertising Club; Busi- ness .Manager, ' ampus, Dail - Trojan; Legislative Council; Board of Publications. JULES E. BRADY architecture: Alpha Rho Chi. GEORGE E. BRANDOW engineering: Pres., Chi Epsilon; Pres., Student Chapter A.S.C.E.; Beta Pi. HAR ' EY T. BRANDT engineering: Sigma Phi Delta; Engineers Council; Vice-Pres., A.S.C.E.; Football. ' WiWi 42 MLBUR N. BROWN LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Chi Plii; Thctii Psi; Iiitcr- fraternitv Council. GERARD y. BURCHARD PHVSicAi, idlcation: Sigma Alplia Epsilon; Plii Epsilon Kappa; Football. WALLACE D. BURGESS commerce: Sigma Beta Chi. KATHERINE F. BURTON i.ErrERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Pi Kappa Sigma. CATHERINE ANNE BUSHARD EDUCATION: Alpha Delta Pi; El Rodeo. MILES E. CALVERT PHYSICAL education: Phi Epsilon Kappa; ' ar- sity G ' mnastics; " arsit - Lctterman ' s SocictN ' . GEORGE W. CAMERON PHYSICAL education: Phi Epsilon Kappa; ' arsitv Gvni- ALEXANDER N. CAMPBELL LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Kappa Gamma Epsilon. Alpl JOHN M. CARLS PETROLEUM ENGINEERING: Sigma Gamma Ep- silon. OWEN C. CARTER LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Phi Sigma Kappa. DON CHARLES CASSLER EDUCATION: Transfer, Kent State L niversitv, Ohio. HARLEY M. CHASE LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES. CHARLES W. CHAMBERLAIN ENGINEERING: Sigma Phi Delta; Eta Kappa Nii; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. VIRGINIA SARA CHRISTIE EDUCATION: Beta Sigma Omicron; Athena; Fresh- man Advisory Committee ' 35-36; Pan-hellenic Dance Committee ' 34- ' 35; Cinematography Play " 35. HENRY C. CLARKE LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES. FRED P. CLATWORTHY COMMERCE: Phi Kappa Tau; Treasurer, College of Com- JAMES T. CLAYTON education: Transfer, Pomona Jr. College; Phi Epsi- lon Kappa; Football ' 34- ' 35; Stage Crew ' 35- ' 36. BETTY A. COCKERILL letters, arts, and sciences: Pres., Delta Gamma. JANET C. COCKERILL letters, arts, and sciences: Delta Gamma. ADOLPH A. COHAN ENGINEERING. RUTH M. COINE LETfERs, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Treas., Alpha Chi Alpha; International Relations Commit- tee; Phi Alpha Theta; El Rodeo; Home- coming Decorations Committee; Y. ' .C.A.; Freshman Club; Sophomore Club; Amazons. 43 W ALLACi: M. COI.I si ' KKcii: Sigma Chi. JOHN COMBS XKCIIITKITI kk: Alpha Khd (. ' hi. IDA .MAY COMHI Kl SOCIAL WORK: Prcs., ' .era I au .Mpha; Prcs.. .• niazons ' i - ' 6; Pros., Spooks ami Spol cs ■?5- " ;6; Phi Ikta Kappa; I psiloii I ' hi; Alpha Kappa IVlta; l.cu ' islativi- (: .im(.il; W .S.(;.A.; Plii Kappa Phi. ' 1 DW.VUn OXA CONRAD (ommfkcf: I rojaii Baiui ' ii- . Manaticr " n- ; Cianima I ' psilon; Prcs.. Roger W illiaTiis ( Uih ' . 1 Rl D C;. CONRAD iKiiFKs, AKIN. M) Mil MIS: Phi Siijni.i Alpha; Dc- l)atc. C;i ()R(;i W . CR AMI R .MKKcii M)isi (,: .Mpha Delta Sigma; Blue Kev; I rojaii Knights; I rojaii Scpiires; Prcs.. .Advertising ( liih. jPl n Tt RICHARD S. DIXRING coMMfRCE: Kappa Alpha. BETTY DE KRUIF coM.MERCF.: Delta Delta Delta; Scct ., Y ' . ' .C..- . Cabinet; Scctv., College of Commerce; Legislative Council; .Amazons; Forum (Committee; Pres.. Soph- omore Club. MELECIO D. DELLO I A LETTERS, . RTS, ANU SCIENCES: Triinsler from U.C.L.A. SIDNEY DIAMOND LICrrERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Rifle ( lul). RHEA D. DIEDRICI I LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Alpha Delta Theta; Pan-hellenic Council; Transfer from Santa Monica Junior College. ARTHUR DIITBERNER COMMERCE: Phi Sigma Kappa; Co-Capt., ' ar- sit ' Football; Sigma Sigma; X ' arsitv Club. T fi lJl EUCn.NE L. CLI.P co.M.MERcE; Kappa Sigma; ' arsit I ' racU ' i4- ' ;6; I ' rosli Track " 53; Frosh Football ' ; ALBERT BALDW IN (.1 I AIR COMMERCE: I raiisfer from Occidental (College; Alpha Tau Omega; Stray Greeks. SFANLEY A. GUSHING co.M.MERci,: Beta Ciamma Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; -Advertising ( lub; ' ice-Pres., .Alpha Delta Sigma. AI.FRI D JACK DANZ . ii.iu:HANi)isjN ;: Kappa .Alpha. ELOISE L. DA " II S co.m.merce: Phi Kappa Phi; Business Manager, Wampus; Beta Gamma Sigma; (iamnia Alpha ( hi; Daily Trojan; Y.W.C..A. HENRY A. DA IS MECHANICAL ENCINEERINC. JAMES E. DAVIS REi.icioN: Pres., .Associated Graduate Students; Y.M.C..A.; Trojan ' eslcv Club; Phi Chi Phi. LLOYD E. DA IS ENGINEERING: Sigma Phi Delta; .American Socictv ' of iMechanical Engineers. MARIAN F. i)E BLOIS CO.M.MERCE: .Alpha Delta Pi; ' icc-Pres.. Gamma .Alpha Chi; Pres.. .Advertising Club. 44 1 1? im Mmi 1 ffl — DALE RAE EDDY LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Alpha Gjiiiiiia Delta; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Alpha Theta; Clionian Literary Society; Amazon s; El Rodeo Staff; W.A.A.; Phi Kappa Phi. WILLIAM G. EICHLER engineering: Sigma Phi Delta; Alpha Phi Omega; Secty., A.I.E.E.; Secr -., College of Engineering; Homecoming Stag Rally 1935-36. ANTHONY M.ELLO COAIMERCE. MOREY W " . ELMORE education: Pres., Phi Epsilon Kappa; Sigma Delta Psi; X ' arsitv Rugby; Freshman Basketball; Spartan Basketball. MARJORIE ENGLISH education: Pres., Phi Mu; El Rodeo Staff; Gamma Beta Alpha; Pan-hellenic Council; Freshman Ad- yisory Committee; Student Welfare Board; Secty., Y.W ' .C.A. 1933-34- ELAINE ENYEAR r SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM: ' omen ' s Editor, Daily Trojan; Vice-Pres., Amazons; Pres., Alpha Chi Alpha; ice-Pres., Theta Sigma Phi; Drama Editt)r, El Rodeo. FRANK A. ESKENASY letters, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Community Chest Speaker 1932; Varsity Debate Team 1935; Transfer from U.C.L.A. JESSIE FALLIS COMMERCE: Transfer from Fullerton Junior Col- lege; Alpha Gamma Delta; Beta Gamma Sigma. CHARLES W. FAULL ENGINEERING: Sigma Phi Delta; A.S.M.E.; Engineering Council; Chairman, Engineers ' Dance. : ? ' " W HELEN D. DONALDSON LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Alpha Chi Omega; Y.W.C.. . ELIZABETH DRAKE LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Delta Delta Delta; Zcta Phi Eta; Spooks and Spokes; Drama Shop. FOY DRAPER EDUCATION: Pres., Senior Class; Capt., ' ar- sity Track ' 36; Chairman, Student Loan Com- mittee; Sigma Sigma; Freshman Debate; ' ar- sitv Track Letterman ' 34- ' 36; X ' arsity Club. AL.MA DREXLER LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Delta Zcta; Spooks and Spokes; ' ice-Pres., School of Social Work. AUGUST C. DuGAS PHARMACY. MARY P. DYER .MERCHANDISING: Prcs., Alpha Chi Omega; Treas., W.S.G.A.; Chief Justice, Judicial Court; Amazons. JEROiME S. FELDMAN engineering: Transfer from Ohio State L ' niv.; Pres., A.I.M.M.E.; Engineering Council. WILLIAM N. FELLOWS engineering: Pres., Sigma Phi Delta; Repres., En- gineering Council. X ' ELMA A. FERRARIS education: Amazons; Alpha Eta Rho; Drama Shop; Vice-Pres., Freshman Club; ' ice-Pres., Sophomore Club. JACK WILLIA.M FINDLATER commerce: Delta Kappa Alpha. CLAUDE A. FISHER commerce: Phi Kappa Psi; A.i I.A.; Gym Team; Interfraternity Council; Pres., Phi Kappa Psi; V ar- sity Club. FAY FISHER LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Delta Delta Delta; Secty., Radio Office; Y.A ' .C.A. 45 ALFRt.D L. FITCH LEITERS. ARTS, AND jMnEVCKS: l ;ipp;l Alpha; arsity Club. KRANCFS FOl.SO.M cximmkrcf; Alplia Chi Oiiiciia; ' Iriijaii Ama .on; W.S.G.A. Cabinet; Trcas., A .C.A. Cabinet. KUCn.MA F. FORI) ARciiiiKcii Ri,: .- lpha Deha l ' ; . ' .C.. . Al.DO 1 . FORD l.KriKRS, AKis. AM) scilMi s: Ahi . lpha Nil; Sitriiia (iaiimia F.psilon. GLORIA l. loss .MKRCM I)IMN(.: Alpha (!hi Oimga; . ' .C.. . I I R. FRAFDRICII I J I II Hv. Ris, ANn staiNci s. Delta l- ' si Ka|)pa; Pres.. I li abeth ()ii KleinSniiil Hall; Acti it Rceonler. W.A.A.; Stray GrecUs; .Ml L niv. Social Cominittec; Sports. RODNEY R. GARNER ARCHiTECTLRii: Trojan Squires; Trojan Knights. .MEL MLLE GARTON, JR. ARcmTECTiRE: Alpha Rho Chi. BOYD E. GEORGI ARCHITECTURE: ' arsit ' Tennis; Alpha Rho Chi; Pres., College Architecture; Delta Phi Delta; Legislative Council. CHARLES H. GIBSON LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Sigma Chi. RICHARD GIDDINGS gover.n.ment: Kappa Alpha; Senior .Manager, Ice Hockey; Ball and Chain; Board of Managers. DOYLE C. GILBERl EDLC. Tiox; ' arsity Tracl ; Phi Epsilon Kappa. RUTH FRANKI 1 INTERN.ATIONM KiiMiiiss: ' icc-Pres., Mortar Board; . niazons; Ca|)tain, Debate Squad; Pres.. Clionian; Secty., International Relations ( onmiittee; C hairnian, World Friendship ( oinniittee; Reliyious . cti ities. BEN FRANKLIN COMMERCE: Delta (;hi; liliie Key; Sigma Sigma; Pres., lnterfraternit ' (Council; Sports. ROBl ' .RT M ' . FUHRI R i.i)n: ri()N: Varsitv I ' ootball; ' arsit - Basket- ball; X ' arsity I ' .aseliall; Blue Key; Pres., Kappa Sienna. 1 m p. ILNK LETTERS, ARTS, A.Ni) SCIENCES: Phi Bcta; Mortar Board, Spooks and Spokes; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Pi Delta Phi; Christian Science Orgaiiiz.:tion; I.e Cercle 1 rnncais. i:iLEEN c;annon LETTERS, ARTS, ANT) .sciENt:Es: Prcs., W ' .S.G.A.; Delta Delta Delta; Amazons; Univ. Religious Conference Council. JACK H. GARDNER co.MMERCE; Sigma Nu; Trojan Knights; Blue Kev. RICHARD Al. GARDNER education: Transfer from Santa . na Junior C.ollege; Phi Siijnia; Sigma . lpha Epsilon. DErN ER SILER GARNI R speech: .M..- . in Speech; Delta Sigma Rho; National Collegiate Pla ' ers; Rifle Team; Sigma Phi Epsilon; B.S., Oregon State. d vight l. garner speech: Transfer from Long Beach Junior College; Debate; Oratory; Phi Rho Pi; Pla) " Production Alanager 1935-36. S W 46 LOWELL R. GRAY LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Transfer from ' isallii Junior College. LOUISE C. GREENWOOD LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Zeta Tau Alpha. RITA E. GRENIER SCHOOL OF EDUCATION: Delta Psi Kappa; W.A.A. VIRGINIA E. GREWELL SCHOOL OF socL L WELFARE: Zcta Tail Alplia; V.W.C.A.; Coniniittee of Social Welfare. HASKELL H. GRIDER, JR. co.vimerce: Pi Kappa Alpha; Freshman Football; Ice Hockey. SALLY GRIFFITHS LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: TrCaS., A ' .A.A. 1935-36; Delta Psi Kappa; Delta Zeta; Horse- manship Club; Hi-JinUs 1935. ARTHUR GROiVIAN LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Captain, Varsity Debate Squad; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Pi Sigma Alpha; I51ackstonian; Chairman, Constitutional Committee. DOROTHY GUEST EDUCATION: Transfer from Whittier; Pi Kappa Sigma. ESTHER L. GUY COMMERCE: Alpha Gamma Delta. ILLIAM J. GILL co.maii-rce: X ' arsity Football. MILES T. GILLILAND LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES. ADELAIDE L. GLADDEN LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES. • ELAINE S. GOTTLIEB LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: QuiU Club; Trojau; Transfer from University of iMiami. J. ROBERT GOWEN encineering: Transfer from l.imt; Beach Junior College; A.S..M.E. JOHN C. GRAVES, JR. engineering: Engineers Dance Committee; Pres., Freshman Engineers; Social Committee 1934; Engineers Council. EDITH H. HADDOCK education. JAMES E. HOGERTY letters, arts, and sciences. CIRRELDA J. HALE letters, arts, and sciences: Pi Beta Phi. DAMD ' M. HA.MILTON pharmacy: Phi Delta Chi; Squires; Vice-Pres., Profes- sional Interfraternity Council; Treas., College of Phar- macy; Skull and Mortar. NATHAN L. HALPERN LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Pi Sigma Alpha; Phi Alpha Theta; Blackstonian; Men ' s Council Chairman, .Men ' s Freshman Advisory Committee; Chairman, .Men ' s Football Dinner; Varsity Basketball 1933-34-35; Pres., Blackstonian; ' arsitv Club. WILLIAM A. HALPERN COMMERCE: Delta Kappa Alpha. 47 W ' ALTI.R C. HARBFRT I.KnTRS, ARTS, AND SCIKNCK.S: Delta Tllcl.l I ' lli; 1 1 iiit; Si]u;ulri)n; Debate Squad; S iiiiining Team; IJlackston- i.w. JOHN A. R. II RK I SS I M,i n KiNi.; A.i r .r . I) Kill I 1. II KUIM) I I I li US, M IS, M1 SI M vers. ()sc; R II Rr coMMiui i:: Zeta Beta 1 ail. l K nil.l.l.A HAuncw MMKii: Alpha Gaiunia Dtlta; eta Phi I ta. ALEXANDRIA IIAUG LETTERS, ARTS, AM) SCIENCES. DAY HODGES co.m.merce: Delta Chi. CHFSTF.R L. HOGAN. JR. letters, ARTS, AND SCUM Ls; Rhi Kappa lau; Siyiiu Gamma Epsilon; AIu Alpha Nu. JOHN CALXIN HOOKER 1,1 iters, ARTS, AND sciiNci ' s: ' arsit ' Track Sigma Chi; Sigma Delta Psi. MASASIIl llORl co.nlmerce: Japanese Erojaii ( hib. GRACE -. HOUCK ARciiiTECTi. re: Delta (Jamma; Delta Phi Delta. CORAL HOUSTON letters, arts, AND SCIENCES. CM KI I S II I ' .NS 1 1 I II.RS. ARKS. AND SCIENCES: Dclta Chi; Pi Epsilon Theta; Manager, IVeshman Debate; Junior Manager, Eencinc. KAEIIRYN D. HAWKINS ARCiiiil :rLRE: Seet ., College .Architecture ly;,- ). •MVRA llAYNES SCHOOL OK jouRNAi.is.M: .-Mpha Cramma Delta; Society Editor, Daily Trojan; . sst. Sor. I ' ditor. El Rodeo; . inazons; Theta Sigma Phi; Alpha Chi Alpha; Alpha T.ta Rho; Quill Club. 151 TTY 15. HENDERSON M ITERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: .Mpha Delta Pi. PA CI ' . HERBERT II I II us, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Rugl) ; ' :u-sit Club. HENRYTA HER.MSEN SCHOOL OF SOCIAL El. FARE: Zeta Tau Alpha; Y. ' .C.A.; Committee for Social AVork. M IFRID .AT E HIGCJINS kdlcation: .-Mpha Delta Pi. H. DALE HILTON engineering: Editor, El R idei 1954; Pres., Skull and Dagger; Captain, ' ;!rsitv (jolt; Trojan Knights; Trojan Sc|uires; Blue Key; Sigma Sigma; Phi Sigma Kappa. BETTY H. HTTCHC;OCK LETTERS, ARTS, AND scEiNCES: .Manager, Wom- en ' s Debate; .Amazons; Judicial Court; .Alpha Gamma Dclta; S[)ooks and Spokes; Epsilon Phi; Alpha Kappa Delta; Quill Club; Clion- ian Litcrar ' Societ ' . ffl |5 " I 48 ' . OSWALD A. ITRIA engineering: Eta Kappa Nu; Track. ELSIF. A. JARDH I.ETTKUS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Y.W.C.A.; WailipUS; W.S.G.A.; Judicial Court. KENNETH W. JOHNS co.m.merce: Transfer from Los x ngeles Junior College. ESTEL JOHNSON education: Phi Sigma Kappa; 3 yrs. ' arsity Track; 2 yrs. Spartan Football. J. iMcMILLAN JOHNSON architecture: Sigma Nu; Scarab. LLOYD W. JONES ENGINEERING. NORMA L. JONES architecture and fine arts. PATRICIA SINCLAIR JONES LETTERS, arts, AND SCIENCES: Alpha Chi Omega. VVINTON P. JONES INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS. n fti w G. BENSON HOW ELL COMMERCE: Sigma Chi; Basketball. LENORE NADINE HUNT letters, arts, and SCIENCES: Transfer from Uni- versitN ' of Redlands; Sect .. Kappa Delta; Kappa Beta Pi; Y.W.CA. JOE HURST commerce: Phi Sigma Kappa; Freshman Football; ' arsitv Football. MARTIN S. IRIYE commerce: Japanese Trojan Club. JOHN M. ISAAC co.m.merce: Delta Sigma Pi; Pro-Interfraternir ' Council; Squires; Trojan Knights; .Men ' s Council. WILLIS ISEMINGER LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Sigma Chi; Kappa Zeta; Varsity Golf. PHILIP JUF.RGENS journalism: Dailv Trojan staff; ' ampus staff; El Rodeo staff; Sigma Delta Chi. PAUL G. JUNGKEIT EDUCATION: Varsity Track, 3 ts. EUGENE KAHN LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Tau Delta Phi. I. J. " TEX " KAHN COMMERCE: Sigma Sigma; Senior Manager, ' ater-Polo and Swimming; Board of Student .Managers; Flection Commission; Legislative Council; Scc.-Treas., Ball and Chain; American .Management Association. GUS W. KALIONZES ARCHITECTURE: Prcs., College of Architecture; Leg- islative Council; Alpha Rho Chi; Sigma Sigma; Delta Phi Delta. SEYMOUR H. KAUF.MAN LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES. 49 151 I IV KM I.I R jdiknaiism: Associiitc I ' .tlitor. II Umlio; Daily rnii;iM sMtf; Aiimzons; Phi .Mil. J. SI ANl.rV KIINAN l-N(iiNKKRlNc.: rniisfcr IniMi Calncli; .S 1 1 ; Rifle TcMiii. N ' KWTON II. Kl I M.VX IFTTKRS, lu . M ' m II sci-s: licas.. r psiloii Phi; Phi Ikta K ipixi; Phi Kappa Phi. 151 RMCI l IAN Kl NOIS MHiM M I 1 AKi : .Alpha Kappa Dtlta. JOHN A. Kl RR ;o. i.mi:r(:k: TracU; Kappa Sigma; Phi Alpha Dclii. W II.I.IAM A. Kl RR co.M.MiRci: : Phi Siijina Kappa; . lpha I ' ta Rho; .Aiiicricaii Maivat;cimiu .Assn. IIAI. A. KLEINSCHMIDT jDLRNAi.is.M: Assistant Editor, Daily Tro ' ian; Legislative Council; Chairman, Publicity Committee; Sigma Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi; Delta Chi. CHARLES A. KLINGERMAX architecture: Alpha Rho Chi; Tau Sigma Delta; Delta Phi Delta. ERA ADELYN KLOPP journalts.m: Daily Trojan, ; Ts.; Wampus. 2 yrs. IR I G I. KLUBOK :o. i, ierce: Tau Epsilon Phi; Beta Gamma Sigma; A ' ani- pus; Editor, Student Handbook; Religious Board; Stu- dent Co-ordinations Committee; Plii Kappa Phi; Black- stonian. HAROLD B. KNOTT com.merce: Pres., Sigma Beta Chi. MAURICE F. KNOTT commerce: ' ice-Pres., Sigma Beta Chi. W jITSLO KIKLN. (; co.mmi.rce: Japanese Troian Club. DOROTHY W. KING i.p.rTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Pi Delta Phi; Delta Phi Alpha; Sectv., I ' li .abeth von KleinSmid Hall; German Plav; Fli-Jinks, 2 vrs. .MARGARET C. KING journaiism: Trojan Ama .ons; Mortar Board; Daih ' Trojan staff; El Rodeo staff; W ' .S.G.A. Council and Judicial ( ourt; Y.W ' .C.A. Cabinet; Theta Sigma Phi; Spooks and Spokes; .Athena; L ' niversit ' Religious Conference. lCTOR H. KING 1 1 THUS, ARis, XNT) SCIENCES: Sigma Chi; Sigma ( aninia Epsilon; .A.I.M..M.E.; Sports Editor, El Rodeo staff; ' ar- sit ' Track. JAMES WILSON KIRKWOOD 1 1 ITERS. ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Delta Sigma Rho; National Debate (Champion 1934; X ' arsity Debate Manager; Bowen ( up inner. ROBERT C. KIRMSE COMMERt;E. ALBER r C. KICHEN EETTERS, ARTS, AND scu NCEs: Phi Sigma Kappa. KATHRYN E. KLEIBER IOCRNveis.m: .Alpha Gamma Delta; Alpha Eta Rho; Pan-hcllenic Council; Daily Trojan. FRANKLYN C. KLEIN EETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Sigma Delta Psi; Delta Phi Alpha; Trojan Band. fUl 5 " WILBER S. KNUPP LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES; Transfer from California Institute of Technology, Pasadena Junior College; Kappa Zeta; Phi Lambda Upsilon. KENNETH K. KNUTZEN COMMERCE: Kappa Sigma; Pres., Beta Alpha Psi. EUGENE R. KOCH LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: ' arsit ' Track; Sigma Nu. RUTH H. KOCH LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Joumalism. RICHARD MATTHEW KORMOS LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Symphony Orchestra. FRANCIS GENEVIEVE KRATKA LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Alpha Gamma Delta; Clionian. ARLINE L. KROUTIL LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Alpha Gamma Delta ; New- man Club. EDWARD W. KUNTZ EDUCAtioN: Pres., Rugby Club; Varsity Club Board; Treas., Phi Epsilon Kappa. iMASAKO KUSAVANAGI LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: lota Sigma Pi; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Senior Editor, El Rodeo; International Relations Committee; Vice-Pres., Japanese Trojan Club; Amazons; Cosmopolitan Club. PENG WAH LA.M PHARMACY. OKEEMUS T. LAMB LETTERS. ARTS. AND SCIENCES. R. VICTOR LANGFORD INTERNATIONAL REL. TIONS: Sigma Phi Ep- silon; Le Cercle Francais; International Re- lations Club; Cosmopolitan Club. DUANE R. LARRABEE COMMERCE: Frosh Football; Delta Phi Epsilon; Rugby 1934; ' arsity Club. DELBERT L. LARSH LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Transfer from L ' ni- versitv of Oklahoma. MYRA E. LATHAM COMMERCE: Phi Chi Theta; Secretarial Club. AILBUR HUGH LATLMER COMMERCE: Phi Kappa Psi; Transfer from ChafFe - Junior College. LUCILE R. LAWSON EDUCATION: Alpha Gamma Delta; Alpha Eta Rho; A ' omen ' s Glee Club; Chorus. MARY KATHLEEN LAZAR LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Dclta Delta Delta; Trojan Women ' s Glee Club. HAMBLETON F. LEAS co.mmerce: Transfer from Fresno State; Pi Kappa Alpha. LOUISE LECK SPEECH: Alpha Chi Omega; Zeta Phi Eta; Drama Workshop; Y.W.C.A. HARRY I. LEDDEL commerce: Zeta Beta Tau; Sigma Sigma; Student Welfare Committee; Cosmopolitan Club; Foreign Students Committee; EI Rodeo; Transfer from AVashington State College; Frosh Yell King. 51 GI.r.N . l.rniNGHA.M I.KTTI-.KS, ARTS, AM) SOIKNCKS: SigMia fi;imill;l V Capt., Rugbv Team 1935; Letteniian ' s C lub. AI i XANDl.R I-.. L1J-: 1.1 rn KS, ARTS, AM) SWKNCKS. R. J. l.KK (i)M.MrK :i : Alpha Kapp.i I ' si, Dai husiiicss statT; Sigma Nu. II ARRII II 1,1 AIBKA ( oMMKRci:: Delta Gaiimia; SpooUs and Spokes; Troian staff; Amazons; Treas., W.S.G.A.; Rush (. ' hainuan, Amazons. (ill. 151 Rl " LI UNG R(:linK ,TLRK. PI ' .TF.R I.I- Vl FNGiNKF.Risi;: Siijma Cianinia I A.S..M.I " ,. psilon; 1 1 rojaii Daily omen ' s psilon; -m m MARLIN V. LOVELADY i.ETTKRS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Dclta Chi; N ' arsitv Debate. CHARLES F. LO A ' E speech: Transfer from Doane College, Minnesota; Sigma Chi; Delta Sigma Rho; Pi Kappa Dclta; Winner of Bowen Cup; L ' niversit - Play Produc- tions; Drama Shop. SHWEN WEI MA AUCHITECTUUE: . .I?. ' 30, Ljiivcrsits ' of Shang- hai. MORRIS Q. MACK LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Transfer from L ' .(M..A.; (.hcniistrv Major; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MARJORIE M ALLOY EDUCATION: Kappa Delta; Y. ' .C.. . Council; . niazons; Pan-hellenic Council; Women ' s Judicial Court; Freshman Advisory Committee; icc-Pres., Freshman Club. HORTENSE MALONE EDUC. ' VTION: Alpha Gamma Dclta; Pi Kappa Sigma; Delta Psi Kappa; W..A..- . Cabinet. CiWEXDOLI 1. I.I WIS siMKii: Fransfcr from Washington State; Kappa Kappa (iamiiia; Zcta Phi Ista. IIOPI LI WIS EDLCAl ION. RUDY LIXDI ' .N COMMERCE: Sipiires; Rugb ; .Mpha Eta Rho. rk;iiard m. link Transfer from ( oluiubia L ' ni ersit ' . JACK C. LIP.MAN Zeta Beta Tau; Tau Sigma Delta; Trojan Band. HELEN D. LISTERUD Kappa Delta; El Rodeo. CHALMERS E. LONES II LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Sigma Clii; Blackstonian; Phi Alpha Delta. NELLIE iM. LONG SOCIAL WELFARE: Zcta Tau Alpha. .MARTIN F. LORENZEN COMMERCE: Beta Alpha Psi; Transfer from Santa Ana Junior College. 52 - J ] T f jM JA.MES ROBERT MATTHEWS commerce: Pres., Kappa Alpha; Blue Kcn-; ' arsitv Foot- hall. KAY AIAY journalism: Zeta Tau Alpha; Theta Sigma Phi; Alpha Chi Alpha; Organizations Editor, Daily Trojan. RAY E. McAllister LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Transfer from Pomona College, University of Colorado; Phi Alpha Delta; Stray Greeks. SHIRLEY McAllister EDUCATION. MARTHA SUE McCLELLAND SOCIAL WORK: Delta Delta Delta. VELAL R. .McDONIEL COMMERCE: Alpha Chi Omega; Y.W ' .C.A.; Sophomore Club. JOHN W. McFARLAND GOVERNMENT: Kappa Alpha; Transfer from Stanford University ' 33. ROBERT McFARLAND COMMERCE: Sigma Nu. Al. ELOISE McCLARY ARCHITECTURE AND I-TNE ARTS: Kappa Dcltll; Delta Phi Delta. GEORGE B. MANGOLD CHEMICAL engineering: Pres., Phi Lambda Upsilon; Vice- Pres., Beta Pi. FRED F. MANSHO pharmacy: Japanese Trojan Club. EVERETT H. AL RINE electrical engineering: American Institute of Electrical Engineering. OLGA OGARITA MARQUEZ LEiTERs, arts, AND SCIENCES: World Friendship Club; Latin-American Club; Cosmopolitan Club; La Tcrtulia. MURIEL MARSHALL MERCHANDISING. BESS L. .MATTHEW speech: Pres., School of Speech; Zeta Phi Eta; Gamma Beta Alpha; Drama Shop; Play " Big Kate. " GRETCHEN M. McINTYRE education: Alpha Gamma Delta; Clionian Literary So- ciety; Drama Shop. LOIS McLEAN merchandising: Pi Beta Phi. JACK A. McMANN letters, arts, and sciences: Kappa Alpha; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Alpha Phi Omega. ELIZABETH McSPADDEN letters, arts, and sciences: Kappa Alpha Theta; Trans- fer from University of Oklahoma. WILLIAM L. McWOOD LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Kappa Sigma. RICHARD MELROSE co.m.merce: Phi Kappa Psi; Transfer from FuUerton Junior College; Football and Fenc- ing Alanager; Daily Trojan. 53 I.OKl I lA A. Ml 1 ION MH I M WORK: Aiir.i ons; Judici;il ( Diirt; rninsfcr fn)iii P;is;ni(.-ii;i Junior C ollcijc; Alpha Kappn Delta; Scctv., Sdiool of Social Work. ARNOLD I. Ml- MR F.N(;iNF.F.RiN(;: Scctv., AiiRricaii Sociit Mccliaiiical I " .nt;iiKcrs; Si.ct ' ., I, a Icrriilia. 1)1 I. PI UNI MIVIR I I IIIKS. Mils. M) SCIKNCES. MARJOKll C. MIV! R SiKiM «()KK: Alpha I psiloii Phi. INCrN T A. MlI.l.S :o.m.mku(:k.: Phi Sigma Kappa; Squires; Prcs., Alpha Kappa Psi; Knights; Sigma Sigma; Blue Kcv; Pres., Colleec of Commerce; Lcijislative Council. GF.RAI.n 1 " . MILI.l A i.F.nKRS, . RTs, AM) scuNCEs: Frcshuian Water Polo; Spartan Football; ' arsitv Water Polo; N ' arsity Club; .Men ' s Council; Interfratcrnity Council. Transfer fnnii l)(i .MARTIN MILLS co.M.Mi Rric: Sigma Nu. iMARY D. MONNISSF.Y I.F.TTF.RS, ART.S, AND SCU-.NCES: nican College, San Rafael. J. ROBI.RT MONOSMITH T.F.TTFRS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: SigllKl ( hi; Alpha Phi Omega; Squires; Frosh .-Xdx isorv Committee; Organizations Committee; .Manager Trojan Review; Homecoming Committee. NANCY AIONROF commerce: Delta Delta Delta; Amazon; Chairman, His- torical Committee; Phi Chi Theta; F,l Rodeo Staff; ■. ' .C.A., W.S.G.A. Cabinets. DON R. IMOONEY merchandising: Delta Sigma Phi. HKLFN L. MOORE letters, arts, and scie.sces: Delta Phi Delta. MARGARET C. MORRIS T.ETTERs, arts, AND SCIENCES: Alpiia Gamma Delta; Cli- (inian; Sect ' ., Quill Club; Daih " Irojan Staff; Drama Shop. R. EARLE .MOTLEY MERCHANDISING: Transfer from Santa Ana Junior College; Advertising Club; Alpha Delta Sigma. OLGA RITA .MOYA education. CAROLINE MUNOZ letters, arts, and sciences: Transfer from Webster Col- Ictfc, Missouri. KATHLEEN G. MURPHY letters, arts, and sciences; Pres., Pan-hcUenic Council; Amazons; Alpha Delta Pi; Sigma Delta Pi; . y.C. . Cabinet; W.S.G.A. Cabinet. ALBERT H. MUSICK PHAR.M.Acv: Transfer from ' isalia Junior Colleefe; Pres., Rho Chi; Scholarship Societx-. CHITOSEY NAGAO Phi Kappa Phi; Mu Phi Epsilon. ATSUKO NAKANO LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Transfer from L ' ni- versir - of Hawaii. ■ RICHARD A. NASH LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Editor, Waill- pus; Pres., Sigma Delta Chi; Sports Editor, Daily Trojan; Sigma Sigma; El Rodeo. 54 GEORGE E. NAX ' ARRO LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Prcs., Cosmopolitan Club; Latin American Club; International Relations Committee. ' ERNA K. NELSON SOCIAL WELFARE: Kappa Delta; Y.W ' .C.A.; Drama Shop. MARTHA N. NOEL MEucHANDTSixc: Kappa Alpha Thcta; Trans- fer from Vanderbilt LTniversitv. MARGARET NORRIS EDUCATION. MILTON G. NORTHRUP engineering: A.S.M.E.; A.S.C.E.; Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon. kneeland nunan ENGINEERING: Eta Kappa Nu. HERBERT R. NUSBAUM commerce: Delta Sigma Pi. ALBERT R. OLSON pharmacy: Phi Delta Chi; Varsity Club; ' arsit - Track, 3 yrs.; Winner, Trojan diamond medal. GENEVIEVE E. OLSON music: Alpha Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha lota. ROBERT E. OLSON GOVERNMENT: Kappa Alpha; ' arsitv Track, 2 rs. ALETHEIA OSBURN LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Transfer from College of the Pacific; Delta Zeta. PHYLLIS D. OTTO LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Alpha Chi Ome- ga; Mortar Board; Spooks and Spokes; Secty., School of Music; .Accompanist, Women ' s Glee Club; Director, V.W.C.A., Choral Club. GEORGE H. PABST COMMERCE: Phi Kappa Psi; Beta Alplia Psi; ' arsit - Base- ball, 3 yrs. JEANETTE PAGE SOCIAL WELFARE. GRACE P. PALMER journalis.m: Athena; Theta Sigma Phi; Dail - Trojan; Roger ' illiams Club. T3 JOHN A. PARKER co.vimerce: Alpha Kappa Psi. RICHARD F. PARKER co.m.merce: Pres., All-University Freshman Class; Pres., Squires; Co-Pres., Junior Class; Chairman, Homecoming Committee, ' 35; Chairman Commu- nity Chest, ' 34; Trojan Knights; Sigma Sigma. CATHERINE E. PATTERSON " education: Transfer from Peabod ' College, Nashville; Secty., Delta Psi Kappa; Dance Manager, W.A.A.; Vice-Pres., Elizabeth von KleinSmid Hall. PHYLLIS OECHSLI letters, arts, and sciences: Alpha Chi Omega; Y.W ' .C.A. ALBERT E. PEACOCK letters, arts, and sciences: Transfer from Comp- ton Junior College; Pi Sigma Alpha; Blackstonian; Phi Kappa Phi; Varsity Debate; Bowen Cup Final- ist, ' 34. HAMILTON B. PEARCE commerce: Alpha Kappa Psi; .American .Management Association; Senior .Manager, Gym Team, " 35; Male Chorus; Sophomore Social Committee; Freshman Debate; Fresh- man Track. 55 W VOMl " . R. PllOKRSON LETTKRS, ARTS, AND S ;li;M:l. : Mil. JOSEPH s. PFcx; 1 ' H hm (:y: K;ipp;l Sigma. ROBI Rl A PlSSIN(;i R cjRADiAir: . .K. ill IlistorN aiui ( icogi M|ih ; Delta Ganitiia. Kl NNl IH I.. PK ri.RS IKTURS, XRTS, AMI sciiNCKs: Kappa Sigma; Uluc Key; Sigma Siijnia; N ' arsitv Baseball, 5 yrs.; Capt., Baseball. ' ?6; I ' reshman Basketball. C.XRI.TON J. Pin RSON icncinekring: Sigma Piii Delta; ice-Pres.. Sigma Phi Delta; . .. . Dc ;ree, I ' ullcrton junidr Colleure; A.S.C.L:. CHRISTOPI II R PI 1 Z1.L I i.i;rii Rs, ARis, AND sciences: Sigma Nil. 5 CASSIUS . I. PURKISS coMMTRCK: Plii Kappa Psi; ' ;;rsit " S iiiiiiiing. ROBERT R. RALSTON i;o.M. iERCi:: Pros., Kappa Sigma; Squires; Iiiter- fraternitv Council; .Mplia Delta Sigma. ARNULFO I.. RAMIREZ PHARMACY. ' ICTOR M. REID LETTERS, ARTS, AND .SCIENCES: BlatUsrouiaii ; Pi Sigma .M|)lia; Pres., Sigma Phi Epsilon, ' vv MAURICE J. RIFKIN i.EiTERS, ARTS, AND sciENc:ES: ErcshnKUi B.iskerhall; Dailv Trojan; EI Rodeo; Wampus; Co-Chaininin, Homecoming Rallv Entertainment (Committee. GEORGIA H. RILEV :o.m.merce: Beta Gamma Sigma; .Vmerican Management Association; Major in .Man- aycmcnt. (PT " M PE(;(;v PHILLIPS architecture: Pres., College of .Xrchitecture; Legislative Council; Pan-Hellenic Council. JOHN M. PODLECH LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES; Plii Sigma Kapjia. CY POI.HI ' ML ' S edccation: Phi Ipsilim Kappa; Sigma Chi; X ' arsity Baseball; N ' arsity Ice II(icke ; I ' ro- jan Bowling I ' eam; hulepeniient Bouling Team. ROBERT O. POLLARD LETtERs, IRIS, AND SCIENCES; Phi Sigma Kappa. MARY M. POLONSKY EDLCATioN: . lpha Epsilon Phi. ERA A. POPO ' SKY rntcATloN: Transfer from Pasadena limior College; Amazons; Alpha Chi . lpha; Clion- ian; Cosmopolitan Club; ' orld Friendship Club; Senior Editor, El Rodeo, ' 34; Chair- man. Junior Transfer Women. SAM II. PRl SSI R I ' ll K. i c : Rho Chi. MARY PRINCE LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Delta Delta Delta; Transfer from Scripps College. CLIFFORD M. PROPST COMMERCE: Phi Kappa Psi; Co-Capt., ' ar- sity Football; ' arsitv Club. ' 1 " " " 1 W W 56 " f[[ 1ffl AXDRKW H. ROSE, JR. engineering: Phi Kappa Tail; Alpha Phi Omega; Capt., Fencing Team. AL ROSEN LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Orchcstra; Trojan Band. ISABELLE R. ROWLEY COMMERCE: Phi iMu; Phi Chi Thcta; Y.AV.CA. DEN ' A E. RUDOLPH LETTERS. ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Alpha Clii Omcga; Sigma .Alpha Iota; Transfer from L ' niversicv of Rcdlands. JOHN H. RUSSELL COMMERCE: Transfer from Universitv of .Michigan; Sigma Nu; ' ice-Prcs., Alpha Eta Rho; Sigma Beta Chi; Elections Committee; Forum Committee. D. ED ' ARD SAFARJIAN LETTERS, ARTS, AXD SCIENCES: Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Pres., Epsilon Phi. .MAX .M. SALTZ.MAN .MUSIC: Plav Production StaiT; Stage Manager. HYLTON SANDERS LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Transfer from Pasa- dena Junior College; Pres., Trojan W ' eslev Club, ' .H- ' .vv ALFONSO P. SANTOS LEfTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Epsilon Phi; Apolliad ' inner, ' 35; Gale Scries of Younger Poets; . 11-L ' ni ersitv Literarv Contest. HERBERT E. RILEY ARCHITECTURE. RUTH F. ROEAIER EDLXATION. DORIS C. ROBERTS LETTERS, ARTS, AND .SCIENCES: Transfer from Stephens College and from Universitv of Wisconsin; Iota Sigma Pi. DOROTHY L. ROBERTS LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Alpha Kappa Delta; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Kappa Sigma; Clionian; Y.W.C.A.; Junior Transfer Club; El Rodeo; Phi Kappa Phi. S. BENTON ROBERTS LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES. ROBERT H. ROLLINS engineering: Sigma Phi Delta; Trojan Band; Skiing; Pres., Trojan Ski Club, ' 34; Engineer- in? Legislative Council. PAULINE A. SAYLOR EDUCATION: Transfer from Citrus Junior College; Delta Phi Alpha; Phi Kappa Phi. LELAND A. SCH.MIDT co.M.MERCE: Pres., Men ' s Council; Bus. .Mgr., Tro- jan Handbook; Sigma Sigma; Skull and Dagger; Alpha Delta Sigma; Advertising Club; Board of Publications; Bus. Mgr., Daily Trojan. RALPH T. SCHMITT LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Pi Kappa .Alpha; A.I.M. M.E.; Transfer from Cumnock. JANE E. SCHNEIDER co.M.MERCE: Pi Beta Phi; Y.W.C.A. 1LLIA.M G. SCHW EITZER ph r.macy: Phi Delta Chi; Knights. EDNA SCHW ERIN LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Clioniau; Iota Sisnia Pi. 57 1). AI.l.AX SI 1)(; K.k iKiiKKS, xKTs, si) sciiNCKs: Flii Kapp.i Psi; Senior M;iii- agcr. Football; Legislative Council; Chairman, Stiulc-nt Welfare Committee; Board of Managers; Intcrfraternitv ( oiHuil. I KM SI C. SI HI L IKITKRS, AKIS. AM) S 11 NCI-.S. WII.I.IAM S. SI WARD 11 rn KS, ARTS, ANU SC1LM.1 ; I ' lli Sii;ill:l Kappa; l ' ootl)all. Pllll IP I. Sll ACKNOXI " . lOMMtKCE: .eta Beta laii; ' arsitv Debate; BlacUstonian; Beta Gamma Sigma; Plii Ka|)pa Phi. ll.OYD II. SHAll ' lR I I I II us. ARIS, AND SCIE ' .NCES. J. W II.I.IA.M SH. ' edlc.vtion: Dramatics; Radio Pla s; Phi I ' .p- silon Kappa; N ' arsity Swimming Team, ; rs.: Spartan I ' ootball; Spartan Basketball. ALENE L. SMITH MERCHANDISING: Aiiiazons; . lpha Gamma Delta; X ' ice- Pres., Y.W.C.A. Cabinet. BARBARA SMITH ARCHiTECTLRE AND FINE ARTS: Pi Kappa Sigma; Epsilon Phi. JOHN J. SMITH merchandising: Phi Kappa Psi; Senior Man- ager, Baseball; Transfer from Taft Junior College. ROBERT A. SmItH LETTERS, art.s, AND SCIENCES: Delta ( hi; Transfer from University of San Francisco. ROBERT K. SMITH co.M.MERCE: Delta Sigma Pi; Transfer from Pasa- tlcna Junior College. RUTH G. SMITH ii ' TTERs, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Dclta Zcta. ' Ss ' i ' Jl AN G. SHI I.DON II inus. Mds, ST) .st:iENCES: Kappa Delta; Y.W.C.A. MARG ARI T E. SHEPHERD II I II us, Kis, AND sciences: Ka|ip.i lph.i I beta. MARJORIE M. SHEPHERD TIMERS, ART.S, AND SCIENCES: Kappa Alpha Theta. I 1)1 11 I . SIITRW OOD l(UK iis i: Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Theta Sii;ni;i Phi; Athena; Daily Trojan. SAKAYE SHIGEKA A LETTERS, ARTS, A.ND SCIENCES. VIRGINIA SHUGART I.ErTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES. LAW RI.NCE SIMOX co.M.MERCE: Pres., Zeta Beta Tau; Bus. .Manager, El Rodeo, ' 5; Secty., Trojan Knights; Blue Key; Legislative Council; Squires; Board of Publications. FRED H. SIMPSON co.M.MERCE: Transfer from Loxola L ' ni ersir ; ' icc-Pres., Sigma Beta Chi; Newman ( lub. .MARGARET E. SMART ARCHITECTURE: Pan-hcllcnic Council; Ikauv- Arts Dance Committee; Delta Gamma. ■1LL 1I•:R x. stark engineering: Sccty., A.I.E.E.; Transfer from Long Bench Junior College and New Mexico State College. KENNETH G. STAUB LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Kappa Alpha, Phi Epsilon Kappa; Sigma Alpha. ALBERT LEE STEPHENS, JR. LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Phi Kappa lau; Prcs., Pi Sigma Alpha; Blackstonian; Phi Alpha Delta; Fencing. DOROTHY Al. STEPHENS commerce: Kappa Alpha Theta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Advertising Club. JAMES V. STE ' ENSON PHARMACY: Phi Delta Chi; ' ice-Prcs., College of Pharmacy; Professional Interfraternit - Coun- cil. EDDIE T. STONES LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Prcs., Blue Key; Pres., Ball and Chain; Cartoonist, Daily Tro- jan; Art Editor, Wampus; Chairman, High School Relations Committee; (Chairman, Student Union Committee. ROBERT A. STRANG COMMERCE: Transfer from L ' niversits ' of ' ashingt()n. NANCY SULLIN AN co.mmekce: Delta Delta Delta; Y.W ' .C.A.. .MARNIN SUM.MERFIELD ARCHITECTURE: Phi Kappa Phi; Tau Sisjma Delta; Delta Phi Delta. WILLIAM PEARCE SMITH co.m.merce; Phi Sigma Kappa; Varsity Track. GEORGE SONODA pharmacy: Phi Kappa Phi; Rho Chi; Pres., Japanese Trojan Club. JOHN EDWARD SPENGLER LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES. RANDALL O. SPICER ENGINEERING: Pres., Sigiiia Chi; A ' arsity Track; Trojan Knights; Trojan Squires; Blue Key; Chi Epsilon. DOROTHY J. SPIER SOCIAL welfare: Scctv., Alpha Epsilon Phi; Host- ess Committee, Y.W.C.A.; Freshman Volleyball; Freshman Basketball. EDWIN KENT SPRINGER engineering: Pres., American Society of Mechanical Engineers; E.S.A.B. MARTIN J. SWEENEY LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: X ' ice-Prcs., Phi Sigma Kappa; Mu Alpha Nu; Ball and Chain. ROY M. TAKENO journalism: Daily Trojan; Sigma Delta Chi; Japanese Trojan Club. DORA J. TAYLOR social WELFARE: M.S. in Social W ork. ELMER TANIGOSHI LEITERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES. WILLIAM H. TAYLOR architecture: Scarab; Delta Phi Delta. THOMAS J. THORLEY ENGINEERING. 59 I. l mil I NOMAS co.MMt.HCK: I ' .lizabftli von KlcinSniid Hall. RICHARD K. inOMAS COMMERCK.; Track, ! yrs.; Kapp.i Alpha. WIII.ARD A. rilOMPSON iliriKS, AUis, AM) sciKNCE.s: Sigma ( lii; Quill CAuU; Junior Football Manager. CLARKNCl " . (;. THORI-N ENtilNEERISi;: .-V.S.CM " . Wll.l.lAM I,. TH()R QUi:ST coMMiRii : Phi Kappa Psi; Oclta Phi I ' psilon; (; .if. MARY W . rODl) Ml IFRS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: ScCty., A.S.S.C.; Mortar Board; .Ania .ons; Alpha Chi Alpha; Women ' s Debate. BARBARA TURNER COMMERCE: Phi Chi Thcta; Beta Gamma Sigma; Sccty., College of Commerce; Swinmiing. ROBERT L. TURNER COMMERCE: Pres., Sigma Beta Chi, ' 55. RUTH M. TURNER i.ETrEus, ARTS, ANB SCIENCES: Alpha Delta Pi. CATHERIXK C. TU TTLE commerce: Kappa Delta; Women ' s Glee (;iul); Mixed Chorus; YA ' .C.A. ICKl TUTTLE EEiTERS, ARTS, AM) SCIENCES: Pi Beta Phi; Treas., V.W.C.A. BERT AN STEENWVCK co.m.merce: Pi Kappa Alpha; Drama Shop. H! l.l.OVD E. rOMLINSOX ENGINEERINC. BARBARA A. TONDRO speech: Zeta Tau .Alpha; Phi Beta; Manasjer. Women ' s Glee Club; V.W.C.A. GEORC.E H. TONG engi.neering: ( hi I psiloii; Beta Pi. JOHN V. rOSHIYUKI piiARM (: : Japanese Trojan ( lub. ALBERT H. TRAMS i-EiTERs, ARis, ANT) sciENcis: ' arsit leneiiiL;; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Delta Phi; I ' .psilon Phi; Kappa . lplia; Pres., Classical Club; Pres., I ' rench Club. DRAXV TRENGO E co.m.merce: Delta Gamma; " iee-Pres., A.S.S.C.; Mortar Board; Amazons. JOSl PH E. TRUFFO II ITERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Delta Tlieta Phi. LAAVRENCE E. TRYON COMMERCE: Transfer from Compton juiiinr ( ' ol- lege; Beta Alpha Psi. CLARISSA TUDOR EETfERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Pi Kappa Sigma; Y.W.C.A.; Cosmopolitan Club. 60 MARIOX J. ARXER architectuue: Scarab. LEONORA D. ON GEHREN journalism; Athena; Theta Sigma Phi. GORDON VARNER education; Capt., Varsitv Swimming; Swim- niing and Water Polo; Letternuin ' s Ckib. VOSHIO ' ATANABE commerce; Japanese Trojan Club; Sigma Beta Chi. DAVID H. WATERS, JR. COMMERCE; Transfer from Colorado College; Beta Theta Pi; Stray Greeks. MRGINIA WEATHERBV LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES; Kappa Delta; Pres., Iota Sigma Pi; Clionian; Pi Kappa Sigma; Sectv., Chemistry Club. FREDERICK P. WEAX ' ER architecture: Alpha Rho Chi. CECILE B. WEBSTER letters, arts, and sciences. WILLARD WILLIAM WEINBERGER lelteks, arts, and sciences: B.A., Augu.st, HERMAN WEINER PHARMACY; Phi Kappa Phi; Rho Chi; Rho Pi Phi. ERNESTINE A ' ELCH music; Pres., Alpha Delta Pi; Glee Club; Sigma Alpha Iota; Editor, Sigma Alpha Iota, ' 35. ED VARD L. WELLS commerce; Assistant Yell King, ' 35- ' 36. MORRIS E. WESTBERG letters, arts, and sciences; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Under- class Play; Sophomore Manager, Football; Junior Man- ager, Basketball; Senior .Manager, Gymnastics; Ball and Chain. CORAL W EYMOUTH LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Delta Gamma. ELLAMARIE WHITE LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES; Phi Beta Kappa; Iota Sigma Pi; Phi Kappa Phi. DONNA A. ' HITEHORN Delta Gamma; Amazons; Pres., Delta Psi Kappa; Judicial Court. BETTY B. WHITNEY COMMERCE. JOHN B. WHITA ORTH, JR. LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Delta Chi; Junior Manager, Baseball. HELEN E. WIESSEMAN SPEECH: Transfer from Santa Ana Junior College; Drama Shop; .Alpha Chi Omega. JAMES A. WILLIAMS GoyERNMENT; Delta Chi; ' arsit - Debate; Transfer from Pasadena Junior College. . LA.RSHALL A. WILLIA.MS PHARMACY; Kappa Sigma; Sigma Sigma; Intcrfraternity Council; Football; Junior Prom Committee; Freshman Adyisory Com- mittee. 61 mariha w hi iams journalism: Alpha Delta Pi; lluta Sigma Phi; Ama- zons; Dailv rrojan; I ' .l Roilco. TRNON A. A II.I.IAMS co.M.MERcK: Sigma Xu; Alpha Kappa Psi. DONALD M. WILLIAMSON ARCiiiTKCTiRK: Alpha Rho C hi. iRANCis LARc;urRrrr. wii.louchbv education: Lraiisfcr from 1. A.J.C;.; N.W.C.A.; Phi Sigma Alpha. .MARIAN A. W IR I i.iBKRAi M is: I ransfcr from Phoenix junior (;ol- Icgc, Phoenix, Arizona; Delta Zeta; Literar So- ciety. ARTHUR A " . WISNLR INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS: Transfer from University of .Montana, k;;,-;-; Drama Workshop; President of International Rela- tions, 1935-36. " pvn " 1 LMIR 1.. WOOD COMMERCE. RUTH C. WRAY EDUCATION: Transfer from University of Illinois. ALICE .M. WRIGHT EDUCATION. RULH E. WRIGHT ii;riLKs, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Beta Sigma Omicron. WILLIAiM y. WV.MAN AitciiiTECTURE: Trojan Rami; Phi Mn . lpha. EDGAR A. VAI.I co.M.xiERCE: . lplia Kappa Psi; N.S.E..A. Co- Chairman. 1 RANGES E. YORSTON EDUCATION: Alpha Chi Omega. WILLIAM G. YERGER COMMERCE. ADELAIDE .M. YOUNG EDUCATION: .-Mpha Gamma Delta. North- western University (3). WILLIAM G. ZANTINY LETTERS, ARTS, AND SCIENCES: Phi Kappa Tail. ERNEST F. BOYER UNIVERSITY COLLEGE: Class Representative. MAY HOW ELL DODSON EDUCATION. HELEN C. GRANT BS. AND E. BERNICE I lARRIS JONES EDUCATION: Delta Sigma Fheta, Pi Chapter. CLARION .MODELL EDUCATION: Chairman Forum Committee; Advisory Council; Omega Alpha Delta; Class Representative; Chairman Motion Pic- ture Committee; Trojan Owl Contributor. CARLEY V. PORTER UNIVERSITY COLLEGE: Thcta Delta Phi. ALMA A. TURK UNIVERSITY COLLEGE: Omega . lpha Delta;. Associated Students of University ' College. A HE Junior Class of the University of Southern Cahfornia is usually the most ac- tive of all class groups, but the freshmen and sophomores keep pace with them. The three classes whose records follow will receive the real recognition only when they become Seniors, and receive, as Seniors always do, the praise that is bestowed on the parting friend. Sid Smith, Fresident • JUNIOR c:lass HI i i I) 1) l rcsitlciu Sill Sniirh, the Junior class has hexn proniiiiciu in irs acrivitics tor rlic car. The first class coun- cil ever to exist on the S.C. campus was organized b ' nienihers of the Junior class. The first social function sponsored 1) ' the yroup was held follow ing the l)onfire ralK " that preceded the S.C . Stanford tjanie. This dance, which was held on the .sound stage of V ' arner Bros, studio, was such a Hnancial success that the class was able to bring (Christmas cheer to 109 unfortunate children. .A benefit was staged, at which time the children w ere presented w ith toNS and candw Earh ' in the spring semester, the hiyh- light of the social season, the traditional Junior Prom, was spon.sored b the class. Smith is a former president of Trojan Squires, a Knight, and president of his social fraternity, Fhi Sigma Kappa. Hack row: ka.ntkd, johnson, trapp, hath aw ay, sackeii. Third row: snyder, hoff, morris, i.ytle, woolredge, thornqvest, wAXTitm. Second row: Sinclair, sii.berstein, booth, iiaird, EVERiNnxoN, brown. First row: kreuger, libby, s.mith, sturgeon, privett, rappaport, rippk, w arnkr. 64 • UNDER CLASSMEN BILL coNSELiMAN, as president of the Sophomore Class, led his class to victory over the powerful Freshmen at the interclass brawl. Much of the success of the struggle was due to the work of the Squires, honorary men ' s organ- ization, who co-operated with Consclman. Squires is com- posed of outstanding sophomores and is a junior group to the Knights with Jay Brower as president. Among outstanding sophomore women were Ellen Holt and Mary Moore. Ellen was president of the Sopho- more club, an active woman ' s group on campus. Mar ' Moore was chosen by class representatives as class Queen and was crowned by the victorious sophomores at the football game which climaxed homecoming activities. Conselman is a major in the College of Commerce, and is a member of Phi Kappa Tau fraternity. II,LI M COXSELMAN JOHN CHA.MPION FuiST year students at the University of Southern Cali- fornia, members of the class of ' 39, were led during the year by John Champion, pledge of Sigma Phi Epsilon, elected as their president at the opening of the fall semes- ter. It was Champion ' s duty to correlate the activities of the class and organize his group for interclass combat. Rivalry between the freshman and the second-year sophomore contingent was intense during the earh ' por- tion of the opening semester, and first flared around the ncwh ' dedicated fountain of Doheny Memorial Library. It was there that a number of frosh waged determined warfare with sophomores before being dumped bodily into the pool. Josephine Gannon, president of the Freshman club of the Y.W.C.A., led her group through an active year. 65 DR. I ' KKi) B. oi.DS, President s IS iFui sri (; ;is liis c;irc(.T is the personal itv of Dr. I rcii Olds liinisclf. A niciiibcr of Xi Psi Phi, . lpha Tau Omega, Oniicron Kappa Upsilon, Alpha Inn I ' .psiloii, Skull and Dagger, his undergraduate vcars were high- lighted b - his presidencv of the Dental (College student body and his editorship of the El Rodeo. This interest in school affairs he has carried on throu ;h activities in the dental alumni organization, serv ing first as secretar - treasurer, and then as president. TROJAN ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Till-: office of rhc Ciciicnil Alumni Association is one of the busiest departments of the Ufiiversit -. From this central office arc directed tlie activities of 25,000 akimtii throughout the world as far as their Ufiiversit - interests atid contacts are concerned. 1 he University can well fifid in the Association and the prognini of its alumni a bulw ark of strcfi ith and an inestimable asset in the prob- lems which constantl - confront it. The association is so organized that it can constantb promote and foster the interests of the Univcrsitv of Southern California as well as to aid in the Mxlfare of its individual and collective alumni. isvRON c. HAXNA, I ' ice-Presideiit LEW IS K. uoiGH, President • GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Tin: Alumni Association is essentiali - a service organization. In general the alumni are organ- ized in professional and geographical groups as well as in the general association so that greater service will be possible. Through the organized alumni activ- ities the alumni find it possible to assist their alma mater through contributing financially to its welfare b " contributions to the Alumni Loyalty Fund, to interest desirable students who will make desirable Trojans in attending the University, and fostering the campus beautification program, in assisting in the field of public relations wherever the University is affected. The alumnus himself keeps a close contact with the University through the publications and personal and written contacts from the association. .Man ' special privileges are provided active alumni including the Southern California Alumni Revieiv which brings them monthly news of Universit - progress and of their classmates and friends, special football priority, attendance at Homecomings, the class reunions, participation in the Adult Educational program and many other privileges. Geographical Trojan clubs for both men and women are organized in all large communities in California and in the metropolitan centers through- out the world. These organizations keep Trojan alumni in close contact ■ ith each other in the various communities and through programs largely directed by the University. The clubs make it pos- sible for them to keep adequately informed of the general University and alumni program. Dr. Fred B. Olds, graduate of the College of Den- tistry class of ' 24, has been a splendid president of the organization, although concurrently he was also president of the Southern California State Dental Association, he found time to take an activ e hand in guiding alumni destinies. Innovations during his program included the publication of the first Alumni Director -, the revision of the alumni constitution, the establishing of the five-year plan of class reun- ions, and the furthering of the Adult Educational program. Assisting Dr. Olds were Byron C. Hanna L ' 10, first vice-president, and Dr. Carl R. How son M ' 13, second vice-president. Lewis K. Gough, C ' 31, is the executive director of the Association and from the A.ssociation office in the Student Union Building he co-ordinates the activities of all Trojan alumni in the general and individual a.ssociations. Under his leadership the Tro- jan organization has become one of the most acti -e and best known in the countrw The membership of the General Alumni Board of Directors includes some of Troy ' s most famous graduates. 67 • HOMECOMING FI MIK ItKO-Mll ' A A viTAU.Y important phase of alumni work is the contacting of members in the field. Oliver ' . Corrie as Assistant to the Exccu- ti e Director contacts Trojan Clubs throughout the world, the alumni in the professions. Ralph " Dutch " Wilcox, as Field Secretary, has carried out his extensive program of work along with Juanita Mills, who is ser ing the Alumni Association as Women ' s Field Secretary. Lu (,i i.v responsible for ilic success of Tro ' s ' i( 35 Homecoming w ;is I Inier l}romlc ' , I, i;, w iio served as ;iiunini ciiairman of the most successful I lomeconiino ever sponsoied 1) the . lumni Association. During tlic week pre- ceding the Wnsiiington game, w hich was desig- nated as the annual Homecoming game, 26 indi- idual events were sciieduled on the University campus. .Airhough the football season had not been as successful as previous seasons, the man- ner in which alumni raliieii to the support of ihcii- alma mater, tlcmonstrateil bv the enthusi- astic support anil attendance at all Homecoming functions, was most encouraging to the admin- istrative officials of the Universitw The outstanding event of Homecoming w eel was the Men ' s I ' " ootball Banquet held the eve- ning preceding the I lomecoming game. One thousand men jammed the Alen ' s Gvmnasiiun to participate in the evening ' s festivities and to pay tribute to C ' oach Howard Jones and members of the Trojan football team. The alumnae of the University gathered 400 strong in the Fo er of Town and Gown to participate in the Women ' s Football Dinner on the same evening. The after- dinner program at both banquets featured Gov- ernor Alerriam, Coach Jimm - Phelan, Coach Howard Jones, and President von KleinSmid. Debonair Leo Carrillo was the men ' s toastmaster. Other outstanding events of Homecoming week included the iVIen ' s Stag Rally in Bovard Auditorium which featured stars of stage and screen, the Women ' s Hi-Jinks, the Football Rally Broadcast, and the Homecoming Dance at the Riviera Country Club. The gaiety of the latter occasion was enhanced by the popular music of Alumnus Hal Grayson and his orchestra. Dick Parker was student chairman of the celebration and other alumni chairmen included. VVII.COX, MIM.S, CORHIK, PARKER 68 ALUMNI REVIEW THE Southern drlifornia Ahn nii Reviezv reaches one of the largest alumni groups in the ' est and dovetails the University activities with the pursuits of its alumni not only in this country but in odd corners of the world. The present seventeenth volume exhibits several changes in the publication form. The typography is along the most modern trends in printing, illus- trations are profuse, the cover has been re-drawn according to the newest vivid and colorful ideas in presentation. Ever expanding in its scope of interest, the magazine serves a wide audience by reason of its readability and the diversification of subjects discussed within its pages. Published ten times a year, the Review incorporates editorial comment, news of alumni, articles by prominent alumni and faculty members, accounts of campus DR. JAMES D. MC COY Editor ARTHUR E. NEELLEY Publisher life and events, news of professional organiza- tions, Trojan Men ' s and Women ' s Clubs, and ath- letic stories. Supplementing the Review last fall appeared the first volume of the Sotitbeni Cali- fornia Football Weekly, presenting the facts, fig- ures, and highlights of each varsity game. It was eagerly awaited every iMonday morning by the subscribers, and will add to the enjoyment of the coming football season. A special project under the sponsorship of the Graduate Travel Service and the Review last winter was the Alumni Tour to Hawaii with the football team. Because he is publisher and business manager of the Southern California Alnvrni Review and has transformed the magazine to a superior pub- lication rating high esteem, because as an under - graduate he was a Chi Psi, president of the Col- lege of Commerce in 1929 and Senior Class President in 1930, member of Delta Sigma Pi, Sigma Sigma, president of Skull and Dagger, because his straightforwardness and integrit ' have won many friends and inspired their confidence in him— we acclaim Arthur Neelley, to whom goes much of the credit for tlic fine reputation of the Review. 69 A LTMOUGH the section N hich fol- lows is dedicated to the women of 1 roy, it docs not offer a fair picture of the part that the co-eds pla in campus activities. .Many of their activities are all-university in scope, and hence are included in other sections, leaving this to such organizations and en- dea " ors as arc solely for women. Women of ' ' wi • WOMEN ' S SELF-GOVERNMENT EILEEN GANNON ' President All -inclusive in iiKnihcrship is tlic Wom- en ' s Sclt-( iovcrnincnt Association, to w hich each campus co-ed belongs. Representarives from each major field of women ' s activities meet wccklv as the A ' .S. ( i.A. council to assist President Eileen Gannon, X ' ice-President Margaret Snvdcr, Secretary Marv Jane Sturgeon, and Treasurer Harriet Lembka decide the polic ' and plan the activi- ties of the organization. Among other functions, co-ordination of the work of all women ' s groups, including such campus organizations as Pan-hellcnic council, the Women ' s Athletic Association, the Young Women ' s Christian Association, .Mortar Board, and Trojan Amazons, is achieved through the council and its repre- sentatives. Climax of the year ' s program came in Mav, when the annual all-univcrsitv women ' s formal recognition banquet was held, in the beautiful banquet hall of the Fovcr of Town and (iown. Before 700 co-eds and their mothers, who ere guests at this " Feast of Olvmpus, " honors earned AUSTIN, BOCARDUS, CO.MPERE, DEAN 72 during the year were awarded outstanding workers and leaders in eacli sphere of women ' s activities. To welcome new women students to the university, W.S.G.A. council members were hostesses at informal teas held in the social hall in September and February. Use of every type of conveyance from swank carriages with liveried coachmen and humble milk wagons to early model horseless carriages made the annual taxi dav, under the direction of Chairman Alarv Jane Sturgeon the " most suc- cessful yet. " Delta Delta Delta was awarded the plaque for most energetic participation in this amusing scholarship loan benefit. Jimmic Brown won the individual award. Town and Gown ' s Foyer was the scene of the all-universitv women ' s songfest, held during Homecoming week in December. Contrary to tradition, competition was opened to several women ' s groups besides the sororities, members of which sang one fraternity and their own sororitv song. When the last chorus was ended. Chairman Margaret King announced as winners Alpha Chi Omega, Delta Zeta, and Alpha Delta Pi, respectively. Outstanding pieces of work supervised by the council included revision and reorganization of the point system under the direction of Vice- President Margaret Snyder; interviewing of all ney women who entered in February. This was completed with the co-operation of the Associated Students women ' s freshman advisory committee and the Trojan Amazons. Assembh ' Chairman Flizabeth Dean planned women ' s assemblies throughout the year. Mrs. Rufus B. von KleinSmid and Dr. Mary Sinclair Crawford were guest speakers at the fall assem- blies at which women student officers were introduced to the campus. DYER, KING LEMBKA, LIBBEY MURPHY, SMITH SNYDER, TRENGOVE STOKELY, STURGEON I IA. 73 • JUDICIAL COURT iNc.i: its organi .arion in 19:9, rhc Jiuiicial (loiirt of O rlic Women ' s SLlf-( ioxcrniiiciu Association has served as rhe oiil ' l)oii on the eani[nis with power to hear and to pass judgment on eo-ed disciphnar - program. Under the direction ot ( " hief Justice . hir ' l) er, court members Loretta Melton, Ruth Meilandr, h.lsie Jardh, l- ' .leanor Northrup, Isahel Smith, Lucille Hoff, and Helen James have met each week to ailjudicate the cases of women students who ha e tailed to oi)serve uni ersit ' regulations. Jurisdiction of the court has been extended this ear to approved boarding houses, which are now rcijuired to abide bv court rules for uni ersir " residence and sororirv houses. Proctors in each residence assist the court in en- forcing house rules. To discuss mutual prol)lems, joint meetintis with the men ' s council have been held during the ear. Tjf W iH v it r- ' r- ' l ' - ' HOIT, J.-ViMES, J. RUH, .MEU.ANDl .MEI.TOX, NORTHReP, RLDRAUFF, . I[I11 74 W. A . A . r PORTSWOMEX of Trov find keen cnjovnicnt in rhe inter- im cstins; program of sports planned and carried out each year by the ' omen ' s Athletic Association. Through play and competition the ' .A.A. gives each girl in the University of Southern California the opportunity to develop greater comradeship and joy and to make for herself a better health and activity program. Festivities of the year include three spreads held for the purpose of celebrating successful sport seasons, and a moun- tain party. Awards are given to Trojanetts at the annual May Award Banquet for their participation in volleyball, basketball, swimming, tennis, field hockey, archery, baseball, handball, golf, and dancing. Leaders of the campus women sport actixitics are the officers of W.A.A. President, Sarah Stokely; ice-President, Helen Cody; Secretary, Betty Painie; Activity Recorder, ivian Fraederich; and Treasurer, Sally Griffiths. These offi- cers are aided by managers of each sport. SARAH STOKELV President BUCK, CODY, DUNPHV, HILL HOGAN, I.AWSHE, MALONE, PATTERSON 75 Kin I I!()(, K1)VS • V. V. C . A . Um)i:k the c-ap;il)lc kadcrship ot Rurh liogardus. Presi- dent; Beth Tibbot, l " , ecutive Secretary, and Dean Fearle Aikin-Sniith, (Counselor, the Young Women ' s (Chris- tian Association had a ear of well-rounded activities, all of which attained a marked degree of success. " The Sign of the Blue Triangle, " at the doorway of the clubhouse at 674 West Thirt --si th Street, drew girls of man ' interests to join various committees of the Associa- tion. Amony- those which offered companionship and extra- curricular activities were the l-reshman and Sophomore Clubs, the Choral, Drama, I ' .tiiiuerte, World Friendship and Social Service Ciroups. At the beginning of the fall semester a breakfast honoring new women students of Southern (California was sponsored, and in the spring, a campus luncheon promoted the Y.W.C.x . code of friendship. The Social Service (Club provided for the Thanksgiving and Christmas Baskets. f BOORSE, BROW.V, HARPER, HIGHT, HOFF HOLT, JAMES, KING, . IALI.OY, .MICHAEL 76 1 he Women ' s night of Honieconiing Week is sponsored bv the Y.W.C.A. Each year a Helen of Trov is selected bv the Y.W.C.A. Cabinet and this coveted honor ent to Ruth Bogardus to reign over the Eighth Annual Hi-Jinks. Dean Pearle Aikin-Sniith directed the program and was respon- sible for its success. The theme, " Die Neuoieriore Frauen, " gave curious M ' omen the credit for the many contributions thcv have made to human progress. " All the World ' s a Stage, " the benefit program of the organization, ' as presented March 25. Prominent ofT- campus guest artists were presented, and the program was extremely successful. Members of the council arc: Mary Bell, Ruth Bogardus, Gerda Boorse, Ja ' ne Brown, Mar ' -Susan Brown, Flora Cho, Elizabeth Harper, Phyliss Hight, Lucille Hoff, Ellen Holt, Helen James, Margaret King, Alarjorie Malloy, Mary Louise Michael, Barbara Miller, Mary Moore, Margaret Morris, Phyllis Oecshli, Elinor Potter, Serita Ebert, Betty Rea, Jane Rudrauff, Alene Smith, Fredericka Taylor, Vicki Turtle. MARY BELL .MIM.ER, MOORE, .MORRIS, OF.CSHLI, POTTER REA, RUDRAUFF, SMITH, TAYLOR, TUTTLE 77 1 k PPA M l H A TIIETA VOI.I.IiVBAI.I. CHAMPIONS • INTRAMURAL VOLLEY-BALL BASKETBALL KAPPA Alpha Theta entered a strong team in the annual Intramural " ollevball tourna- ment held during the fall semester, and the Theta squad won the sorority championship after an exciting series of matches. Managed by Martha Baird the championship squad included Ka ' 1 lig- gins, Mary Elizabeth Rces, lUsie Jane Burkett, Bett ' Pcir, Jenny Dye, Caroline Martin, Cecile HoUingbN ' , and Dorothy McCune. ' ith more than twenty taking part, Interclass Basketball was one of the three largest sports on the fall calendar. The Senior squad was victorious. Included on the winning team were Manager Margaret Tompkins, Dorothy Atkinson, ivian Fraedcrich, Rita Grenier, Sally Griffiths, Hor- tense .Malone and Catherine Patterson. Doroth ' Dunphy was manager of the squad which captured the Intramural Basketball cham- pionship. On the team were: Aprea, Berger, Caron, Coy, Dunphy, Fraederich, Goodman, Grenier, Griffiths, Hooven, Martin. Meyers, Schlanger, Smith, and Towner. IMKAMLKAI 11 ASKlTim.I. UROLP OF PUOSPKCTBE SWIMMING CHAMPIONS • SWIMMING AND DANCING INTERPRETATIVE DANCING IxTERMURAL and interclass swimming activi- ties occupy ;i large part of the spring term athletic schedule, and the annual championship meet is one of the highlights of the year. Helen Swartz is in charge of the swimming program, aided by Jo Alavhouse, manager. Orchesis, national honorary dance sorority, was established last spring, under the sponsorship of Miss Ruth Price of the Department of Physical Education. Dancing as a women ' s activity has become increasingly popular each season, until today it is one of the most important divisions of athletic endeavor. President and dance manager for the past term was Catherine Patterson. Mem- bers of the organization were Lucy Ann McLean, Jaqueline Crawford, Burke von Falkenstein, Xir- ginia Evans and Betsy McCall. Presentation of a Dance Drama, April 24, cli- maxed a semester of hard ' ork. Ten practice sessions were required of girls participating in the interpretative dance festival. 79 Arclicr - I ' nthusiasts in Tlicir Dailv Practice • ARCHERY AND HOCKEY Exthusiastk; followers of Robin Ilood partici- pated in the annual Archery Tournament held during the month of iMay. A Columbia Round was shot by each archer. This Round consisted of twenty-four arrows shot at fifty, forty, and thirty yards. A steady pull, a moment ' s pause for aiming, a smooth release, and— a bull ' s eye! A real thrill for archer and observer. Archery is a favorite indi idual sport of the Spring season. It is also offered during the fall for the benefit of those who are fascinated by this real American sport. Lois Hill capably managed the activities on the range this past year. Hockey is the fastest-moving and most thrilling of the spring term sports. This year the two teams, the Blues and Yellows battled ' ith their sticks for tlic championship out on the women ' s new- sport field during the second week in March. The teams were composed of a mixed group. Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors. F " ol- lowers of the Blue standard were Al. Barevitz, B. Coy, D. Atkinson, J. Goodman, iM. Tomkins, Towner, H. iMalone, S. Stokely, B. Bradish, L. Cooley, and E. Aarup. Yellow standard bearers were D. Myers, R. Amar, V. Hagan, S. Griffiths, V. Fraederich, M. Gallenkamp. Tagles, M. Blankenship, D. Aprea, H. Cady, and R. Granier. The practices and playoff of the games were under the leadership of Joyce Good- man, manager of field hockey. Blues vs. Yellows 80 Campus (e®iLiLii(§ig • LETTERS, ARTS AND SCIENCES IK Nk c. louroN Dean MI.SON C;UI,LEN VARD President Tin: College of Liberal Arts, as it was origi- nallv called, was the first college to be established at the University of Southern Cali- fornia. The College was opened forniallv for instruction on October 4, 1880. During the past fifty years the college has grown in num- bers and instructional facilities until it is at present the largest college at S.C. The present name of the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences was given this division of the Uni- versity, February 28, 1929. The College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences is WW integral part of the Universit ' and is under the supervision of Dr. i ' rank ( " harlcs Touton, vice-president of the L ' niversitv of Southern California. This division of the L ' ni- versit ' carries a general line of instructional work, and, in addition, work in five schools: philosophw social welfare, speech, journalism, and nuisic. One of the most important events of the past year was the introduction of a speech laboratory b ' the School of Speech, which was considered a highlight of the year ' s pro- gram of the (College of Letters, Arts, and Sci- ences. This speech laboratory is said to be the first one of its kind in the United States. It is a place where any person nia ' come at an ' time to improve his English-speaking language. Ray K. Immel, director of the School of Speech, is in charge of this speech laboratory Dr. Adamntios Th. Polyzoides, internation- ally-known lecturer and world affairs radio commentator, was added to the faculty of the School of Journalism during the previous ear. 82 He taught a course in international news. Dr. Poh ' zoides was one of the organizers of the new international news publication, " ' ()rld Affairs, " of which he was the managing editor. He also wrot e a column for the Daily Trojan and spoke over a coast network in a weekly broadcast. This interesting lecturer now holds the record for being the longest single sustain- ing lecturer on any S.C. broadcast. One of the most practical laboratory courses in the United States is offered students en- rolled in the School of Journalism, working on the Daily Trojan, official publication of the University of Southern California. Dr. Frank Charles Touton, Dean of the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences, has guided the destinies of this part of the Uni- versitN ' from immaturit - until it now stands at the top of the list of Liberal Arts schools in the country. Besides being the dean of this college. Dr. Touton is vice-president of the L ' niversity and director of the education pro- gram of the University, and Director of the University Junior College. He graduated from Lawrence College in 1901 and received his higher degree from Columbia University in 1 91 7. He first came to the University of Southern California in 1922. • COLLEGE OF COMMERCE DEAX .MC CLUNG INCEXT MILES ENJOYING the most imposing student body en- rollment since its establishment in 1920, the College of Commerce and Business Administra- tion has continued to maintain its high standing as one of the foremost and best known colleges of commerce in the United States. Skill in and a practical knowledge of man ' pertinent lines of business are available to those who may choose to follow courses in the depart- ments of Accounting, Banking and Finance, Busi- ness Law, Commercial Aviation, Management, Secretarial Administration, Trade and Transporta- tion, or in the School of Alerchandising. These are presented by an outstanding group of pro- fessors, many of them nationally known. In order to punctuate the somewhat necessarily theoretical classroom atmosphere by the actualities of the business world, contacts with down town business organizations and individuals have been established tiirough professional fraternities, soror- ities, clubs, and certain specific courses. These contacts have proved of considerable value to both the business world and to the students of the Collejje of Commerce and Business Admin- istration. 84 The two traditional social activities anticipated by all members of the University Student Body were the College of Commerce Barn dance held in the fall semester, and the College of Com- merce Annual Banquet held in the spring semester. The changes in the faculty of the College of Commerce have been few. Robert L. Irwin, traf- fic manager of the Santa Fe Railroad, lectured for transportation classes during the past year for Ford Edwards, professor, who took a leave of absence. Mr. Irwin is a graduate of Wisconsin and is at present completing a course at Yale. The College of Commerce has achieved the unique distinction of being one of the most out- standing colleges of its kind in the United States. The actual laboratory experience offered in con- nection •ith the wide variety of courses make this college stand out in its field. The College of Commerce and Business x dmin- istration responsibilities have been managed by: Vincent Miles, president; Martha Baird, vice- president; Barbara Turner, secretary; Fred Clat- worthy, treasurer; and Clarke Stephens and Isa- dore Kahn, Legislative Council representatives. Dr. Reid L. iVIcClung, Dean of the College of Commerce and Business Administration since 1927, has vigorously directed the activities of the College, and in September, 1935, was given direc- tion of the School of Merchandising as well. Dean McClung is a member of Phi Kappa Sig- ma, Alpha Kappa Psi, Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Gamma Sigma, and Lambda Gamma Phi, commerce law fraternity. He is also a member of Skull and Dag- ger and Sigma Sigma, junior men ' s honorary society. 85 • COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING DI.AN BIII.I.IK W II.IJS SlANLrV THK year of 1935-36 was one of recognition and activity in the eyes of the university on the part of the Student Body of the College of Engineering. The Lngineers ' dance at the Cali- fornia Country Club on November i was the first of the social events which included dances, smokers, trips, and stags. A bogus gambling parry was a successful midyear event. Basketball and baseball drew the greatest atten- tion in the athletic field with teams from all divi- sif)ns entered in the competition. Under a new constitution drawn up by Willis Stanley, Student Body President, the Engineers ' Student Ad isory Board was created, composed of senior students, to advise freshmen, encourage support of the honor system, and further co-operation between faculty and student government. The College of Engineering Homecoming Banquet in the new Town and Gown Foyer brousjht back more alumni than ever before to one of these annual events. Speakers on tiie pro- gram included President von KleinSmid. Dr. Arthur Nye who was given recognition for his service to the University, J. R. Pemberton, and Coach Dean Cromwell. A total of nearU two hundred and twenty alumni, facult -, and students joined in the reunion. A new hydraulics laboratory was constructed, permitting experiments on measurement of flow, flow phenomena, and hydrodynamics. I ' .quipmcnr Mas donated b ' enginccrinsj firms. 1 he mechan- ics laboratory workers completed a Burncll har- ness tester and are constructing a d nomometer. The electrical laborator ' expanded both in equipment and knout. More improvements are planned in all the laboratories. 86 • UNIVERSITY OF INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS PRo iDiNG a two-fold service, to college stu- dents throughout ' estern United States, the Los Angeles University of International Rela- tions not only prepares young men and women for the consular and diplomatic services but also offers them a thorough knowledge of current -orld alfairs. Under the leadership of Arthur W ' isncr, presi- dent, the university has made rapid strides in the direction of better international understanding. Each year at Riverside the Institute of World Affairs is held under the direction of Chancellor Rufus B. von KleinSmid; in Pasadena the ' orld Affairs Assembly meets fortnightly. During the second semester the University was awarded the Federation Interallie des Anciens Combattants medal for the distinction of being one of the outstandmg universities of the United States in promoting international good will. J. Ray Aiurphv, national commander of the American Legion, presented the award which was ' oted at the congress of the Federation In- terallie des Anciens Combattants, held in Brus- sels last year. The American Legion is the Ameri- AHTHL I! ISM K . R. li. ON KI.EINS.MIU can branch of this organization, which has head- quarters in Paris, with membership of eight mil- lion allied World war veterans of eleven nations. The jury of award, appointed by last year ' s American Legion commander, Frank N. Belgra- no, Jr., included the Rev. Robert J. Vhite of Washington, D. C, American vice-president of Federation Interallie des Anciens Combattants; Gen L. R. Cignilliat of Culver Military Acade- my, Culver, Indiana; Dr. Lindsey Blayney, Dean of Carleton College, Northfield, Minnesota, and Dr. Frederick P. ' oellner, U.C.L.A. • COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE DEAN ■I:ATHF.RHEAD ARTHUR WEAiHERHEAD, Dean of tlic College of Architecture and Fine Arts, has been responsi- ble for the remarkable national standing of this branch of S.C. for the past twelve years. He hails from Minneapolis and received his Bache- lor of Architecture Degree at the University of Pennsylvania. Dean Weatherhead is a licensed member of the .American Institute of Architects, member of .Alpha Rho Chi, national professional archi- tecture fraternit -. State .Association of Archi- tects, Tau Sigma Delta, Delta Phi Delta, Phi Kappa Psi, and iionorar ' member of Skull and Dagger. PARAMOUNT aiiioiig the activities of the Col- lege of Architecture and Fine Arts during the past year has been the development and presen- tation of a new constitution calculated to insure a more closely knit Student Body, productive of utmost efficiency in government and a more di- rect association with the professions represented. Several new and extremeh ' interesting courses were offered, one of which was Industrial De- sign, under Paul Frankl, nationally kno n mod- ernist. The prominent part phnxd b ' students of tlie college in the New Year ' s Eve Beaux Arts Ball won the decided approval of the Los Angeles artists. This, together ' ith the sho ing of sev- eral enlightening national and foreign exhibits, the maintenance of a booth at the San Diego Fair, and the promotion of a series of field days for the redecoration of the building, are evidences of the enthusiastic interest among the students in sup- port of the policies of Dean ' catherhead. • GRADUATE SCHOOL Tin: notable celebration of the twentv-fifth anniversary of the inauguration of graduate studies at the University of Southern California, which took place November 21-13, ' 935 ' proved to be a most auspicious beginning for the gradu- ate Mork of the second quarter-century. Among the large and distinguished group of educational leaders who participated in the comprehensive program were President George F. Zook of the American Council on F,ducation, Honorable El- bert D. Thomas, United States Senator from Utah, Doctor Carl E. Seashore, Dean of the Graduate School of the University of Iowa, and Hamlin Garland, known as " Dean of American Letters. " The central theme was " The Social Application of Academic Scholarship. " Formal graduate study dates from 1910; the Graduate School w as organized in 1920; the first Ph.D. degree as conferred in 1927; last year twent ' candidates received this coveted degree; and now a major is offered in a score of depart- ments for the doctorate. It has come to be recog- nized that graduate study represents perhaps the most significant part of Southern California ' s far- reaching program of activities. A fundamental purpose of the true uni ersity is to widen the horizons of human kno •ledge b ' means of orig- DEAN HUNT JA.MES E. DAVIS inal research and crcari e endeavor. The graduate attitude demands strict adherence to the scientific method and spirit and will not be satisfied with mediocrity. ' c welcome the opportunity to inaugurate the second quarter-century of this higher level of scholastic endeavor at S.C. Rockwell D. Hunt, first and (to date) only dean of the Graduate School, is a native Cali- fornian, holding the Ph.B. and A.M. from Napa College (College of the Pacific), Ph.D., from Johns Hopkins, and honorary LL.D. from Col- lege of the Pacific. 89 • SCHOOL OF PHILOSOPHY THE Scliool of Pliilosophv has achieved an enviable international reputation and schol- arl - standing, being recognized bv all nation-wide surveys as a department " of distinction " in Ameri- can Academic life. During the year it has enjoyed the services as visiting professor of Dr. Heinrich Gomperz of the University of Vienna, acknowledged authori- ty in Early Greek philosophy. Dr. F. C. S. Schiller of Oxford and Southern California has during the period under review- published his book, " A lust Philosophers Dis- agree? " Dr. Edwin Dillcr Starbuck is bringinti ' ' i ' r this year the first volumes of a scries of Character I ' .ducation Readers. Dr. Flewelling appears as one of the contribu- tors to the volume just issued: " Philosophy To- da ' and lOmorrow. " UR. RALPH T ' i IKR FI.EWF.I.MNG, director of tlic School of Philosophy, has guided the destiny of the School to nation-wide prominence. Dr. Flewelling studied at Alma College, University of Michigan, Boston Univer- sit ' . He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi and founder of Pi Epsi- lon, honorary Philosophy fraternity. He participated in tlie In- ternational Congress of Phi- losophy in Prague, i9;4. Other members of the faculty not mentioned ha e produced arious articles and reviews for the magazines. 1 he School has been iiarricularU ' distinguished b ' the qualit - of its quarterl - maijazine, " The Personalist, " with its international staff of con- tributors. 90 • COLLEGE OF PHARMACY THE College of Pharmacy of the University of Southern California has been a member of the American Association of Colleges of Phar- macy for the past 20 years. Through member- ship in this Association higher educational stand- ards have been adopted from time to time, bring- ing continued advancement to the College. Graduates of the College are eligible for regis- tration in all states and territories of the United States. Many graduates are holding distinctive positions, not only in prescription pharmacies, but in research laboratories, hospitals, state and go ' ernment positions, and as representative of national pharmaceutical houses. Excellent labora- tor ' equipment and an able faculty combine to produce notable graduates. Honorary organizations of the College of Phar- macy are Rho Chi and Skull and Mortar, in addi- tion to the Pharmacy professional fraternities and sorority. Each year outstanding students are elected to Phi Kappa Phi, all-uni ersitv honorary society, and to other university organizations. The Alumni of the College of Pharmacy, at their Annual Homecomincr Banquet, honored DEAN ' STAlil.r.R Dean Laird J. Stabler for the completion or thirty years of outstanding service as dean of the Col- lege of Pharmacy. He is to be commended on his achievements towards higher professional standards, educational advancements, and the fur- therance of research in the field of Pharmacy. 91 1)1 AN TIKiS • UNIVERSITY ' COLLEGE UxiNERsiTY College is becoming known as " The Opportunity College. " Anyone ho for any reason has been denied the privilege of a iini ersity education may find here a wealth of opportunity in the more than six hundred differ- ent courses offered. L niversity College students have come to be- lie c that opportunity is a matter of will rather than chance. They believe that those who ascend the heights and earn the privilege of dis- tinguished service to their fellowmen do so for the most part because they iiave paid the price in faithfulness and persistence. They realize that those whom chance and accident have elevated are too frequently the victims of their own in- competence and pawns on the chess board of life ' s uncertainties. Each year new courses and new personalities appear at University College in response to the needs and interests of its cosmopolitan student body. Earnest and serious students find here the inspiration, motivation, and training to realize life ' s highest ambitions. Under the leadership of Dr. Ernest W. Fiegs, University College has grown from a traditional extension division to a full-fledged residence col- lege of the University of Southern California. Students from more than one hundred fifty other colleges and universities are continuing their work at University College; many already possess bach- elor ' s, master ' s, or doctor ' s degrees. Standards of ■ork are Iiigh, and man - who ha e graduated through this division now hold positions of high honor and responsibility. 9 PROFKSsioNALLY-minded public officials of Southern California, and the vision of Presi- dent R. B. ' on KleinSmid, brought into being the School of Government in 1929. Since its organization, it has attracted n ational attention as a pioneering enterprise dedicated to the future of American government. A singular tribute was paid the University when Dr. Emerv E. Olson, HO.MFR BELL President W. BALLEXTINE HENLEY Acting Dean • SCHOOL OF GOVERNMENT the first dean of the School of Government, was called to Washington, D.C., to build a similar program at our nation ' s capital. The activities of the School of Government include classes on the campus for the undergradu- ate and graduate students, classes at the city hall for public officials, annual institutes in which problems are studied intensively for shf)rt periods, and civic conferences for citizens. This School seeks to do for public career serv- ice A hat the law school does for the legal profes- sion and the medical school does for the medical profession. Since its inception eight years ago, Acting Dean W. Ballentine Henley has been associated with the School of Government as executive secretary of the annual " ' omen ' s Ci ' ic Conference and in charge of the annual Institute of Government and the Civic Center division. A student of religion, la ' , and government, he has received the degree of .M.A., LL.B., and M.S. in P.A. He is a mem- ber of the California, Los Angeles, and American Bar Association. 93 • EDUCATION DR. LESTER BURTON ROGERS has becii Dean of the School of Education since 1920 and Dean of the Summer Session since 192 1. Under his leadership, the School of Education has taken its place among the foremost Education centers of the United States, and the enrollment of the Summer Session, attracting educators and students from all parts of the United States and foreign countries, has increased more than six-fold. Dean Rogers has been a leader in modern Educational thought. The Comprehensive Seminar and the Thirtv-second Street Demonstration School arc just two of the man ' ad- vanced steps which he has promoted. IN response to an increasing tieniand for larger facilities for the training of teachers in Southern California, the Board of Trustees of the University of Southern California in 191 8 author- ized the organization of the School of Education. The California State Board of Education has vested the University with authority to grant recommendations through the School of I ' .duca- tion for teaching, admini.stration, supervision, edu- cational re.search. and other credentials. The School of Education has at its disposal three institutions for the training of credential candidates. Thirty-Second Street School for Ele- mentary teachers; James Foshay for Junior High School teachers; and Manual Arts for Secondary teachers. Through the direction of the School of Education faculty and capable supervisors at the training institutions, the students are well ersed in modern methods of teaciiing. The latest innovation in the curriculum of the School of Education is the Comprehensive Semi- nar which was first organized in 1934. It is com- posed of men and women wiio have, through their interest and activities, shown themselves to be leaders in the field of education. After Sep- tember, 1937, the Comprehensive Seminar will become the final year of swstematic stud % exclu- sive of dissertation, for all candidates for the Doctorate in the School of Education. 94 • SCHOOL OF SPEECH INSTRUCTION ill the arts of speech at Soutliern California is as old as the University itself. A Collecre of Oratory ■as ortranized in 1895 under the principalship of Maude illis, who later at- tained a national reputation as a platform reader. In 190 ! l eulah ' ri :rlit (now Mrs. W. W . Corn- stock) became Dean and remained till 191 6 when she was succeeded by Elizabeth Voder. In 1924 Ray K. Immel succeeded Miss Voder and is now the Director. From small beginnings the School of Speech has gro ' n till in i9 5-:;6 the total class registra- tion exceeds 1200 each semester. Its academic standing has increased till it now sponsors majors for the three most widely recognized academic degrees: A.B., A.M., and Ph.D. Its student body represents almost all sections of the United States and includes some from foreign countries. Its offerings are by far the most comprehensive in the entire West and it is widely and favorably known and recognized throughout this country and in England. Successful competition in debate and in dra- matics testify to the high grade of work done; and the Apolliad and Poetry Playhouse, two new movements in the creative arts, speak for its for- ward look. RAY K. IMMEL Since coming to the University in 1924 to become the Dean of the School of Speech, Dr. Ray K. Immel has not only been instrumental in building the department to its present position of national reputation and prestige, but has won for himself a place in the heart of all Speech students for his wise counsel and friendly under- standing. By faculty and students alike he is affectionately saluted as " Tlic Dean. " 95 • SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK nivW liOCAUDUS DURING the year 1935-1936 the School of Social ' ork has made rapid strides in tlie development of its graduate program. A total of fifty-hve students are at work this year upon the course of study leading to the degree of Master of Science in Social Work. A total of 105 stu- dents, chiefly graduates, are engaged in field work activities in the City and County of Los Angeles. Another advance is represented by the appointment by President R. B. von KleinSmid of eighteen representative and leading professional social workers in Southern California to member- ship on a Committee on Professional I ' .ducation of the School. 1 his Committee is carrying out its work through ten sub-committees working jointly with members of the faculty of the School. Another new note is the founding of a Bulletin of Social Work binding the 285 alumni of the School together. The Bulletin is published quar- terly and contains excerpts of research studies made bv graduates, as mcII as news notes regard- ing the activities of prominent alumni. In its programs for meetings the Association of Students is supplementing the activities of the Alumni Association. 1 he officers of the Student Body of the School are: Raxniond Hinkcl, President Alma Dre.xier, ' ice-Presidenr Dr. Emory S. Bogardus is the autlior of The Mexictm hnvi ' igrant bi the United States and Letiders and Leadership. At present he is ice- chairman of the Los Angeles chapter of the American Association of Social ' orkers. His position was changed September i, 1935, from director to dean of the Scliool. Dr. Bogardus isited Eastern Schools of Social Work in Sum- mer of 1935, and traveled in Guatemala, I ' .l Salva- dor, Colombia, and Nov.i Scotia, observing social conditions. 96 f£Sf i . ' S£ i , • JUNIOR COLLEGE THE work of the University Junior College began with the opening of the first semester in September, 1933. Its program comprises a two- year curriculum of Letters, Arts, and Sciences selected with special reference to training for general culture and American citizenship. Groups of selective courses provide preparation and ini- tial training in selected fields of students ' interests. The prescribed subjects constitute about two- thirds of the work of the student during the two years. The remaining third of the student ' s pro- gram consists of courses drawn from the offerings of the several minor divisions of the L niversity. In their work these students are under the guidance of instructors trained in educational and remedial instruction. A special study-methods course is ret]uired of all students. A4oreover, in three of their prescribed courses, the students have the advantage of being taught in small seg- regated groups by instructors experienced and qualified by training and temperament to call out the best efforts of these students. iMajor features of the University Junior College program are its separate organization, its scientific direction, its high quality of instruction, its emphasis on best methods of study and learning, and its insistence DR. FRANK C. TOUTON Chamiian on the maximum academic achievement of indi- vidual students. Students in the Junior College are eligible to hold membership in University student organiza- tions, including clubs and fraternities. Junior Col- lege students may also engage in intramural ath- letics, but they may not engage in intercollegiate freshman or varsity contests until they transfer into a college or school division of the University and become eligible under the rules of the inter- collegiate agreement by hich the University is bound. The Chairman is Dr. Frank C. Touton. 97 • SCHOOL OF RELIGION THi School of Religion is organized for the expressed purpose of providing progressive Christian leadership for the Pacific Southwest. Built upon the graduate level, it gives the degree of Master of Theology (M.Th.). It also exercises general supervision over the undergraduate work in religion in the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences, and gives advisory counsel for work in religion in the general Graduate School. Specifically, the School of Religion prepares its graduates for positions as Christian nunisters; mis- sionaries; directors of religious education in local churches, associations, settlements, hoys ' and girls ' work; literary and editorial writers in religious education; and professors and lecturers in religious education at church colleges. Other students taking work in religion find it invaluable for service as teachers or officers in local church schools, voung people ' s organizations, and vacation schools of religion, as well as for general cultural background. That the School of Religion is fulfilling its task is testified to by the large number of its former .students who are engaged in xarious forms of Christian service. Sitting at his desk in the corner of Bovard .Ad- ministration Building, a lmost directly behind the Trojan Shrine, Dr. John G. 1 lill has been in a fine position to guide and counsel many a bewildered student through seemingly insolvable problems. Dr. Mill has been a member of the university faculty for 29 years and his contribution to the L ' niversity of Southern California cannot but be appreciated by every student and alumnus. 98 • SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM THi: opportunitv of learning both tlie theory and practice of newspaper production is offered the student enroHing in the Scliool of JournaHsin. Immediate application of the course material in reporting, editing, feature and editorial writinsT, copy reading, and general publication study is provided in the Diiily Trojan, which is written and edited entireK ' b ' students and under student direction. On this basis, the school has grown in six years from a small department to an institution which has been accepted as one of thirty-one members of the American Association of Departments and Schools of Journalism. The organization, in addi- tion to the laboratory and workshop of the two offices of the daily newspaper, includes a com- plete library of daily and periodical publications. The continuous increase of interest is reflected in the growth of enrollment from year to year. For 193( -36, one hundred and fifty-two major and pre-journalism students registered in the courses offered by the school. Membership in Theta Sigma Phi and Sigma Delta Chi national professional journalism fraterni- ties, is open to women and men on the campus who make special achievements in journalism. ROY L. FRENCH Director Director Roy L. French, has participated in the activities of the American Association of Schools and Departments in Journalism. In December, he was elected to the National Council of Research in Journalism, and a month later was notified by the Gustav Oberlaender Foundation that a fund had been set aside to enable him to travel in Ger- many to make a study of newspapers in relation to the affairs of that nation. 99 • SCHOOL OF MUSIC MAX AN LIWKN SWARTHOUT Director V l I. LIS OTIO Secretary DLRiNi; the past v ear tlic student body and faculty of the School of Music have worked together with two important goals in mind. The first has been to create a spirit of fellowship ith the students of the university at large. The sec- ond has been to build a keener sense of apprecia- tion for musical facilities and for music itself. Aided by the ' arious organizations, the student body, headed by Ruth W ' atanabe, president, and Dick Huddleston, vice-president, sponsored sev- eral notable concerts on the campus. Phi .Mu Alpha fratcrnit - presented the Philiiarmonic Or- chestra in a concert with Arnold Schoenbcrg, world-famous composer and now professor at Southern California, conducting his own works. .Musical organizations, such as the Trojan Band, the symphony orchestra, and the men ' s and wom- en ' s Glee Clubs, have given scores of interesting programs, many of them in near-b cities. Mu Phi Epsilon, Honorary Music Club, Phi Beta, Sigma Alpha Iota, Phi Mu Alpha, and Pi Kappa Lambda are the fraternal organizations whose support has played such an important parr in musi- cal actixities at Southern California. At I lomecoming a bronze bust of the late Dean ' alter F. Skeele was presented to the University as a token of appreciation for his services. Director Max van Lewen Swarthout has an cn iable record as director of the school of music at the following universities: the Oxford College for Women, Oxford, Ohio; Illinois A ' omen ' s Col- lege, Jacksonville, Illinois; James Milliken Uni- versity. He has been secretary of the National Association of Music Teachers, for two terms the State President of the California Music Teaciiers ' Association, and for three terms the President of the Los Angeles Musicians ' Guild. Professional (e®iLlLll(glE: • SC HOOL OF MEDICINE DUE to tlic excellent guidance of Dean Paul S. iMcKibben and a capable faculty, the Uni- versity of Southern California iMedical School has established itself as one of the leading institutions of its kind in the country. The American Medical Association has recognized the high standards which have been maintained by awarding the Tro- jan medical school a class " A " rating. Each ' ear fifty-four freshman students arc initi- ated into their professional careers. This group is chosen from applicants presenting c ' idence of three or more years of pre-medical training. 1 he life of the freshman student is spent largely in the laboratory of such fundamental .sciences as Anat- omy, Bio-Chemistrv% Neurology, and Histology. These courses, as well as those of the sophomore student, are all conducted in the class rooms of the science buildinif on the mam campus ot tlic university. The sophomore year in the medical college is the last year in which the class is together as a group. Following this ear ' s work, the body is di ided into smaller groups in order to facilitate clinical study. It is here that the student first has FREn I.FIX Pix ' sidciit PAll, S. MCKIBBES Dean contact with the L. A. County Hospital, which is soon to be his place of study. Classes undertaken by the sophomore student include Ph siology, Pathology, Bacteriology, Parasitolog ' , Pharmacol- ogy and numerous other studies, which are to be of great aid in the comiu " ' clinical ears. • HOSPITAL DIVISION Clink;al instruction, hich is given during the last two years of school, is conducted in the Los Angeles County General Llospital and the Children ' s Hospital. These two institutions, especially the former, provide an excellent oppor- tunity for the junior or senior medical student. Recognized as one of the largest hospitals of its kind in the world, the County Hospital includes an unlimited wealth of clinical material to be studied by those students from the University of Southern California .Medical College. Leading medical and surgical authorities of the southwest willingly contribute their time and ex- perience to the prospective doctors. Tiie success of the clinical division of the medical course is mainly due to the careful guidance of Dr. B. O. Raulston. For the first time in the history of the new school an all-medical formal dance was given. The dance was held at the AVilshire Country Club, and a crowd of approximately 150 couples attended the successful affair. This and numerous other activi- ties are due in a large measure to the capable student body officers, which include Fred Leix, president; Richard estsmith, ice-prcsident, and Jimmy Goto, secretary. The senior class this WILLIAM CALDEN Junior President year will graduate the largest number since the school as organized, and the majority of these students will serve either one or two years as in- ternes in hospitals in the south est. 103 I RMSr RICIIAIU) ANDIRSON .MKi)i :iNF.: Nil Sigma Nil. FRANK M. ANDI RSON MEDICINE. JOHN C. BARl l.I r I .MEDICINE. A1. A I.LI I. BRYANT .medicine: Nil Sigma Nii. Hl-.RSCHIl. II. BLRSiriN .medicine: Phi Delta L ' psilon. 1 1 All R (). CARLSON MEi)[( :iM : Plii Rlui Siijma. iioMi R 1.. comrorfttl: MiDUisi : Plii Beta ' i. -mi r d - » ' «{ A - -1 M FR. NCIS E. CLINNFY medicine: Pros., Plii Rho Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi. COLEMAN B. HENDRICKS MEDICINE. LELAND C. JACOBSON .MEDICINE: Alpha Kappa Kappa. ALBERT H. JA.MENTZ medicine: A.B. at U.C.L.A. EN ' ELYNNE G. KNOUF medicine: Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Iota Sigma Pi; Phi Sigma; Phi Chi Phi; Nu Sigma Phi. FREDERICK LEIX .medicine: Pres., School of .Medicine; Nu Sigma Nu; Chi Phi. LOUIS H. DYKE medicine. LOWELL L. E.M.MONS .medicine: Phi Rho Sigma. HAROLD FRFDI RICK (i.MBRAlIH .MEiJiciNE; , .B. Southern California. CHARLES A. GALLUP .MEDICINE. MORRIS .M. GANDIN MEDICINE. (iARLAND T. GARRETT MEDICINE: Phi Beta Pi. -lCTOR F. GOODHILL medicine; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Kappa Zeta; Phi Delta Epsilon. JA.MES M. GOTO medicine: Scc.-Trea.s., School of .Medicine; Pres., Japanese Trojan Club; A.B. at U.C. L.A.; Delegate to ist Japan- American Stu- dent Conference in Tol; (). J. J. Ml 1 . .m. 104 JACK A. LIGHTHILL medicine: Phi Chi. FRANCIS B. LINNE meoicine: Alpha Kappa Kappa. IMILTON .. LONDON medicine: Phi Delta Epsilon. JA.MES C. LONG medicine: Nu Sigma Nu. RALPH W. MILLIKEN .MEDICINE. JOHN V. NEEDLES MEDICINE: Phi Chi. HENRY C. PETERSEN MEDICINE. HE RMAN L RIDDELL MEDICINE: Pre-Medical, U.C.L.A.; A.B., Southern California; Phi Chi. RALPH N. ROOT MEDICINE. ALLEN R. SCHMIDT MEDICINE: Phi Mu Sigma; Phi Beta Delta. STELLA B. SOROKER MEDICINE: A.B., Southern California; Nu Sigma Phi. SEY.MOUR A. SPUNGIN MEDICINE. WARREN N. STEELE, JR. MEDICINE: Nu Sigma Nu. RODERICK A. THOMPSON MEDICINE: Phi Chi. PAUL W. TULLY MEDICINE. ABRAHAM . TURKEL MEDICINE. ELMER E. WADSWORTH MEDICINE. RICHARD ALAN WESTSMITH MEDICINE: Nu Sigma Nu; Phi Kappa Sigma. CLYDE O. WOOD MEDICINE: Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Chi. EARL ' OODHULL MEDICINE. DANIEL E. ZISKIN MEDICINE: Tau Delta Phi; Phi Lambda Upsi- lon; Kappa Zeta; A.B., Southern California. 105 (iiMU.iiv h;is bccii I5(il ;iiulcgi-itt ' s chief cdiurlbu- tioii to l.iw scliocil stuilciu govcrniiiL-iic. Kiuii-Mvoring to promote fricndliiiLSs ;iiul hannonv between various law school political groups, he lias succeeded both in gaining a « ide circle of friends and in facilitating the smooth operation of bar association administration. ' andegrift is a member of Plii Alpiia Delta, Skull and Scales, and Kappa Sigma. RO}Si:Rr .M. WDICRII 1 • THE LAW SCHOOL THE storv of the Southern CaHfornia Law School dates back to JuK 29, 1879. In that ear, the Los Angeles Law Students ' Association was formed as a vol- untary group of candidates for the bar. Later, this organi- zation incorporated under the name of the Los Angeles CoUcfTC of La ' . In June, 1904, this college became a part of the L ' niver- sitv of Southern (California, becoming its School of Law. Until 1925, the location of the School was in the business district of the cit -, but since that time it has occupied its own building on the campus of the LTniversitv. The Southern California School of Law was included among the first group of accredited schools by the section on Legal Education and Admissions of the iVmerican Bar Association. I oC • THE SCHOOL OF LAW Tm: Sourhcrn ( ;ilif()rni;i Bar Association is more than a " student bodw " AVhile it admirably fulfills the usual functions which that name connotes, it in addition furnishes an op- portunity to train students in the machinery and problems of professional organization. Vith this aim in mind, the form of the Cali- fornia State Bar Association has been adhered to as closely as it has been practical to do so. The cxecutiye functions of the organization haye been ably performed this ear by the five elected officers: President .... Robert .M. andegrift Vice-President Harold Eger Secretary-Treasurer . . Harold Steiner Editor, El Rodeo .... James A. Pike Board of Governors Member Arthur Livingston The legislative powers are exercised by the Board of Governors, consisting of the above officers and the presidents and elected represen- tatives of the three classes. The administrative functions are delegated to sections charged with specific duties. The chairmen of sections for 1935-36 were: Admission to the Bar . . . Frank .Marino Alumni Leroy Koos Alumni Day Ferande Welster Association Meetings . . Thomas A ' ebster Buildings Jerry Nemer Dance Ruth Milburn Elections Davis Candill Grievances Gilbert Stuckey Improvements . . . Raymond Bradford Interfraternity Relations . . James Focht Law Review David L. Mohr Law Review Sales .... James Carnes Library Henry Rohr Loan Fund Eugene Frank Lounge A ' illiam Reppy Publications John P. Powers Publicity Easton Roberts Sales Harvey Lindstrom Social Jane Kerrigan Speakers ' Bureau . . . Gregson Bautzer HAROI.I) EGER, HAROLD STEINER, JA.MES A. PIKE, ARTHUR LIVINGSTON 107 Left to right: cockkrili., cor.mack, now xll, elliott, sprinc.mever, hale, kingsley, jones, carpenter • LAW SCHOOL FACULTY : !•% %, APKoiF.ssoK of law is a nicnibcr of two professions— the legal profession and tlie profession of law teaching. Although little or no actual prac- tice is engaged in by the members of the Southern California law faculty, their interests arc aligned with the legal profession as much as with that of the teaching profession. Under the leadership of Dean ' illiam Green Hale, the members of the faculty haye made distinct contributions to both of these fields. To legal education has been contributed outstanding case books, co-operation in the work of the American Association of Law Schools, a distinct contribution to the legal aid clinic movement, and of course, most fundamentally of all, the actual conduct of one of the coimtry ' s most outstanding centers of legal learning. 1 hen to the legal profession itself the members of the faculr ' ha e contrib- uted generously of their time in assuming positions of trust and importance on California State Bar committees and other law organization groups, co-operation in the work of the Code Commission, and participation in the work of research and writing conducted by the xAmerican Law Institute. In addition to these more public efforts, the law faculty has won the ! respect and gratitude of the students because of the warm interest shown individual problems and projects. io8 Roiv One: i.ivin(;si()n, MiFiiKiii, ui . iii nkiin Row TlVO: EGKR, PIKE, KAKLEU, STEINKK, KNOWLES • BOARD OF GOVERNORS THE legislative functions of the Southern California Bar Association are vested in a Board of Governors, following the model of the California State Bar. In addition to the elected officers of the Association, the Board consists of the class presidents and a representative from each class. The first effort of the Board each year is the publication of the Law School Directory, the sixth volume of which appeared this year under the editor- ship of John P. Powers. x ssisting him as associate editors were John C. Schaeffer and Maurice K. Parness. This handbook affords a brief survey f)f the various law school activities and organizations, the names of all bar association and class officers and committees and a complete list of students and their addresses. Another activity of the Board is the sponsoring of assemblies in order that the embryonic lawyers may have an opportunity of hearing the views of outstanding jurists. Of particular interest this year was the address of Dr. Charles Grove Haines, President of the American Political Science Association, who spoke on changing constitutional concepts. Dr. Haines was secured through Professor Charles E. Carpenter. In the social realm, several very successful affairs were planned. The annual law school homecoming dance and reception was attended by many judges and other notables, including Governor Alerriam. The annual Spring; Dance and several doughnut hours were among the other affairs. 109 ItlCllARD l.OVELANI), TREVOR HAWKINS NORMAN BRAND, MERTON WRAY • THE SENIOR CLASS THK Class of 19 6 was a parricularK ' close-knit and congenial organization. This was due in no small measure to the type of leadership which was afforded hv the four officers selected bv their fellows to guide the destinies of the group that Southern California this year sends into the practice of the law. ELEANOR SHUR, JOHN KNOWLES DONALD FAREED, JANET MCINTYRE LOWER CLASS OFFICERS PARTICULARLY activc wcrc the junior and freshman classes this year. Both groups promoted successful dances, and in addition gave heart ' co-operation to bar association activities. The calibre of their class executives augurs well for the future of the bar association, which will next ear doubtless profit from their experience in leadership. .lA.MIS li. IRSI KID MU IRl; I.IVJNGSTON AKim R () KKICr ' E JAMFS A. I ' lKE • CALIFORNIA LAW REVIEW VoiAMi; Nine of the Soiithcni C ilijoriiin L.tiv Review was completed by the June issue wliich made its appearance this week. The Re- vieiv, a national legal periodical, is looked to by judges and practitioners alike as a source of perti- nent information which is both scholarly and accurate, l-.ach issue of the quarterh ' contains mrs rrr rr rr»n. Icadinti articles on general topics of the law. 1 Itc editorial board, consisting of the faculty and outstanding upperclassmen, is headed by Professor Robert Kingsle ' , faculty editor-in- chief; James B. Irsfeld, student editor-in-chief; and Arthur R. Livingston, Arthur J. O ' Keefe, and James A. Pike, assistant editors-in-chief. LAA ' REVIEW STAFF Kow One: AR.MSTRONci. o ' kF.EFE, irsfeld, KINGSIJ " 1 . PIKE, LIVINGSTON Row Two: GANG, J ARRET 1 . FORSTER, KIRBY, KEATON, HAl I . ANDEGRIFT Row Three: garner, willis, GROSSMAN, MILLER, PECKHAM Row Four: baron, gornfeld, KAPLAN, REPPV, N. ROSS SUPS LEGAL AID CLINIC SHELDON D. ELLIOTT, COKA T. CROOK, BERNICE PETERSON, EDWIN F. FRANKE • LEGAL AID CLINIC AND PRACTICE COURT THE practical aspec t of the legal training af- forded at Southern California is represented by the clinic and the practice court. In conjunction with the Southern California Legal x id Association, the h v school operates a legal aid clinic, furnishing legal assistance to thou- sands of clients Aearh ' , and at the same time afford- ing excellent training to the hw school seniors. The clinic staff is headed by Professor Sheldon D. Elliott, director; Mr. Edwin F. Franke, chief coun- sel; Miss Cora T. Crook, office manager; and Miss Bernice Peterson, secretary. As the center of practice court activities the clerk ' s office is patterned after the office of the countv clerk. The Clerk of the Court for this year was Robert M. " andegrift and the Deputy Clerk was James Kirbv. The practice court is under the direction of Professor Stanley Howell. KlRBV, VANDEGRIFT 113 1)1 S V IJ II Wl (,. II Al 1 () K I) I R () I ' rill (; (1 1 r si M I 1 IKIW I I I I.UL IS I.llliKR lAMIS A. PIKE • HONORARY SOCIETIES THK Order of the Coif and Skull and Scales arc the two law school honorary organiza- tions. The faculrv nicnil)crs of the S.C. cliaptcr of the Order of the Coif elect to membership eacli year a number of outstandintr seniors who arc among the highest ten per cent of their class. Skull and Scales, whicli selects its members on a basis of leadership and scholarship, ' as founded in 191 2 by Judge Claire S. Tappaan. The officers for the present year are Louis Licber, Jr., presi- dent, and James A. Pike, yice-presidcnt. SKULL AND SCALES ROW one: VANDEGRlrr, PIKI . LIEBER, ROHR ROW T«0: o ' kEEFE, E. ROSS, IRSI-ELD 114 NORMAN N. BRAND law: Secretary-Treasurer, Senior Class. ELMER DAVIS CAUDILL law: President, Phi Alpha Delta; Pi Kappa Alpha; Chairman, Elections Committee; Chairman, Junior Party; Grievances Committee; Alumni Committee. JOSEPH COHEN law: a B., U.C.L.A. H. BUNDY COL ' ELL law: B.S. in B.A., Southern California; Phi Alpha Delta; Phi Kappa Tau; Alpha Kappa Psi. JAC. CRAWFORD law: B.S. in B.xA., Southern California; Phi Alpha Delta. HAROLD V. EGER law: A.B., Southern California; Vice-Presi- dent, Bar Association; Board of Bar Gover- nors; Election Committee; Gamma Eta Gamma. DONALD C. ENCOE law: A.B., U.C.L.A. YOUNG PONG FOO l.mv: A.B., Southern California; Gamma Eta Gamma. ESTHER A. FRAGNER law: A.B., U.C.L.A.; Phi Delta Delta; Skull and Scales. MALCOLM S. ALEXANDER law: A.B., Southern California; Y.M.C.A.; Blackstonian; Pi Sigma Alpha; Cosmopolitan Club. FREDERICK S. AVERY law: Chi Phi; Blue Key. LOUIS C. BECK law: A.B., Southern California; Gamma Eta Gamma. DOUGLAS D. BEHREND LAW. JOSEPH P. BILLS law: A.B., Southern California; Delta Theta Phi; Kappa Alpha. JAMES V. BOOTH law: B.S. in B.A., Southern California; Phi Delta Phi; Pi Kappa Alpha. m, 1 pn LLOYD H. GARNER law: A.B., Southern California; Gamma Eta Gamma; Editorial Board, Law Review. MORLEY S. GILLAN law: Varsity Swimming, Water Polo; Beta Kappa. ALVIN W. HAHN law: Transfer from U. of South Dakota; A.B., U. of South Dakota; Delta Theta Phi. TREVOR L. HAWKINS law: A.B., Southern California; ' ice-President, Senior Class; Gamma Eta Gamma. FRANK M. HENDERSON law: A.B., U.C.L.A.; Kappa Alpha. KENNETH B. HUGHES law: B.S. in B.A., Southern California; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi. 115 JOK JARRl.TT I aw: A.15., Southern Cilifomi;!; C iiuiulatc tor M.S. m 1956; I ' .ditorial Bo;iril. I.;iw Review; Gaiuni.i !■ tn Giiiiiiii;i. AR.MONO .MONROI JKUI LI. i.Aw: A.B.. Southern Californi;i; Phi Alph.i Dclt.i. HI RKl I.l ' V r. lONlS I wv: B.S., Dartmouth College; Hhi Alpha Delta. CARI. B. KAPPl.l R l.AW: A.B., Southern California. 1 DW ARI) Kl.KINl R lAw: Ph.B., Proviilenee Colleye; I.aTiilula Ciaiunia Phi. 1,1 1U) |. KOOS I aw; A.15.. r.C.L.A.; I iliiorial Boaril. Law Review; (Jhairnian, .- lunini Relations Com- mittee; Phi . lpha Delta. ARTHUR J. OKLLFL law: Assistant Lditor-in-Chief, Law Rex ie ; Gamma Eta Gamma; Skull and Scales. rvRNLST A. OS ALD ] . JOHX LILXRV PLCKHA.M. jK. I, aw: A.B., Stanford Uni crsit ' ; Editorial Board, Law Review; Phi Delta Phi. JA.MI.S A. PIKL law: A.B., Southern California; . ssistant I ' " ,ditor-in- (;hicf. Law Review; Delta Theta Phi; ice-President. Skull and Scales; Kappa Alpha; Board of Bar Gover- nors; Law l.ditor, F,i, Roi)i;o. MOR ri.MLR T. RICHI V I : . .B., Southern California; Phi Delta Phi. JOHN M. ROBINSON law: A.B., UnivcrsitN of Denver; Phi Delta Phi. " W -fljl LOUIS LIKBIR, JR. ia : A.B.. Stanford L ' ni ersit ; Presiiient, Phi Delta Phi; President, Skull and Scales; Editorial Board. Law Review; Alpha Delta Phi. HARNIA JOI 1. I.INDSIROM 1 : A.B., Southern California; Phi Alpha Delta. ARIIIUR R. LIXINGSTON law; A.B., Southern California; Assistant F.ditor-in-( hicf, Law Review; Representa- tive, Bar Association; X ' arsirv Debate Squad; Trojan St]uires. RICHARD W. LO T ' .LAND lAW: A.B., University of .Michigan; Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Beta Kappa; Board of Bar Governors; President, Senior Law Class; Phi Delta Phi. FRANK AIARINO i.AW: A.B., Pomona College; Secretary, Gamma Eta Gamma; (Chairman. .Admissions to Bar Com- mittee. SIGiMUND O. MEYER law; A.B., Southern California. BURTON SCOTT .MILLER law: A.B., Southern California; Phi Delta Phi. ROBERT L. MOORE law: A.B., Stanford University; Phi Delta Phi. EARL C. MORRIS L w: Phi Delta Phi; Kappa Alpha. I P I I 16 ■ rl! 1 GEORGE P. SARGENT law: B.S., Loyola Universit)-. WARREN L. SCHULTZ law: A.B., Southern C;ilitornia; Phi Alph:i Delta. JOSEPH SILK law: A.B., U.C.L.A. MARION A. SMITH LAW. HAROLD W. STEINER law: A.B., Southern California; Secretary, Bar Association; Board of Bar Governors. MALCOLM E. STEWART L.Aw: A.B., U.C.L.A.; Phi Alpha Delta; Kappa Alpha. GILBERT B. STUCKEY LAW: President, Gamma Eta Gamma; Alpha Phi Omega. RAYMOND R. TAUBER LAW: A.B., Southern California. ROBERT M. VANDEGRIFT law: i .B., Southern California; President, Bar Association; Phi Alpha Delta; Kappa Sigma; Editorial Board, Law Review; Clerk of Law School Practice Court; Skull and Scales. THORN ELL ROGERS law: A.B., Stanford University; Phi Delta Phi; Zeta Psi. HENRY C. ROHR L. w: B.S. in B.A., Southern California; Phi Alpha Delta; Skull and Scales. WATSON S. ROSE law: A.B., Southern California; Phi Alpha Delta; Beta Kappa; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Blackstonian. E.MRYS J. ROSS law: B.S. in B.A., Southern California; Skull and Scales; Phi Alpha Delta; Phi Kappa Sigma. HENRY S. RUPP law: Delta Chi. THOMAS E. RYAN law: Phi Alpha Delta. I PI .MARK WATTERSON law: A.B., University of Redlands; Gamma Eta Gamma. JAMES H. WESTON law: Delta Theta Phi; El Rodeo Organizations Manager; Fencing. VICTOR E. WILLIAMS law: B.S. in P.E., Southern California. MERTON G. WRAY A.B., ' hittie College; Board of Bar Governors; Gamma Eta Gamma. RICHARD K. YEA.MANS L w: A.B., Southern California; Kappa Sigma; Phi Alpha Delta; I ' ditorial Board, Law Review. JOSEPH A. ZAHRADKA, JR. law: A.B., Southern California; Pi Sigma Alpha; Cosmopolitan Club; Transfer from U. of North Dakota. 117 [FIE GRADUATING class of ' i6 dedicates this section of El liudeo to Dr. James .M. Hixson for his untiring efforts and sustained interest in tlic educational progress of his students. DR. JAMES M. Hl.XSON • DEDICATION D R. jAMF.s M. HIXSON graduated from rhc North Pa- cific ( ' ollcgc of Oregon, School of Denri,str -, in 1927. He was in private practice until 1930, hen he became connected with the College of Denti.str -, Univer- sit ' of Southern California. He is now an Assistant Clinical Professor of Crown and Bridge Prosthesis. Since coming to the College he has been awarded honorary membership in O. K. U. and x . T. K. Students are particularly grateful to Dr. Hixson for his abilif - in guiding them in the solution of clinical problems, vet promoting personal initiative and encouraging inde- pendence of judgment. 118 TO DK. FORD wc cxpress our deep sentiments of gratitude, admiration and respect, and extend to liim our best wishes for his continued success and good health. The Class of ' 36 DR. LEWIS E. FORD, Dcim • THE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY THK College of DcntistrN ' , University of Southern California, was founded in 1897 bv Dr. Henr ' G. Brainard, Dean of the Medical School. Dr. Edgar Palmer, honored as the first Dean of the Dental School, as suc- ceeded bv Dr. Ci arret Xe kirk, in 1901, through whose vision the College ' as rc-incorporatcd as an educational institution, controlled by a Board of Trustees. In 1905, Dr. Lewis E. Ford succeeded Dr. NcAvkirk as Dean. Dean Le -is E. Ford has spent the best vears of his life in advancing the position of the College of Dentistry. Through thirty-one vears of untiring energy, he has lifted the institution to the high rank it holds today. The future is even more promising for the College ' ith this pioneer educator, forceful executive, and faithful worker— Dean Ford, at the helm. 119 • DENTAL O F F I C: E R S DK. . ;. 1 vioLciii li;is loiio- Uccn associarcd with rill- (Ailki c of Dentistry, Uiiivcrsit - ot Southern C .ilitorni;i. Since i io lie h;is served, for a short time, as Instructor ;ind suh- seqiientlv as Professor of Operative Dentistry, and also of (ieneral and Dental Histolog} ' . He is a member of the Board of 1 rustees and Sec- retar - of the I ' acultw In 19:: he was honored with a Fellowship in the American (College of Dentists. Dr. l.aTouche has had a continuity of purpose, and through his ceaseless efforts has sustained that purpose— one ot preparing den- tists for the practice ot a health-gixing profes- sion. DK. A. c;. i.AroccHi; DK. J LIU) I NDI l. ! N DK. F.XDEi.MAX, intcmationalK ' know n and honored for his contributions to the ad- vancement of dentistrv, has, for the past tw-ent -two ears, been an integral and efful- i ent part of the (!]ollege of Dentistrv, Univer- sitv of Southern ( alifornia. His cultural and profcs.sional attainments charactcri .c him as one of the trulv great and have served as an unparalleled inspiration to the student body and to all who know him. Through his vibrant pcrsonalitv courses a kindh friendliness for all who seek advancement; fortunate arc wc who have the privileye of his association. • STUDENT BODY OFFICERS THE various activities of the student body of the College of Dentistry during the past year have been under the able direction of president Duane L. Nelson. His duties have included supervision of student body assemblies; maintenance of a close relationship between college and campus, and management of elections. Robert Brown, second vice-president, pre- sented the college ' s fall semi-formal dance, honoring the newly-elected class officers. John Zemke, first vice-president, was in charge of the spring sport dance, honoring the student body officers for the coming year. Clinton Andree ' s responsibility was centered around the usual secretarial duties. Duane Nelson left the following message: " Mere words cannot express my appreciation to Dean Ford for his efforts in my behalf and to faculty mem- bers and students for their part in making my tenure of office an enjoyable one. To the incoming officers I offer good wishes and heartiest congratu- lations. " MAI. AN " i AM (iRMriii, to mcnihcrs of the fac- ult ' and to tlie senior class for their co-operation during the past eventful year. To my classmates I extend best wishes in their professional li es. " II KOI II 1 M w SENIOR C: L A S S Tin: close of the .senior ear exokes feelings of pride, relief, and anticipation. A degree lias been bestowed, a diploma has been won; four long, hard ears have been com- pleted, and to us the professional world has opened its doors. Loilesje becomes Alma Mater and reminiscences are in order. John 1 lough presided over the class in its freshman year. 1 Ic was aided bv W illiam Schmierer. ice-[iresidenr, and Nancv Nielson, secretary. l)urin T the sophomore year, in which the class won the annual Held dav, the officers were Lester Littlejohn, president; Cjordon Spencer, icc-president, and Duane Nelson, athletic manager. William Schmierer was elected junior president, while William Cjoodstein as vicc-pre.sidcnt, and John Allen as athletic manager were iiis assistants. 1 he senior class had for its officers I larold .Malan as presi- dent, and Barney ' ilkes as vice-president. ith the exception of the freshman year, Peggy Christian and Harry Cimring have held the positions of secretary- treasurer and class editor, respectively, throughout their col- lege careers. Student body officers were Ted llasbrouck, second ice- president ' 32- ' 33; Eugene Stephen.son, first yice-president, ' 33- ' 34; Scott Christensen, El Rodeo dental .section editor, ' 34- ' 35; Duane Nelson, president, ' 35- ' 36; and Clinton Andres, secretary-t reasurer. ' 3 5- ' 36. cukisi I AN JOHN C. ALLEN UENTisTRv; Varsity Water Polo Team ' 52. CARL CLINTON ANDREE dentistry: Psi Omega; Alpha Tau Epsilon; Sec- Treas., Student Body " 35- ' 36. BYRON DANE ANDREWS dentistry: Delta Sigma Delta; Alplia Tau EpsUon; Odonto Club. FRANK THEODORE ARNOLD DENTISTRY ' : Psi Omega. JOHN NIELS BOEGE DENTISTRY: Ptcs., Delta Sigma Delta; Alpha Tau Epsilon; Blue Key; Trojan Band, ' 3i- " 52- ' 33. RICHARD L. CASSELL DENTISTRY: Lambda Sigma Nu. SCOTT A. CHRISTENSEN dentistry: El Rodeo Editor, ' 35. GRIETJE CHRISTIAN- DENTISTRY: Pres., Upsilon Alpha; Secty.-Treas., Senior Class, ' 36. HORACE L. CHURCH DENTISTRY: Lambda Sigma Nu; Professional Interfraternitv Council. HARRY CI.MRING DENTISTRY: Class Editor, ' 34- ' 35- ' 36. CHARLES EDWARD CRESMER DENTISTRY. FRANK LINDSLEY DEACON DENTISTRY. FRANCIS W. D T:R dentistry: Psi Omega; Alpha Delta Phi. PAUL E. EDSON DENTISTRY. CHARLES ALFRED ELIASON DENTISTRY. imim a ■ I T BHi F ROY ALVIN FETTERMAN DENTISTRY ' : Psi Omega; Alpha Tau Epsilon; Editor, Den- tal Daily Trojan. HARRY M. GOLDSTEIN DENTISTRY ' : Tau Epsilon Phi. WILLIAM VICTOR GOODSTEIN dentistry: Alpha Omega; Alpha Tau Ep- silon; Vice-Pres., Junior Class; Pres., Ford Palmer Ncwkirk. LLOYD HARBAUGH dentistry. J DARWIN HARDEN dentistry: Pres., Psi Omega, ' 35- ' 36; Alpha Tau Epsilon; Professional Interfraternitv Council. THEODORE FOSTER HASBROUCK dentistry: Psi Omega; Alpha Tau Epsilon; Trojan Knights; Blue Key; Sigma Sigma; 2nd ' ice-Pres., Student Body, ' 3i- " 34. 123 noNAi I) j. ii()ik;i IlKNTISlin . CI IN ION (; III I ' .li kD l)KNTISIK : I ' l l .l|i|ni Al|)h. . SIIINSO K (i AW A DF.MISlin . AI.l W ll.l.lA.M KAI.IONZI S l)lMl K : Sii;Mi;i Sigma; i I ' si Plii; Al|)li:i I ui 1 psiloii K() l! l R KORAN l)l slK ; Pris., Alpli i ()imi;:i; Al|)li,i I au I ' p- AI.HI RI l.A ARLS DIM ISI U . ■ALTER R. PETERS dentistry: Pres., Odonto Club; Alpha lau I ' psilon: ' icc-Prcs., Xi Psi Phi; ' ice-Pres., lortl Palmer New - kirk. JEANNE F. ROSENTHAL l) : TISTK . RALPH R. SAM. IX DENTISTRY. WILLIAM F. SCH.MIERER DF.NTAi.: Pres., Junior Class; ' icc-Prcs., I icshinaii ( lass Lambda Sigma Nu; Alpha Tau Epsilon; Odonro { lub. H. LOUIS SCHONEIELI) DE.NTiSTRY: Pres., .Alpha Omega, ly;,; Scc.-Treas. Alpha Tau Epsilon. JA.MES E. S.MIEH DENTISTRY. l RNON I.ESTI ' .R 1.1 11 LI JOHN DiNiisTR : Delta Sigma Delta; Pres., Sophomore Class; ' iee-Pres., .Alpha Tau I ' psilon; Sigma Sigma; Trojan Knights; Professional liuerfraternits Covmeil; Irojan S(|uircs; Trowel. NEWTON W. LO i: DENTKSTR ' S . JAKE MAIN DENTISTRY. IIAKOI.l) J. MALAN 111. MM ; Pres., Senior (. " lass, ' ;6; .Alpha Tail I ' psilon HARRY MASSII DEN riSlR . DOUGLAS G. .ME.ACHA.M dentistry: Lambda Sigma Nu W ALII R J. MEYENI5ERG iiiMiMKi: .Mpha I ' au I ' psilon; Lambda Sigma Nu. JOHN W ' l SLLV MORRISON l)ENlTS R : Psi Omega; .A. 15. Degree. DUANE L. NELSON dental: Pres., Student Body, ' 35- ' 36; Xi Psi Phi; .Alpha Tau Epsilon; Executive Commit- tee; Legislative Council; Blue Ke ; Profes- sional Intcrfratcrnitv Council. 124 GORDON SPENCER dentistry: ' ice-Pres., Sophomore Class. EUGENE I. STEPHENSON dentistry: Lambda Sigma Nu; Alpha Tau Ep- silon; First V ' icc-Pres., Student Body, " 34-35; Pres., Alpha Tau Epsilon, ' 35- ' 36. BLAND W. SUTTON dentistry: (German Club. LEA I V. S ' EET DENTISTRY. HIROSHI ELLSWORTH TAKATA dentistry: Japanese Trojan Club; Basketl)all; ' ice-Pres., Gakusei-Kai. DONALD DOUGLAS TAPPER DENTISTRY. GLENN ERNEST THORPE DENTISTRY: Xi Psi Phi. DONG YUNG TSO DENTISTRY. JOHN CAL ' IN TYLER dentistry: Lambda Sigma Nu. GEORGE AVALTON VAUGHN, JR. DENTi.sTRv: Lambda Sigma Nu. BARNES G. ' ARD dentistry. ALFRED HOUSTON MLKES dentistry: Delta Sigma Delta; Alpha Tau Epsilon; ' icc-Pres., Senior Class. " " sn JOHN B. VILSON DENTISTRY: Xi Psi Phi ALBERT OLF dentistry. JOE O. WYLIE dentistry. SUSUMU YAMAGATA dentistry: Japanese Trojan Club. ABRAHA.M M. YAP DENTISTRY. 125 Wli 1,1 WIS STEPHENS • JUNIOR CLASS THE Junior Class passed throiigli an eventful year under the capable leadership of Presi- dent Carlton ' illianis and ice-President Ro - Stephens. Our only South American student, Cesar Prietto, handled the difficult post of treas- urer with typical Latin charm and diplomacy, and our treasury was never ithout the necessary funds to carry on the v ' arious activities. The class, h - popular vote, re-elected Ben Rahinowich as athletic manager. I ' .L Rodeo representatives were Richard Diegel as editor of the Dental Section, Ben Salomon as class editor, and Jules I lammcr- schmitt as business manager. These young men have done excellent work and the class showed its full appreciation by ex- tending to them their helpful co-operation. Every Junior class has felt that conditions change upon being transferred to the clinic, and Top Roiv: STANSliURV, PETERSON, UROWNE, RICH, COONEY, ASRICAN, HAM.MERSCH.MI TT, IllTSBEEE, AR.MER, SAUNDERS, TARICA, BROOKS Middle Row: vvilkins, lucas, fairbrother, adams, brand, teege, chamberlin, imlger, palotay, haeberg, brockett, s.mith. Bottom Row. GRAVES, LYON, STEPHENS, WILLIAMS, PRIETTO, LEEMON, WORK. 126 HAMMERSCHiMITT this experience has not been different in the case of this class. Ve were previously trained in the technique and science of dentistry and felt very confident of our ability to put these teachings into practice. After actual experience and con- tact with patients, a clearer understanding of the wide scope and exacting technique of dentistry has been definitely and emphatically impressed on our minds. Our entire mental attitude has been radically changed and instilled into us has been the realization of the greater responsibility with which we are to be confronted in the years to come. Arising from this new sense of values, a new spirit and interest in each endeavor has been developed. The spirit that had so bound us together pre- viously was the reaction to a scientific yearning for pure knowledge. This spirit has now broad- ened into an uplifting desire to be of true service to as many as possible now and so long as we may be permitted to function in a professional and social capacity. The sentiments of the class may be expressed in the words of Emerson: " A man is relieved and gay when he has put his heart in his work and done his best. " Top Row: RABINOWICH, PETTY, LITT, MAIMES, BINFORD, TAKII, CURREN, BROWN, Y. MASHIRO, ROBINSON, LEWINSTEIX. Middle Row: barber, chappell, sewall, gulbrandson, nettleton, weaver, watkins, goto, rice, chan, vernetti. Bottom Row: ward, pineda, cordon, Salomon, de wolf, diegel. 127 HRANV, IRKSI RlCKKNHROr), RFVNOI.DS • SOPHOMORE CLASS Wn H the spirit of co-operation and mutual helpfulness carried over from the Freshman year, the members of the class of ' 38 entered the Sopho- more year v ith enthusiasm to better prepare thcmsehes for the last t o years at the Clinic Building. This being the last year in the center of the Trojan Campus, special efforts - . were made to participate in both the activities of the Universit ' and of the yf ' LZ- , _ College of Dentistry. A series of social c ' cnts during the academic car vas enjoyed by the Sophomore class. ' Sanborn Brann, as class president, showed fine initiative in his adminis- sTOitive ability. The position of vice-president and secretary-treasurer were ' sHiipetently filled respectively by Lynn Hurst and .Morse Ruckenbrod. Joe ?nolds served as athletic manager and Grigsby Nicholson as class editor. t2S KO AC, GALBRAITH COON, PRESTON • FRESHMAN CLASS UNDFR the guiding counsel of Dean Ford, the members of the Freshman class are moving toward the completion of their first year with a dili- gence deserving of a just rew ard. Organized activities were inaugurated with the installation of class officers. President Pete Kovac led the class, being assisted by Hal Galbraith as vice- president. William Coon administered the duties of secretary-treasurer, while Gale Preston and ' illiam Spring served as athletic manager and class editor, respectively. Participation in social and athletic activities proved the class ' genuine enthusiasm and spirit of true co-operation. Having passed the first milestone on the road towards their chosen goal, ' the fresiimen eagerly a ait the tasks of tomorrow. ' J 129 • DENTAL GRADUATE DIVISION 111 I OWS l OR mODON 1 ICS IIU. IKM ' II. UK. I .l M). I)U. S ; 1CU(1 Till (inuluatc Division ot rhc C ()1- Icgc of Dcnrisrrv, University of Sourlicrn (California, was inaiigurarcd on October 15, 19 ,4. At present Or- thodontics is the onl course offered to tlie tiraduate student, requiring eitlier one calendar ear of full-time attendance or two calendar ears ot half-time attendance. Upon satisfac- tory completion of all requirements, the graduate student ma - become a candidate for the degree of Master of Dental Science. 1 ACLl.lY DR. . ' VTKINSON DR. ENDEI M AN DR. 1)11 I ON Professor of Chairiihin, G rndihUc Associate Professor Ortbodontics Division of Orthodontics Stmidinn: nRS. jack tavi.or, .iomn h. mopkins, joiin .m. griffin, brigham v. bennftt, Virginia .m. iiii.i., bfrmcf i.. barkki.fw, IIARVEV .M. SPIERS, WII.I.IA.M I). I FE, I ' AL I. HLSIKD, GHET SNVDER. Seated: drs. david i.. engi.and. george naga.mdto, :. f. stenson, dillon, jliio endeiman, spencer k. atkinson, damd « . u:ie n, WII.I.ARD D. CRAPO. • EL RODEO STAFF THE curriculum of the dental student is one of the longest of any college course. As a result, when a dental student has discharged all his scholastic duties, there remains little time or energy for outside activities. It is, therefore, commendable that SIX undergraduates have been willing to give of their time and efforts to edit this section of the annual. The chief burden of this job has rested upon the shoulders of Richard Diegel, editor of the Dental Section of the El Rodeo. Diegel rote for the paper at junior college and later was president of his class during the sophomore year. RICHARD DIEGEL Editor STANLEY LOVESTEDT Assistant Stanley Lovestedt, as assistant editor, has recorded the scholastic and social activities at the Science and Technic Building. He was class editor in his freshman year. I larry Cimring was class editor in his senior, junior, and sopho- more years. He was editor of his high school paper and has, since then, written several humorous articles. Ben Salomon, Grigsby Nicholson, and ' illiam Spring are the editors of the junior, sopho- more, and freshman classes, respectively. Stated Richard Diegel: " I am grateful to Dr. Julio Endelman for his advice and aid; to Stanley Lovestedt, Harry Cimring, and the other class editors for their unselfish labors; to the El Rodeo editor and staff; and to my other co-workers. " NICHOLSON, SPRING, SALOM. N, CIMRING DENTAL TENNIS TEAM w-t „ fc ATHLETICS pla - ail iniporrant role in rhc lite of rhc practis- . ing dentist. Realizing this, the students put forth an effort to excel in their favorite sport, and find, in doing so, recrea- tion and relaxation from their school work. The students at the clinic have neither opportunity nor time for interclass tjames; however, at the Science and Technic building the students enjox ' the advantage of weekly g ' m periods. Touch football, basketball, track and field, soccer, and vollevball are a few of the activities participated in. OrtT-ani .cd sports at the (College of Dentistrv were few this Near, tennis and basketball being the onlv two having sched- ules of competition. After a series of elimination tournaments the above men were chosen to represent the (j)llege of Den- tistry ' s Teiuiis I earn. This team as made up w holl - of sopho- mores, and it finished a successful season ' s schedule with U.S.C P osh, Compton ].(]., Pomona J.C., Cal. Tech., Woodbury ' s Business C ' olle e, and Lono- Beach |.C. StiVhiiiii-:, left to right: coach miles calvert, a. c. hanna, r. crossi.and, v. c. spring, r. r. jannaroxe. Sitting: r. croft, e. j. edson, t. jviarks, m. morris, l. ashkenas. • THE BASKETBALL S Q.U A D BASKETBALL has alwavs been one of the favorite sports of the dental student. The men have taken time from their evenintjs during the ' eck for the purpose of conditioning themselves for active competition. Here again, the team as made up almost entirely of freshmen and sophomores, and the men are to be congratulated upon their excellent showing against such outstanding foes that have app eared upon their schedule. The annual Field Dav is an event looked forward to, and is held each year at Brookside Park. It is a day devoted to " fun, " •ith plenty of athletic competition between classes, food, and games. Here each year, the men and women from each building decide the athletic supremacy with the technic building taking the victory this ear. The " faculty versus senior " baseball classic is one of the feature events of the day. 133 w ' M.iiK I ' l I IRS, President • ODONTO CLUB CONCFivEO and organized by Dr. Julio Kndelman in 1Q19, the Odonto Club has for its objective the continuance and trrowth of the student body loan fund. It helps the M ' orthv dental student who requires financial aid for the completion of his college career. Students so assisted repa " the loan following graduation, thus keeping the fund revolving indefinitely. Activities of the club are controlled by members of the student body under the super- vision of a faculty trustee. Dr. A. C. LaTouche, ho in estigates applicants, contacts graduates so benefited, and manages the organ- ization ' s records. Chief of these activities is the annual money- raising campaign by means of theater parties, dances, etc. The president of the Odonto Club is elected each year 1) ' Alpha Tau Epsilon, honorary dental fraternity, ' alter Peters is the pres- ident for this year, being assisted by B Ton Andrews, business manager. Stated Walter Peters: " It has given me intense satisfaction to have participated in such a worthy undertaking as is sponsored by the Odonto Club. I am indeed grateful to students and faculty members, alike, for their interest and co-operation. " 134 ii,i,iA.M c;c)ODSTi:i , President • FO R D-PAL MER-NEWKI R K QRK.ixALLY founded in 1923 as three separate organizations and later combined as one in 1929, the Ford-Pahner-Xew- kirk Society, named in honor of the present dean and of his two predecessors in office, aims to instil a spirit of fello ship among the undergraduates; to create an interest in study clubs, and to familiarize the members vith the procedures which are followed in dental organizations. Each year speakers of high professional standing are invited to present papers or clinics for the edification and interest of students and faculty members alike. This year ' s schedule included Dr. Rea Proctor AlcGee: " Plastic Surgery of the Face; " Dr. Nye Good- man: " Electroplating of Dyes and .Models; " Dr. George Hollen- back: " Amalgam, " and Dr. Walden Ferrier: " Gold Foil. " Officers for the year were AVilliam Goodstein, president; A ' al- ter Peters, vice-president; and Peggy Christian, secretary-treasurer. In his message AV ' illiam Goodstein said: " I am highly indebted to Dr. Frank Damron for his efforts in procuring these speakers and to the various fraternities for placing their houses at our dis- posal to hold our meetings. I hope we have stimulated an interest in the finer phases of dentistry. " ANDREE, ANnREWS, ASRICAN, BOEGE, BROOKS HKOW , UIEGEL, FETTERMAN, GOODSTEIN, HAMMERSCHMITT HARDEN, HASBROUCK, KAI.IONZES, KORAN, KO AC MTTIEJOHN, MALAX, MEVENBERG, NELSON, PETERS SCILMIEREU, SCHONFIELD, WILKES, WILLLAMS, ZEMKE • ALPHA TAU EPSILON ALPHA Tau Epsilon was founded at the University of -Southern California, College of Dentistry, in 1920, as the first Chapter of Mhat is now a national organization. It is a service organization composed of outstanding figures in student activities. The purpose of the fraternity is to act as an intcrniediarv between students and facult ' . I- ACL I. 1 Drs.: I, CO 15:ui jliin:iii, l- ' r:inlv DamrDii, Cicorajc Davis, Doutilas l) cr, Julio l-.ndclman, Robert Kccncx , Dean l.cw is F.. Ford, VV. P. Marrison, J. M. Hixsoii, A. C;. I.aTouchc. J. P. .Maiicr, C. A. . IcF.kicn , II. R. Pot- ter, A. (... Piarher, J. altcr Reeves, C:. n. Rirter, Donald l ' .. Smirh, j. T. iiucnr, A. F. Wagner, R. I Wilky. S F N 1 {) R S C. C. Andrcc, B ron Andrews, Niels Roetje, Seotr C lirisrcnsen, Ro I ' er- rernian, W. ' . Goodstcin, Darwin Harden, Fed Hasbrouck, John I lous li, Alex Kalionzcs, Aaron Ko- ran, I, ester Littlejohn, Harold .Malan, V. J. .McNenberg, Duane F. Nelson, Walter R. Peters, William Scliniierer, Louis Sclionfield, Eugene Stepiicn- son, Barne - Wilkes. JUNIORS Phil Asrican, Harrv Brooks, Richard DieQ;el, Paul Fairhrother, F avnc Gulbrandson, Jules Haninierschmitt, Leonard L on, Richard Tccge, K. H. Williams, John Zemkc. SOPHOAIORES Sanborn Brann, Bob Brown. FRFSFI MAN l ctc Kovac. ri ' Cr.M. I. SrKPHKNSON President i:;6 DELTA SIGMA DELTA FACULTY Drs: Leo Baughman, E. W. Brownson, J. F. Christianson, C. E. Colvin, J. S. Dillon, Julio Endel- man, Dean Lewis E. Ford, C. J. Glasier, Aldys Gray, J. Walter Gra ' , W. P. Harrison, F. F. Hoge- boon, E. iM. Jones, A. C. LaTouclic, H. A. Linek, Carl Miller, A. C. Prather, C. H. Ritter, R. A. Smith, J. O. Stoker, Alorris Thompson, ' crnc G. Witt. SENIORS Bsron Andrews, J. Niels Boege, Lester Littleiohn, Barne - Wilkes. JUNIORS Winston Chappell, Ewavne Gul- brandson, AI. Halberg, Allen Ward, Ervin Watkins, Ralph Wilkins, George Work. SOPHOMORES Jack I ' arijuhar, ' al Slasor. PLEDGES Howard Andrews, Morton Dr - den, Dean Funk, Hal Galbraith, Bill Lawlor, Thomas Marks, Scott Ra- cek, Henrv Reitz, Dale Sellon, Eu- gene Walsh. J. MEI.S BOEGE President B. ANDREWS, H. ANDREWS, CHAPPELL, DRYDEN, FUNK GULBRANDSON, LITTLEJOHN, MARKS, RACEK, REITZ, ROSSITER SELLON, ARD, WATKINS, WILKES, WILKINS, WORK 137 ADAMS. ANDREE, BUCK, CHAPMAN CXRREN, DVER, FAIRBANKS, FETTERMAN IJIESECKE, HASBROUCK, LUCAS, MORRISON o ' nEII., page, palmer, RICE SHIRLEY, SPAULDING, TEEGE, WOLFRAM • PSI OMEGA I " ACL 1. Drs.: S. W. Bowks. 1.. I ulscnth.il, Al. .M. kdkr, J. I,, l.dop. C, A. Mc- rklcnv, R. . Mi(,uL-. J. I . M.UKT. j. W . ' Rccxcs, R. II. RiiihnnilkT. R. II. Roberts, l)oii;iki I ' . Siiiiiii, 1 I. A. Srr kcr, I ' . F. riiokn, W. S. I hoiiipson, M. 1). ' ;iiinn. J. I. in- t ' cnr, A. I ' " . ' ;ioncr, W. S. ' ;inx ' n. SIN lORS (. ' .Um . ndrcc, Fr;ink 13 ci Ro I ' cr- terman, Darwin Harden (President), Ted Hasi)n)iick, Jolin Hmigli, Jolin .Mori ' ison. j I- !() R S RriKu .Atiams, (iail ( ' virran. i.uonaid Fairlianks, Preslc ' Lucas, William Rice, Richard Teege. SOPHOAIORFS Lewis Giesecke,La rcncc Spaiilding, Earl Wolfroni. PLEDGES John Buck, Grant Chapman, ' illiam Coon, C. Oldham, AlacDonald O ' Neil, Joe Paije, Frank Palmer, Charles Shirk- C i) K i iiMuiiN, Viesidciit 138 AARON B. KORAN, President • ALPHA OMEGA SENIORS ' illi;im ' . Goodstcin, Emanuel joscll, Aaron B. Koran, H. Louis Schonticld. JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Leo l]raun, .Me er Titlenian. P LEDGES Leo Ashkenas, Louis Beskin, Saul Birnbaum, Josepli Freeman, Edward Pliil Asrican, Alax Gordon, Joseph Furstman, .Murray Glasser, Alartin Lewenstein, Leonard Z. Lvon, Na- Llurw itt, Marvin Kazan, Mark .Mor- tiian Rogers. ris, |ack Rosen. ASRICAN, GOODSIEIN. l.F.WENSTEIN LYON, ROGERS, SCHONFIELD 139 GRADUATING CLASS M. BRADLEY, C. GAI.VAY, iM. HEDIN A. IIVTCHINS, H. NUGENT, R. ROBINSON R. SHAW, W. THOMPSON, J. WAI.KEU • DIVISION OF DENTAL HYGIENE THE graduatino- Dental Hygiene Class of 1936 has completed a most successful course in clinical and educational work. Durinti the last school vear the Dental Hygienists have completed a procvranwn keeping with ' the purpose of teaching preventive dentistry and ' bettcr health habits. Educational projects were carried out m various schools in Los Angeles City and County; the lectures being supplemented bv models, posters, and practical demonstrations. ' Senior class activities were efficiently directed by LeOtta .Merrill, Presi- dent; Alice Anne Hutchins, ' ice-President; Jane AValker, Secretary- Treasurer; Helen Nugent, Publicity Chairman. MDIIA Ml liKll.l. 140 ALPHA KAPPA GAMMA ALPHA Kappa Gamma was founded at the College .of Dentistry, Univers ity of Minnesota, on March 4, 19:2. This organization aims to bring dental hygien- ists into closer relationship as well as to maintain high standards of scholarship and conduct. The Gamma chapter of the University of Southern California was chartered in 19 0. A C T I ' E .MEMBERS Margaret A. Bnidlcv, Marjorie A. Hedin, Alice A. Hiitchins, LeOtta E. Merrill, President; Row ena L. Robinson, Roberta Shaw, Winafred Tiionipson, Jane H. Walker. BRADLEY, HEDIX, HUTCIIINS, MERRILL ROBINSON, SHAW, THOMPSON, WALKER 141 • UPSILON ALPHA Upsii () i I ' ll , a narional dcnral soror- irw was csrablishcil in ScprLMiibcr, 19 1 S, at the L ' ni crsir ' of ( " alitornia, San Francisco. It is the onl - national dental sororit ' in existence. There are seven chap- ters in the United States, and one in Toron- to, (Canada. The eighth chapter, Theta, was esrabhshed in April, 1926, at the Uni- versit - of Southern California. Active members are dental students and graduate dentists. ACTI E MEMBERS Dr. CKirn x . Cnrbinier, Grietjc Christian, Dr. Hettv E. Cook, Dr. G. Alice Frev, Dr. Helen S. Gregor -, Dr. ' irginia M. Hill, Dr. .M. Louise Jung, I3r. Ngan S. Loo, Dr. Eleanor M. Marks, Dr. Alice C. iMauer, Dr. Minnie AL Proctor, Dr. Marcia R. Snedcn, Dr. Ruby B. Sykes, Dr. Lil- lian Ci. ' an ' ()crt. GRIETJE CHKISTIAN President 142 . ' %. ' ri " i ( i i ' h m ill y- P I J J J.k « " I 1) W A R I) I. 1)1)111 , JR., Ml MORIAL I,IURAR iB®®is m STUDENT ACTIVITIES Random is i ipioa® ! o H, for the life of L ' lnier Bromley, alumni director of Homecoming, able to sit with such a hew of beauties as Audrey Austin, Lucy Ann iMacLcan, Nancy Monroe, and Kathleen Murphy. . . . " And how about a date? " ask the two co-eds in the upper right. Hmmmm; don ' t mind if I do. . . . And, well, if it isn ' t E ' ileen Gannon and Ed Hallock showing off the Trojan Sword, emblem of revived South- ern California spirit. F.d seems to be getting the point of the picture. . . . And here are Elmer Brom- ley and the gals again; lucky guy. . . . Sid Smith, junior prexy, is prominent in the next scene, taken for some reason or other. . . . President von KleinSmid is showing off the new Doheny Memorial fountain to some notable guests, no doubt. . . . Sigma Delta Chi journalists picked their annual selection of Four-Star Co-eds, and the trio of Pauline Berg, Velma McDonicl. and Mary Frances Allen was the result. Brunette, redhead, and blonde; not bad, huh? . . . 146 GEE whiz, but Elmer Bromley gets his picture taken a lot. Here he is introducing .Mary .Moore, queen of the brawl, to the Coliseum assemblage, while Hal Newell and Pat Reilly give apparent appro al. . . . We aren ' t quite sure of all the names in the next photo, but it was taken, no doubt, to publicize the women ' s Homecoming football banquet. . . . Eames Bishop points with pride and views with alarm all at the same time. Of course, if we wanted to pun, we could say he was doing it all in Chest. . . . Dean Bacon and President von KleinSmid are posed about a bust of the former dignitary. . . . The Kappa Delts go in for some heavy reading around Christmas time, especially Sophronia Mitchell, who shows a preference for " Robin Hood. " . . . The Fashion Board looks over some recent items in footwear; probably trying to figure out how to get that size-6B foot fitted into a 4AA slipper. . . . And here ' s some more roasted pigskin for the ' omen ' s Homecoming banquet . . . H7 Tk appearances are not deceiving, this first picture was taken to advertise the ne ' course in cartoon- - ■ ing in the S.C. curricula. . . . And here we ha e the Amazon executives laving down the law to a trio of innocent little freshman co-eds, with armbands and everythin ' . . . . ell, well; I don ' t Boli ia. . . . And right in the center is a panoramic presentation of the crowd when President Roosevelt isited the campus. . . . We aren ' t quite certain win ' Irma Jane Hollingsworth has the telephone in hand unless to call the hov friend long distance. . . . The theme song of the next candid view is " Don ' t Give Up the Shi[i. " . . . No wonder she couldn ' t draw straight, the nasty ol ' psychology profes.sor blindfolded her. . . . The " Battle of Doheny Fountain, " farfamed marine encounter, gave the unruly frosh and the dominating Squires a chance to bathe before Saturday night rolled around. . . . And here are those Amazons, Compere, Enyearr, and Jasaitis, consulting with the frosh again. . . . 148 MAYBE we haven ' t been around, but we ' ve been having the hardest time identifying people in this panel. . . . We do note a group of co-eds hiding out among tiie posies in the upper center view. We don ' t know why, but they look very pretty doing it. . . . The President has his features perpet- uated in a wood-carving study. . . . Sid Smith has the greatest time getting his picture taken, and here we have him " kicking the gong around " for iiis amateur night. . . . Dr. Frank Touton can be distin- guished amidst a host of visitors. . . . Tiie Alpha Gams entered the AV.S.G.A. songfest, and though thev didn ' t win first prize, they had a lot of fun practicing anyway. . . . " Where ' d you get that hatr " . . . These girls are doing something or other and appear quite happy in doing it; but we don ' t know what it is. . . . The Pi Phi pledges hold down the lower left corner, while the Kappa Delta class takes control of the opposite side. . . . And the Trojan Sword comes into mention again, with Hallock, Bishop, Gannon, and Newell looking on. . . . 149 Wk ' d like to teach navigation, too, if we could lia c such a nice looking class as shown here. . . . One of the inviting portions of the new Foyer of Town and Gown, newest addition to the many buildings of the University of Southern California campus, is the Little Chapel of Silence. . . . The t o girls seem amused at something or other that Prof. Adamantios Th. Polyzoides has shown them in his foreign newspapers, ' e ' ve always wanted to see a Bulgarian comic strip, too. . . . Included in the remaining pictures are portraits of various participants (names on request) in the fashion show w hich attracted numerous S.C. co-eds. . . . Here ' s some more action as the frosh and sophs bestirred the placid waters of Doheny fountain. It was a lot of fun— to watch. . . . The facade of the Town and Gown Foyer is in keeping with the architectural style of other S.(L buildings. . . . Just to remind vou that commencement is nearing. . . . ' hat this contraption is supposed to be is beyond us, but it certainl " looks complicated. . . . MO Yoo Hoo, Elmer. . . . Charles Archibald seems to be picking ' em young, e ' d say. ... A date, a date, my kingdom for a date. . . . These three Phi Psis weren ' t satisfied with Troy football de- feats at home, so drove back to Notre Dame to watch the Irish win from the Jonesmen. . . . The rest of these pictures are placed in rather indecipherable correlation (whew!), but we can distinguish here and there such personages as President Bishop of the A.S.U.S.C. being persuaded to buy an " I Gave " tag for the Campus Chest campaign. . . . And Ben Franklin wants to crown both the iMisses Reilly and iMoore, but can ' t until the brawl is held. . . . The Four-Star Co-eds again. . . . Dolly Briggs poses at the fountain, reason undetermined. . . . This piggy didn ' t go to market. . . . The gals in colonial costume remind us: ' hat did the debutante of 1776 do, hoop skirts and all, when her shoe became unfastened ' . . . Pat Barham isn ' t afraid of any c.V reptile, even if it is a dead one. . . . A.D. Pi pledges . . . ad infinitum . . . 151 How ' i) you like to ger in the huddle with this team? . . . The Fashion Board could think of more excuses for having a picture taken, although here are two pretty fair excuses, we ' ll admit. . . . The Theta Sigma Phi journalism girls edit the Daily Trojan semi-annually, and here are Margaret King, Alyra Haynes, and Genevieve Jasaitis trying to fool the public into believing that Aliss King can actu- ally run a linotype. . . . " On the road since 191 1, " claims this crate; but not with such a lovely cargo, we ' ll venture. . . . Democrats, Republicans, and what-have-you entered actively into Editor Tom Law- less ' .straw ballot to determine national political sentiment on campus. Misses Clo.se and Haynes aided Dick Bean in publicizing the event. . . . The Trojan War Flag is taken out of the mothballs. . . . Alumni President Fred Olds talks it over with Bishop. . . . Action shots of frosh-soph brawl. . . . I Fomecoming banquet . . . and tea . . . I s2 J OK Prkixxixger, irsity club president and football player, autographs a football for the over- whelmed girls, proving that he can write, anv ' av. . . . Now we ' ll admit that we wouldn ' t mind being arrested, thrown in the hoosegow, and subjected to the tortures of the third degree if two such comely " cops " as Nancy A4onroe and Betty Keeler had charge of the proceedings. . . . Here ' s some more of the crowd that turned out for the Roosevelt visit to Troy. . . . President von KleinSmid congratulates Al Olson on being awarded the honor medal of last year ' s senior class. . . . The Y. V.C.A. administrative officials, student and faculty, take enough time off from Hi-Jinks planning to pose for a picture. . . . The Theta pledges offer smiles in looking up at the camera. . . . And this time Nancy is a full-fledged member of Hook and Ladder Company No. 13, just daring anyone to get overheated. . . . Keeler again. . . . Last year ' s class executives sign the peace pact. . . . Other notables, we feel sure . . . 153 THIS just oes to show to what depths the student president of the College of Commerce will descend to gain publicity for the annual Barn Dance. Here is " in Miles hogging the limelight. Vin is on the right. . . . Candid camera shot at the .Mardi Gras shows Squire Bob ' ood self-con- sciously grinning through pipe-Hllcd mouth. . . . Right underneath is the Tri-Dclt pledge line. . . . WkU someone would tell us the reasons for some of these photographs. The lass with the whatchama- callit in the upper right incites our curiosity. . . • Seniors walk all over the campus on Ivy Day. . . . The brawl . . . The pledges of Phi Beta Honorary show off . . . Mary Todd gives Louise Hath- away the razzberries; or vice-versa . . . F.D.R. may have lost his X.R.A. and A.A.A., but he got his LL.b. at S.C, anvwav . . . " Helen of Troy " of the annual Y. ' .C.A. Hi-Jinks was Ruth Bogardus . . . And the Pi Phi pledges gather ' round just before presentation . . . The S.C. Alpha Fpsilon Phi chapter lines up en masse . . . 154 THIS is another batch of pictures in which persons were posed hither and yon, with the reason being rather vague in the minds of most of us . . . Ruth Bogardus can be identified in the first shot . . r We ' ll bet this cap and gown picture was taken on Ivy Day . . . The Delta Delta Delta pledtjc class lines up on the steps of the chapter house . . . ' e ' re told that this quartet are the four officers of the Phi Beta pledge group . . . George Navarro and President von KleinSmid entertain visiting dignitaries . . . Kathleen Murphy gathers a trio of co-ed helpers around to help mail out some necessary Pan-hellenic Council correspondence she ' d forgotten all about . . . The Trojan track team returned from Boston with the I.C.4-A. title, and Mayor Shaw helped in welcoming the conquering heroes . . . Paul Herbert autographs the pigskin . . . From hereon we give up hope; the reader is entitled to do his own identifying for the remaining pictures. We can ' t . . . J. ' ) THi.v tell US that vice-presidents aren ' t supposed to gain the public eye. Obviously Draxy rrcngoxe has never heard of this unwritten law, because, whether walking near Old College or down the steps of Doheny, she makes sure a cameraman is handy • ■ • George Navarro, international relations student, takes the top center spotlight . . . Three little co-eds didn ' t have anything else to do, so they just sat and when the photographer happened by he took their picture . . . The dads of the Southern California football warriors are always given a table of honor at the men ' s Homecoming football ban- quet. Here ' s this year ' s delegation . . . " After the ball was over " then the brawl was over ... A pair of presidents; Dr. Rufus B. m KlcinSmid of the University of Southern California and Dr. Fred B. Olds of the General Alumni Association . . . The Trojan Sword is the object of another camera study . . . M-6 HOMECOMING decorations take the plav in this panel with a snow scene, depicted in the front yard of tlie Kappa Delta hangout, leading off . . . The Triple-Dee girls, otherwise known as the Sisters of Delta Delta Delta, won the sweepstakes prize of the Homecoming decorations with this realistic beach shore effect . . . Smith Ballon and Ruth Spinner provided their share of the Homecoming en- tertainment . . . Delta Zeta sorority depicted Vashington as innocent li ' l fly ensnared in the web of Spider Trojan; the idea was good but the prediction not so hot . . . The DeeGees gained a special prize of some sort for their decoration . . . The bonfire provided a hot time for everyone who attended . . . President von KleinSmid, Governor Alerriam, Elmer Bromley, Dick Parker, and Dr. Fred B. Olds are photographed at the men ' s Homecoming football banquet, under the student directorship of Parker . . . The Zeta Beta Tau fraternity lads won a prize ith this Santa Anita layout . . . 157 H i.RK are additional decoration views, with the Alpha Chi stronghold being depicted as one of the California missions . . . Here ' s a front view of the prize-winning Delta Delta Delta house. Pretty snazzy, ehr . . . Prof. Hugh C. A illctt chats to Henry Bruce during the men ' s banquet of Homecom- ing week . . . The Alpha Gamma Delta sorority decoration went nautical in a big way, too, as this picture would indicate . . . The Sigma Phi Delta engineers couldn ' t forget their intended vocation long enough to eliminate it from their decoration, so prepared this mine effect . . . Ability to win the sweepstakes award of the Homecoming decorations is sufficient excuse for the Tri-Delts to have an- other picture taken of their scene. That ' s ' .S.G.A. President Kileen Gannon waving from the boat . . . Taxi Day gave the horse a chance to prove that the auto isn ' t displacing him— entirely . . . The insets are of various entertainers for the numerous events of the gala I lomecoming celebration . . . i -H Student ipipiBaa(g a®s Every stiulcnr Iki s|i(.Tuis . n rinii.- in the Student Union is acquainted itli KLiincth K. Stonier. His official duties bring liini in dail ' contact witli cvcrv aspiring young journalist, and his fricndlv advice has enabled many a young Trojan reporter to cover his first assignment in a creditable manner. Although he worries about budgets, " Ken " is as deeply interested in the student publications from the editorial ancle. Ki Ni iH Stonii- ' .r, . Lv i7{icr of Student I ' lihlicatioiis • MANAGER OF PUBLICATIONS 1 MUCH of the success and otjoj work shown in .student publications this year is due to Kenneth K. Stonier. Co-operating and supervising as manager of all Trojan pub- lications, he is responsible for the Dally Trojan, student newspaper; the Wampus, humor magazine; El Rodko, the yearbook; the tabloid summer Trojan; the Pigskin Re- vleiv, football review, and the Student Handbook. By virtue of his position. Stonier is head of the A.S.U.S.C. board of publications. During the past year problems which have arisen in connection with financial dealings or business and editorial questions have been successfully solved under his advice and direction. Direct contact has been kept by him with editorial and business staffs of campus publications. Air. Stonier has successfully carried out the duties of his position for i years. Formerly a student at Troy, Stonier was active in school organiza- tions and activities, belonging to Kappa Alpha, social and Skull and Dagger, honorary service or- i6o P ' lNANCiAi. problems and business matters concerning the publication were skilfully handled b ' ' illiam Fisher, Business Manager of the El Rodeo. Having served as Assistant Business Manager on last vcar ' s Ei. Rodeo, he was well fitted for his position. Fisher is president of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, national so- cial fraternitv, and a pre -legal major. William Fisher, Business Mmitiger of El Rodeo • EL RODEO MANAGER THK difficult task of managing all of the financial and business problems of the ei, rodeo w as capably han- dled b - the managerial staff under the efficient guidance of William Fisher. This staff had charge of all of the advertising, circula- tion, collection, and final distribution of the yearbook. The success with •hich they have handled each of these items has made possible the added features and fine appear- ance of the publication. One of the most important parts of the activities of the manager was making arrange- ments for all of the panels. He secured complete co- operation from all of the campus organizations for this work. Special credit is due Fisher and his assistants for the larc c advertising section and the many full-page ads yhich appear in the book. Bill Flanagan and Bob Rothschild, Assistant Alanagers, aided Fisher in his duties as Business Manager. Bii lY Ki-.i.i.i,K, Associiite Editor • EL RODEO STAFF Tin: large staff on this car ' s i:i. uonr.o willingly gave their best co-operation and efforts to make this publica- tion w ortlu ' of the high standartls set b ' previous L ' ni ersit - of Southern (California vearbooks. r ' er - member ot the stall was w illin i to do not onl his ow n work, but to help in any other wa " possible w henever assistance was needed. Having won all American honors four times in as many ears, the i.i. kodi.o ranks high among the leading ear- books in America. It was one ot the chief aims of all w ho worked on this year ' s publication to maintain this standard. Special mention should be given to Jayc Brower, Assistant Editor; Bcttv Keeler, xAssociatc Editor; and Bill Elanagan and Bob Rothschild, Assistant Business Managers for the long hours and efficient work thcv have pur into the build- ing of the EL RODFO. lave Brower, besides assisting in the general management, headed the large staff of workers who did the cutting and pasting connected with the arrangement of all the panels. Betty Keeler, who held the highest position a woman can attain on the kl rodeo, supervised all of the women ' s work. Bill Flanagan and Bob Rothschild aided the Business . hin- ager in solving financial problems concerning the publication. The staff was chosen earh " in November from a long list of applicants, according to the experience and ability of each one. BELL, BROWN, COINE, CLLLENWARD, DANIELS, DUNI.OP, IIIGllT EBERHARD, EBV, EDDY, ENYE. RT, FLANAGAN, FRAIDE, HOLRROOK 162 .Members of the staff include, Jaye Brower, Assistant Edi- tor; Bettv Keeler, iVssociate Editor; Margaret King, Wom- en ' s Editor; Nancy Monroe, Campus College Editor; Masako Kusavanagi, Senior Editor; Victor King, Sports Editor; Mary Bell, Student Administration Editor; Mary Moore, Faculty Editor; Lucv Ann McLean, Dance Editor; Joyce Rippe, Hon- orary and Professional Editor; Phil Juergens, Editor of the Alley Rat; Helen Listerud, Organizations Editor; Betty Eber- hard. Women ' s Debate Editor; Art Groman, Men ' s Debate Editor; Francis Dun lop. Feature Editor; Aileen Brown, Soror- ity Editor; lone Hooven, Publications Editor; Lucille Hoff, Fraternity Editor; Ruth Mcilandt, Musical Organizations Editor; Ruth Coine, Junior College F.ditor; Carl Mastpietro, Alumni Editor; Myra Morris, Drama Editor; Phyllis Hight, Assistant Drama Editor; Jean Eby, Assistant Publications Editor; Dick Maechtlen, Assistant Alumni Editor; Aleathea Dean, Assistant Fraternity Editor; Gene Rowland and Jeanne Philbrook, Assistant Sorority Editors; Carmen Fraide, Assistant A ' omen ' s Debate Editor; Mary McDonald and Betty Ann Outhier, Assistant Organizations Editors; Worth Larkin, Assistant Editor of Alley Rat; Micky McClelland and Mary Jane Booth, Assistant Dance Editors; Elaine Hol- brook and Sarita Ebert, Assistant Student Administration Editors; Glen Shiyel, Dick Nash, Clark Jones, Assistant Sports Editors; Grace Libb - and Dale Eddy, Assistant Women ' s Editors; Cecille Hallingby, Assistant Senior Edi- tor; Tholen Daniels and Lorine English, x ssistant Campus College Editors; Lola Mae Hawkins, Assistant Honorary and Professional Editor; and Thclma Lindhome, Faculty Editor. Jaye Brower, Assistant Editor JIERCENS, M. KING, V. KING, KUSAVANAGI, LIBBV, LISTERUD, MASTPIETRO .MEII.ANUT, MONROE, MCCLELLAND, NASH, OUTHIER, RIPPE, ROTHSCHILD 163 I o i l, iiss, .IS I ' ditor-in-cliicf of the ).r 7v ' I ' lujjii. Ii;is liLcn liiixctur of tlic papers polic ;iiui iiiiidv.uor of l)i;t- rcr organ i .ation of tlie editorial staff. Tliougli cniieavor- ing to extend a campus-wide liberalism, he al va s main- tained a fair and balanced attitude in the editorial column. Lawless was nianaijini; editor last ear, and is a former chairman of the Religious committee. He is a Trojan Kniu:ht, and a member of the Legislative ( )iincil. To.M Lawi.k.ss, Editor oj the Daily Trojan • DAILY TROJAN EDITOR M. iXT.AiM (. rhc usual hiyh standard in reporting, nc -s st ' k and editorial policies, the )j 7v Trojan strives to uphold its position as one of the best edited college dailies published. At the beginning of the .semester, for better organiza- tion and concentrated work, the cditor-in-chicf chose hve members of the regular staff to work with him as an editorial board. Thcv formulated and decided on campus and national policies of the paper and were held responsible for daih ' editorial. ' ritten campaigns were carried on through editorials for better ob.servance of safct ' rules hv automobile drivers and the abolishment of cribbing in exams. In forwarding the Trojan ideals of timeliness and international interest a dail ' column, ' T(r orroii foretold happenings from political trends and the present-da ' occurrences. x s an innovation in the regular edition, once a week an entertainment page on stage and .screen was added. An important part of Trojan news was the wire copv furnished bv United Press. Directing the business transactions and advertising angles of tlie Daily Trojan to a successful end was the work of Benton Bradv, Business manager. Althougli a transfer student, Brad ' ' s ability in a short time won him the posi- tion of business manager of the WampJis. At the close of the first semester he was transferred to the same position on the Daily Trojan. Brad ' is a member of Kappa Alpha, and Alpha Kappa Psi. Bextox Brady, Business Mitimger of the Dciily Trojcm • DAILY TROJAN MANAGER A DECIDED increase in national advertising marked an- other step forward for this year ' s Daily Trojan busi- ness staff. Advertising for local customers was also greatly augmented. The five-thousand readers of the Daily Trojan are apt to forget that the publication of their paper is dependent upon the work of this department. The three main issues of the Trojan sponsored b ' the advertising department arc the fall fashion and spring fashion editions published in their respective seasons, and the election edition put out in March. Each of these is an annual issue. The fashion editions feature the season ' s latest fashions as sho ll in Los Angeles down town stores. Photographs of outstanding women students on the campus are used to display the clothing in these advertisements. The election issue is the one employed for articles and propaganda material on candidates running for .student bod ' offices in the annual elections. As an advertising medium, the Trojan takes rank amonfj the leading university papers. 165 Hal Ki.kinscii.midt, Assistiiiit Editor • DAILY TROJAN STAFF ' T MAN nor agree with w h.ir on saw l)iir I will detcnd X to the dearh ()ur right to sav it. " — I V; M t ' . Using this as their motto, the editorial stall ot the )j 7v Trojan aided in earr iii 4 out progressive policies, both in campus and national aflairs. Phil Juergens, .Managing I ' ditor, and 1 lal Kleinschniidt, Assistant I ' .ditor, supervised the gathering of news, editing of cop ' , and make-up. l)ail ' editions were in charge of eight desk Editors, Dick Nash, Stan Roberts, I-ionel an Dccrlin, Jack Pcgucs, I?ill Ross, Nathan I anchuck, Louis ' Ihoniann, and ' orth Larkin. The Women ' s page was edited ever ' l- " rida 1) - Elaine Enycart, assisted by ( iencvicvc Jasaitis and Frederica Tavlor. Alvra Haines served as Society Editor. Nelson Cullcnward edited the Sports page; while (]al A ' horton and Clark Jones served as Night Sports Editors. The feature page was in charge of Martha ' illianls, Edi- tor for the first semester, and Lou Thomann, who took over the responsibility for the second .semester. Timeh ' humor columns of campus doings were written by Betty Yungling of " By Line " fame, and Ruth Dietrich, key-hole snooper for " Trypcwriter. " Betty Keeler, AA ' inch- ell ' s protegee, kept tab on " Troy by Night. " Chuck Cochard ' s " Razz ' N Jazz, " " The Common Herd, " and " Grub Street, " edited by Everett X ' illander, Harry Noldcr, and Jack (iola - completed the feature page. BEAN, BtLI,, COCHARl), CI 1.1.1. S S AlU), UL UNS, BROWN, BENAVIOEZ EBV, ENVEART, DLNI.OP, JONES, KEEI.FR, ICING, KLEIBER i66 Other members of the Editorial staff were Bob AVood, Librarian; Dick Bean, Exchange Editor; and June Temple, Office Secretary. Advancement in national advertising patronage charac- terized the Trojan business year with success and good stand- ing. It only was through good work and splendid co-opera- tion of the members of the new staff that the standard of previous years in this line of advertising was raised consider- ably higher. On the staff. Bill Cullenw ard filled the position of circulation manager and controlled both school and out- side circulation. Working under him were Bill Mallory, M ho had several years of previous experience. Bill Ross, and Jack Creamer. Earl Motley, as national advertising manager, made contacts ' ith all agencies and observed opportunities for securing national advertising. Pauline Berg, as business manager, had charge of all books. She chose as her assistant Dorothy Schott. As women ' s advertising manager, Kay Young wrote " Trixie Trojan, " a column made up of campus gossip and local advertisement. Cop ' editing and the picking of all copy and cuts was handled by Bob Culbertson, copy manager. Responsible for the Trojan Director ' , a directory of local merchants, is John Duckwall. Matt Crank and Jerry Lee worked as ad men. Ad men make up layouts for local material, while for down town and national ads the copy is usually furnished by the companies ' advertising staffs. The staff of the first semester had as its head Leland Schmidt. Under him was Ruth Close as ' omen ' s advertis- ing manager. Jack Privett acted as copy manager and Burd- ette Stampley as circulation manager. Members for the business staff are chosen because of evident interest and spe- cial ability shown in this field. Phil Juergens, Assistant Editor HAYNES, I.ARKIN, H S.HE, LEE, M , N SH, NICHOLS, POTTER BEAN, PRn-ETT, SCHMIDT, TAYLOR, VAN DEERLIN, VILANDER, WILLIAMS, WOOD 167 Richard Nash, Editor of the l vnp s ScccKssi ' L i,i. DicU ;isli, as editor (if tlic W jiiij)iis. pl.iccii Irojan ' s luiiiior magazine on liiglicr rank in both popu- larit - and entertainment. Tlirougli originalitx- and initia- ti e he made the piibhcation genuineh ' huiiKirous in its e er - feature. Nash as sports editor and reporter for the Trojiiii, sports editor of the Student Handbook, and a member of I I RiiDio staff. He belonged to Sigma Sigma, honorary ser ice chib. and was president of Sigma Delta Chi. • WA MP US EDITOR v%. THROUGH the combination of clever .satire and excellent photography, the Wavipiis thi.s year won a top place among the college humor maga .ine.s. Initiating a particu- lar theme for each edition, record sales were smashed, and its popularity reached new heights when the first Fresh- man issue as put out for .street sale in October. Particu- larly well done was the Freshman handbook of dubious ad- vice for the " greenies. " Other traditional editions included the Homecoming and Chri.stmas edition, the Politics num- ber, the final issue parodying the F.i. Rodeo. Entertainingly, the Homecoming issue poked jibes at a lumni, while the Politics edition is characterized h a candid sununary of pre-election dope. One issue particularh ' well received was " Child Life, " a take-ofl on the regular children ' s maga- zine. That the matjazine was outstanding in its material and photographs is proven b ' the fact that more of its material was taken for republication in like magazines than from an - other college publication. Ei.oisE Dames, as the first girl to fill the position of busi- ness manager of the Wampus, proved her leadership and ability during the past semester. Not only did she in- crease the advertising total, but employed new and origi- nal sales tactics in presenting copy. Previously she had held the office of fashion editor for three years. .Miss Davies is a member of Gamma Alpha Chi, and a major in the School of .Merchandising. Eloise D.wif.s, Business Mtvmger of the WiViipiis WAMPUS MANAGER Ax INCREASE of advertising lineage over previous years . is the outstanding characterization of this year ' s Wavi- piis business transactions. Innovating a new poHcy at the beginning of the fall term, a subscription combination witii the national humor magazine, Lift ' , was oflFered student cus- tomers at bargain values. The project enjoyed considerable success. Within the last semester a special spring fashion issue was put out for advertising display by Los Angeles stores. This was in addition to the regular fashion display in each issue. This display showed S.C. co-eds modeling cos- tumes taken from down town stores. Another new feature hich helped increase local campus patronage was the column, " Along UniversitN ' Avenue, " containing campus gossip MTitten in conjunction with local advertising. For the first time in the history of the humor magazine, a girl was chosen to head the business staff. Although a new experi- ment, the result was Mholh satisf ' ing. . ( 9 0 ' V w W ' oRiH Lakkin, Aunt ant F.d ' itor • WAMPUS STAFF PI xciNC emphasis on pliorouraplu aiui special fearures, rlie WiiDipiis statf turned out a humor magazine outstanding amoiiL; ' Hke college publications. In the capacity of assistant editor, Phil Juergens was in charge ot the stall tor his sec- ond Near. ' orkin i ' w iih him as second assistant editor was Worth Larkin. In the " . pril I ' raud " ' issue, where the statf attempts to cheat its customers, Larkin and Juergens were L;iven complete editorial control. In charge of the editorial staf}, I ' xidic Stones was responsible for special assignments and features. Stones also did considerable cartooning in illustration of his ow n teatures. Eloise Davics wrote fashion copy and edited the fashion section. Among the chief edi- torial contributors were Bud ( " olegrove, and Johns Harring- ton. Thoutjh onl - a freshman, Colegrove shows a great deal of abilitv. " Music and Rh thm, " a column of the doings of orchestras, night clubs, and dances, is written 1) (]huck Cochard, who also has the job of music editor. . n up-to- thc-minutc column on campus gossip and romance, called " Along University Avenue, " was written alternatelv with each issue bv Ruth Close and Frances Dunlop. The particu- larly good photography of Jack AVarncr is one reason that the Wampus was so well received during the past semester. Ray Nugent, George MacLean, Alarcia James drew copious cartoons and comic strips. Timely sports articles and rite- ups were handled by Clark Jones. Straight humor was writ- ten by Ev ' ilander. In charge of the office were Monica S M COCHARD, HESSICK, JARDH, JONES Rice and Gcraldinc Johnson. Though contributions were invited from the general student body, most of the writing was done by the regular staff. Under the leadership of a girl as business manager, the Wmiiptis business staff balanced books and augmented local and national advertising during the past semester. Using renewed and original sales tactics, they reached a n w level in business accomplished. For the first semester. Business Manager Davies filled the position of fashion editor, which wzs taken over by Mary Moore during the latter part of this year. This editor is responsible for choosing girls to model fashion models furnished by Los Angeles stores for advertising, and for the arrangement and attractiveness of the page layout. Del Hcssick, as assistant business manager, managed the sales crew, furnishing leads for them to follow up in securing advertising. Advertising Manager John Don- aldson was in charge of makeup and supervising layouts for local customers around campus. Ray Crawford, Louis Tarleton, George Hayes as sales managers, were in charge of business transactions, and Josephine Swiggett as circulation manager, made efforts to increase circulation among the student body. The position of assistant circulation manager ' as filled by Ellen Holt, who secured students to act as ncM ' sboys on days of publication. Gene Logan had control of spreading pubHcity in the daily newspaper, with Frances Bristol working under him on posters. Doris CorneUus as exchange manager, had charge of listing other publications and securing jokes, ideas, and cuts from each. Bud Rosen- burg was copy manager, with James Clyde assisting him. Bertie Nichols acted as office manager, along ith Margaret Blankenship. Secretarial work ' as done by Phyllis Schnei- der. In the first semester, Benton Brady was business manager. Phil JuEiuiExs, Assistant Editor STONES, KLUBOK, TARLETON, WARNER 171 Ikninc; Kli hok. Editor ii MN(, KiLiioK, i9?5-?6 editor of tlie Freshman HaiiJ- hook. increased both tlie size and contents of this guide Through liis excellent abilit ' . Klubok ' s popularity on campus is very extensive. He is a member of Tau Epsilon Phi, Blackstonian society. Phi Kappa Phi, national honorarv scholarship fraternity, and a member of Beta Ganuiia Sigma. He has served on the staff of the viipiis for four semesters. • STUDENT HANDBOOK IN its thirtv-cighth anniml edition, the Student Handbook was found to be an increasingly important source for accu- rate and reliable information. It included virtually all informa- tion concerning institutions and practices of the Southern California campus. The addresses and phone numbers of all fraternities and sororities ' ith chapters at Tro -, were listed in the guide. Of particular interest to the incoming students was the Greek alphabet. Much space was devoted to the popular all-universitv and freshman traditions. Another im- portant section was the listing of all A.S.U.S.C. officers. A calendar of events of the school year was included, as well as the school songs. Popularly known as the " Frosh Bible, " the handbook was under the editorship of Irving Klubok. Lcland Schmidt was business manager. The personnel of its staff included Al Pass a.ssistant editor; Dick Nash, sports editor; Svbil Silberstein and Rose Aiosler, editorial writers. 172 MATT BARR, cditoT of tlic 1935 Figskui Rei ' ieiv, is cred- ited wirli editing one of the finest football programs of its kind in the entire countrv. He was also largely re- sponsible for a football scorecast which was considered as almost perfect bv manv. Barr is well known on the S.C. campus for his activities while attending Trov. He was editor of El Rodeo, member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Skull and Dagger. He also serxed o n the staffs of the Daily Trojan and Wampus. Matt Barr, Editc •k PIGSKIN REVI E W REPEATING the success of former ' ears, the Pigskin Revieii the official publication of S.C. was credited as essential to the 1935 football fans. Under the direction of Matt Barr, this review handled all types of material concerning games, players, and officials. The Review which has become kncm n nationally as one of the most accurate of all football publications contains not only pictures of former prize winning rooting sections, but photographs of players of both teams. Each player ' s picture is accompanied bv a brief, complete description of his life. In the Washington issue, pictures of members of the Home- coming committee were run with plans for the annual Home- coming celebration. The Stanford edition gave a history of the Trojan-Indian feud, and listed past victors. Kenneth K. Stonier held the position of business manager of the review. r 173 Ti I II ' . srorx ' of Southern (yaliforniu ' s musi- cians is almost too well known to need repe- tition, but every year new achievements h the versatile men and women responsible for Iros ' s musical entertainment proxide some new topic for publication. Ruth iMeilandt, herself active in the Department of Musical Organizations, has told, in the following sec- tion, the story of S.C s musical history dur- ing the past year. Musical ®iii(gi s ii i!®s I 1 ARoii) W ' li.i.iAM RoHEKTS, Director of . 1 1 si Cell Or(rnjiizinio is IIauoiii iiiiwi RoHKRTs, director of the Univcrsitv of Si)utlicni (California Departnieiu of .Musical Organiza- tions, is famous throughout the southland as a band leader par excellence, as a sho vnian whose ever - effort pleases his audiences, and as a trainer of musicians whose pupils never fail to live up to their promises. " Hal " is as well I;no n on the Trojan campus as an ' student, and as well liUed as he is respected. • MUSICAL ORGANIZATIONS BKc.i M. (; his career at Trov as an undergraduate, Harold AVilliani Roberts became the first manager of the Trojan Band, and at the time of his graduation in 1926, when the Department of Musical Organizations was formed, he was appointed as the first Director of the de- partment. He has continued in that capacity, guiding the Trojan musical groups to evcr-incrca.sing attainments. iMr. Roberts ' career has been colorful, and one of notable accomplishment, for he has brought credit to him- .self and the University, not only as personal director of the famous Trojan Band, but as director of several other bands of national prominence, and also as manatjer of musical projects of great community interest. Mth Harold Roberts at the helm, devotino his en- thusiasm and wealth of experience to the governin j; and integration of their activities, the Trojan musical organi- zations have been put through " stiff paces " and have won an enviable reputation. JOHN SAIAI.LAM.N Glee Clubs and A Cappella Choir ALEXANDER STEWART Mixed Chorus mid Orchestra FRED ROWLEY Assistant Director Trojan Band • MUSICAL ACTIVITIES Tin; Department of Musical Organizations, composed of six musical groups— the Tro- jan Band, A Cappella Choir, Concert Orches- tra, Mixed Chorus, AVomen ' s Glee Club and the Male Chorus— offers to the talented students of Trov a splendid opportunity at once to serve their University and to advance person- ally in the musical arts. Attitude, initiative, interest and musicianship of the participating students are recognized by the University, and at the close of each school year awards are made to those who have been faithful and devoted in their service, outstanding members of the Tro- jan Band and Male Chorus receiving cardinal slip-over s ' eaters, while engraved placques bearing positions held and years of service arc awarded to deserving members of the Women ' s Glee Club and Concert Orchestra. As an addi- tional incentive to fraternity members, each year an award of a handsome bronze cup, futur- istic in design, is made to the fraternity ' hich maintains the largest number of members in the Department of Musical Organizations. Following a full schedule from the opening of football season to the impressive ceremonies of commencement, the various units of the department participate in campus affairs, con- certs, radio broadcasts and the annual Spring tours, winding up their activities w ith a grand finale concert which includes the entire mem- bership of the department. Much of the respon- sibility for the success of the Spring tours, in which the musical groups act as agents of good- will, spreading the renown of the University of Southern California, rests in the hands of the student managers who book the engagements, and are in charge of inter-group detail. Alexander Stewart, staff member of the department, conducts the Universit ' Concert Orchestra and the Mixed Chorus. Having had a wide experience in the choral and orchestral field, the groups under his direction have accom- plished gratifying results. John Smallman, founder of the nationally famous Smallman A Cappella Choir, is in charge of the Male Chorus, Women ' s Glee Club and the nc ' Univcrsit A Cappella Choir. With a reputation of distinction and achieve- ment in the world of music, he brings to these units the benefits of inspired leadership. 177 First ro v: si.r. s. mii. i ki.e.s, iii i;k, midiiam. iisdiia. hush, t. rwkis, meilii:, iiom), ii. kohikis, wismou. ii(U(,i. i), (:(k:kran, SPENCER, FOE IR, EII.TON, I.ARISON, MACK, IIDI.DINC, I.EA, CONRAD. SccoiiJ ro-u:: kemsi.ev, uiciiardson, ii. brown, ci.ink, ferlazzo, i imk.iu s. kwiis, ludoM, uniiii, mum , i. wkk.iii, i ipscomb, TIRRBER, R. EDWARDS, ROBINSON, U. BROWN, HOI.TZ.MAN, KIIOLOS, IIAI.I.IR, F. kl.FlN, I. (I ARK, GFIK.MAN, . 1A( Ho ' i I I . Third roiv: wv.man, erdman, a. ki.ein, marcoein, banks, bloore, brower, rubin, ih)r.man, martin, ensign, sievers. (;rmi m, bear, WHITE, ROI.I.INS, SHAW, T. BROWN, A. ROSEN, HEWin ' , FIELDER, HAMILTON, CROAL, TAI.BERT, THOMES, G. WRIGHT, BIRNE. Fourth roir: holchton, macker, hayashi, dlff, Austin, mccullv, a. e. terry, corpi, , l son, bryant, rosenthai . a. smith, marias, R. THOMSON, H. OLSON, ANDRUS, F. ROWLEY, BAAI.AS, WILSON, WALTERS, W. ADAMS, I.UTZ, KREUTER. F ff .i roii ' : c:hadsey, leedke, r. biggy, urvce, gilbert, bergen, e. jones, fields, schrock, sinui.kton. how e, iiu;(, , i nmoi i , mncent, TERRY, BI.ANKE. Si.xtl} roil-: d. rankin, pulliam, ackerson, ernsbercer, l. fuller, brxinkrd, poii ack, kk. kx.an, piterson, kelly, webster, g. PAUL, DUEFIN, MATTOON, STEELE, DUNN, HINSHAW, L. WRIGHT, TAYLOR. Seventh roii-: schaeffer, dalton, lee.mlng, barlet, highley, w. rowi.ey, benedict, baker, .Austin, closen, u. jones, p. hall, e. JOHNSON, .NICKEI.L, BOWIE, KELLY, NICKERSON, ANDERSON, BARTON, EISENBEISS, D. LORISON, P.ATZNER, GREEN, GRIFFITH, KEENE. ON A CONRAD • THE TROJAN BAND Tm: Trojan Band, largest of the musical organi ations, swung into action with the opening of football season. Composed of three divisions, nameh ' , the university, preparatory, and graduate, the football band membership numbers 175. Few realize the amount of faithfid training anci exacting rehearsals which result in the stir- ring music, effective drills and bctween-halves stunt s on the held. The success of our great band lies in the lo alt " , co-operation and hard work of every individual member. 1 he outstanding activit - of the second semester was the Spring tour on April 15-1M, when the Trojan Concert Band and soloists covered an itinerar - in the San Joaquin X ' allew performing before capacitN ' audiences. Rounding out a busy season were numerous campus appearances, concerts and several coast-to-coast radio broadcasts. Harold William Roberts, Director of the Department of Musical Organizations, pcrsonallv conducts the band, with Mr. Fred Rowley actinc; as assistant director. The numerous details of the organization are cfticientK ' administered b ' Ona Conrad, Student Manager, and his hard-working staff of assistants. 178 First roiv (left to right): s. crimi, j. smith, a. stew art, j. brown, r. erdmann, d. Montgomery. Second row: i. dean, d. ayars, j. blake, a. hulme, m. baker, i. baker, h. bird, g. patzner. Third roiv: h. siskel, s. hunt, k. akin, a. smith, d. Rosenthal, a. joy, li. ieedke, j. toi.bert, a. rosfn, e. burman, f. corzatt, k. MANI.EY, F. MANI.EY, W. HINSHAW. Fourth roiv: l. ramirf.z, f. paterson, c. smith, g. wei.d, b. vf.ga, h. hali.er. • CONCERT ORCHESTRA THE University Concert Orchestra has won distinction for its splendid performances in the reahii of classical music. Con- ducted hv Alexander Ste ' art ' hose background and interpretation of symphonic routine adds greatly to the cultural opportunities afforded the student, the orchestra has devoted its efforts to the difficult and lasting works of great composers. Several concerts, among them being a memorable appearance at the Los Angeles Ebell Club, radio broadcasts, and a Spring tour with the Trojan Mixed Chorus to coastal cities in central California, show the busy schedule of this group in its service to the University. The Concert Orchestra has also contributed greatly to the suc- cess of the cantatas given on the campus during the Christmas and Easter seasons, by accompanying these works as well as supplement- ing the programs, making possible complete and most effective presentations. Student officers of the Concert Orchestra include Art Smith, Stu- dent Manager; William Hinshaw, Student Director; Robert Erd- mann, Librarian, and Annabell Hulme, Secretary. ART SMITH 179 First TOIL ' : r. ntw-Mas, . . i ii iii , . ( dddndw , m. pkarcf., a. dean, p. iiu;iir, n. white, v. hosking, r. meii.andt. Second roT ' : j. aiie, p. augener, m. Mccivi, k. i weart, m. havnes, e. iaveor, b. rea, ,m. smitfi, ii. riubee, m. taveor. Third row: v. elmquist, h. waddell, v. son,, n. mevers, h. dewev, d. reeves, c. carr, c. mmx ren, m. weei.eme er, j. goodman, R. PORTER, S. EHREICK, 1). MCCUN ' E. Fourth row: r iiarkimmon, a. smith, c. pai ei , j. c.orsa. v. Norton, ». uradee ' S ' , j. keeeer, g. gracin. ' = C 4i KRM ' .Sl CIIAl.I.I.NDI.K • MIXED CHORUS DLKi (; the past vcar the Trojan Mixed Chorus, composed of some fifty students, has filled an imposing schedule of appear- ances. Under the direction of Alexander Stewart, the Chorus with the Concert Orchestra presented the " Christmas Oratorio dc Noel " 1) ' Saint-Saens at an all-Univcrsitv assembly, repeating it at an eye- ning performance to which all church chorus groups in Southern California were especialK ' inyited. On Christmas Fac, members of the iMixed Chorus and Concert Orchestra enjoyed their annual carol- ing tour, under the auspices of the Los Angeles Kyening Herald and Express, spreading the Christmas spirit in song to many shut-ins, and climaxing the eycning ' s actiyities with a midnight supper and dance at the Biltmore Bow 1. Important in the schedule of the second semester was the morning and evening performances of Dubois ' Easter cantata, " The Seven Last Words of Christ, " which featured the Mixed Chorus and Con- cert Orchestra, as wqW as the Spring tour to coastal cities of central California. Student officers of this bus - organization are Ernest C hallcnder, Manager; Herbert (]. Read, Student Director; David Bradley, Li- brarian, and Phyllis Hitiht, Secretary. 1 80 First roiv I left to right i: u. aiccune, h. guy, b. meyers, o. miller, h. dewey, v. elmquist, a. dean, s. ehrlick. Second row: j. waite, f. hicks, m. wai.ton, m. mcclay, r. porter, e. Hudson, m. smith, d. white, r. meilandt. • WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB RUTH E. MEILANDT CONXLUDiNG a year of intensive studN ' , under the capable direction of John SmaUman, the Vomen ' s Glee Club has made significant progress in the development of versatility and the interpretation of fine music. CarefuUv selected members, each of •hom is chosen on the basis of musical ability, make up the personnel of this organization, a group of which Troy may well be proud. Concerts and radio appearances are included in the activities of this unit, one of the most successful of which was the joint broadcast over KNX ' ith Miss Pauline Alder- man, Assistant Professor of Harmony in the School of Music, when the Glee Club musically illustrated her lecture. The responsibilities as Student Manager of the Women ' s Glee Club are handled by Ruth E. Aleilandt, ' ith Mary Wal- ton acting as Assistant Manager and Librarian. First roxi: ii. i.i , . n u i , i ri U( i . i . mi ukii i . |. iti uin . . i. v i ki n. . sl sllN, i . ki iiiini k, . in i ii , v.. mi i.i k. Second roiv: c. mahmikv, d. miiiiu, m. in i h. ii. iKuiaiiKN. m. i ids, i ' . himimi. i. msc;, i,. iiliisos. m. i i i i m i i h. . iurt- ZOC, R. MEII.ANDT. Third roil ' : v. iim.i.. w. ku ii ui s. i . ii i i i i i;. u. luni n. w. m.vki, i;. ml kiiwi. .. iikows, .|. i wdi.i s, ;. siuwc. d. iikmh i i , i ' . i i.i.iott, C. SEI.BV. Fourth roiv: . . Livingston, i. iim.pki n, d. rii.ms. :. i.inik.ki.n, p. nokion, j. i kk, i. (Haiilniilk, i. rankin. IM)N MOIR • A CAPPELLA CHOIR AM ' w organization on the campus, the A Cappella Choir, under the direction of John SniaUman, has already firnil - estabHshed a reputation tor finished, dehghtfui choral singing. Members are chosen after successful, individual auditions, and from the list of applicants a balanced choir has been built. Intensive rehearsals held twice a week have resulted in a diversified repertoire of high quality. x ppcaring upon several campus programs, the high-light of the first semester ' s ()rk was a concert given by the choir for Percy Grainger, noted pianist and composer, at which was sung Air. ( irain- ger ' s composition, " Irish Tune from C.ounty Derry. " Chosen as one of the touring units of the Department of .Musical Organizations, the A Cappella Choir on April 30 to Ma ' 3, traveled to San Diego and cities en route, giving several performances each day with creditable success. Inter-group responsibilities are shared hv Don Aloir and Helen Guy, student co-managers of the choir. Cierald Strang has acted as student director M ' h ile the duties of Librarian have been faithfully discharired hv .Mar - Walton. First row (left to right): c. martin, p. ei.i.iott, c. i.indgren, p. Norton, g. wei.o, j. kei.i.kr, l. -rtiiiis. Second row Heft to right): . Richards, c. hazei.tine, d. Bradley, t. rankin, r. brown, e. cham.fnder, e. ritzau. c. carr. • MALE CHORUS PHIL NORTON THE Trojan Male Chorus, under the direction of John SniaUman, is an important unit of the Department of Musical Organizations. .Members chcKsen must pass a satisfac- tory audition, and the personnel of the organization is therefore of high quality. Participating on campus programs and radio broadcasts, one of its outstanding programs being an appearance on the Times Sportcast released through KHJ, the .Male Chorus contributes a definite service to the University, and at once offers opportunities for the musical advancement of its members. During the past year Phil Norton has served as Student Man- ager for the Male Chorus; Thomas N. Rankin has filled the office of Assistant Manager and Librarian, y c Carl Lindgren has acted as Student Director. B, •I ' ' ( AUSF the University dramatic sea- son is unending, a complete history of the acti ities of the Phu ' Productions dcjxirt- ment is impossible. In the section which fol- lows, however, highlights of a successful vear have been preserved. The student dra- matists pla ' each vear to larger and more enthusiastic audiences, and their efforts are ' orthv of greater recognition here than space will permit. Play iPiFi®®iP(e a®s FLORENCE B. HlliUARI) MiNs I " i OKI S( 1 B. Iliiunuii is lilic the piistiD.Di. She goes to the theater (in holiil us. Dranin h;is been her chief interest since childhood. She has worked with directors in nujuerous outstand- ing theaters including the B()lesla skv Theater. Miss Hubbard is a member of Zeta Plii Eta, national honorary dramatic sorority. National Collegiate Players, the woman ' s Universit ' Club, and the Women ' s Athletic Club. D R A M AT I CS .- Vj Hut mc an indirect director, " said Miss Florence B. jbbard wiien giving an account of another success- ful year of S.C. dramatic productions. Furnishing leadership and inspiration she has been active in the production of campus pla s since 1920, and it is she who has been chiefly responsible for the growth and enthusiasm shown in drama A ' ork at the university for the past several years. Miss Hubbard, as director of all plav productions, was responsible for the success of the two outstanding plays of the year, " Outward Bound " and " One Sunday Afternoon. " Under the able supervision of Aliss Hubbard, Aliss Hana- walt, Drama Shop President, and Air. Garner, Student Man- ager, every branch of University Dramatics is co-ordinated. It is Miss Hubbard ' s desire to stinuilate creative •ork in Drama, encouraging students to gi c their indi idual inter- pretations of the roles they portray. She believes that actinsj is a jo - and not a task. 186 DRAMA WORK SHOP PRESIDENT As President of the Drama AVorkshop in . Touchstone theater, Isabellc Hanawalt has completed a most successful year. A fellow in the School of Speech, and a mem- ber of Zeta Phi Eta, national honorary drama sorority, her major interest is directing. It is in this field that she excels. She directed the Drama AA ' orkshop play, Bii ; Kate, in 1934, and The Finger of God in the Spring of 1935. Miss Hana ' alt Mas a member of the debating team vhich won the AVestern States Tourna- ment last year. Isabelle graduated last •car cum magna and Mill receive her M.A. degree in June. She is a member of Phi Beta Kappa. It is largely through her efforts that the Drama A orkshop has reached its present position as one of the outstanding organizations of the campus. ISABKLLE HANAWALT • PLAY PRODUCTION MANAGER SERyiNG the University as Play Production Manager, D ight Garner has well main- tained the high reputation of the major S.C. pro- ductions. Coming to S.C. as a transfer from Long Beach Junior College where he was active in Debat- ing, Oratory, and Dramatics, he soon distin- guished himself by assisting the management of last year ' s play production Pygvialion. He man- aged the two major productions of this year. Outward Bound and One Sunday Ajternoon. He aided the women students with the stage work of the Annual Hi-Jinks. Dwight was also die manager of The Tuco Iviposters, an experi- mental pla ' produced b ' the A orkshop. It is the purpose of major productions to de- velop a permanent campus Little Theater and to co-operate with other Dramatic Organizations on campus in the advancement of drama. DWIGHT GARNER 187 Scenes I rum the Spring production, " One Suiui;i Afternoon " • " OUTWARD BOUND " S. iiJN(; our on a mvstic sea a steamer is " Out- ward Bound " to nowhere. Presented during the fall semester, as the major production of the period, " Outward Bound " was the first all- University play of the year. It dealt with the hopes, fears, and affections of the common people, running from the little charwoman to the society matron, from a drunkard to a young clergyman. The play was one of greatest human interest. A corner of the smoking deck of a steamer which is the setting for " Outward Bound " was submitted in perspective and color design by all members of the stage-craft classes. From these various colored dra ings the final .setting was pat- terned. As the play was one of the supernatural, all color, design, and lighting effects were studied with the utmost care so that the mood would reach the audience not only through the acting but from the settings as well. Causing more debate than an - other of her plays, .Mary Cass Canfield, the authoress, has said that " Out vard Bound " is an alluring if aestheti- cally dangerous compound of sensation, .sustained mood, and fancy. It takes precedence over all her other plays with the startling simple vigor of its image. " Outward Bound " was successful in its sincere interpretation and it was most enthusiasticalK ' re- ceived. One of the outstanding features of the drama was that it did not feature any outstanding leads, giving everyone an opportunity. The ship sailed with nine characters on her deck. Marthella I lartigan and Alelvin Schubert took the respective parts of Ann and I lenrv, the lovers who cringe at the word " separation. " Charles Newman, Jr., plays the most dramatic role in the production, that of Tom Prior, a weakling who has sought escape through drink. The heartless society matron, .Mrs. Clivedon- Banks, was acted by [ " .lizabeth Xeedham. The equally ruthless self-made millionaire, Mr. Lang- ley of Langley, Ltd., was Robert J. Norton in the production. .Mary C. Faulk played the poor little charwoman, .Mrs. .Midget, and Charles Lowe im- personated the Reverend ' illiam Duke, a young clergyman. Denver S. Garner was the Reverend Mr. Thompson, and the polite but mysterious steward, Scrubb ' , was portrayed by Maurice Luis. Generally speaking, the players made the most of their parts. Their dialogue, which was spar- kling and cle er, was supplemented by fine acting. Predominant were the elements of surprise and suspense used in this modern play which proved to be very different from most college productions. i88 " O NE SUNDAY AFTERNOON " ONE SUNDAY AFTERNOON, by Janics Hugaii, was a charming production of life in the gay ' 90 ' s. The play, the principal spring performance, was most successful for during an exceptional perform- ance, the long moments between acts were cleverly eliminated by picturesque and colorful interludes. The cast for One Sunday Afternoon included Walter Prill as Biff Grimes, an awkward grown-up boy, as a dentist in a small midwestern town, and Robert Norton as Snappy Downer, a warped little man and boyhood acquaintance of Biff ' s. Charles Newman, Jr., played the part of Hugo Barnstead, a detestable fellow with much cash, who double-crossed Biff by stealing his girl. The role of ' irginia Brush, whose heart was the object of both Biff and Hugo ' s affection, was shared by Mar- garet Barton and Jane Johantgen. Other members of the cast were: Mary Faulk as Amy Lind, Zelda Stein as Mrs. Oberstatter, Rema Flateau as Airs. Schitzenmeyer, iMary Ann Voody as Mrs. Schutzendorf, Archie O ' Neal as Mrs. Schneider, Carrie Ann Tucker as Snappy ' s girl friend, Eleanor Rogers as Mrs. Lind. The Rowdys were played by Fred Ross and Paul Scally. Ren- dall Terrell portrayed Charlie Bro ' n, Ernest Jarvis was A4att Hughes and the lamplighter and waiter were played by Charles Lowe and James Green. A -; Robert Norton (left above) as Snappv Downer. The GOV maidens are Margaret Barton and Jane Johantgen, being squired bv Walter Prill. Snappv Downer enjoys a mild flirtation with X ' irginia. 189 A .NXUALLV rhe University of South- ern ( alifornia debate squads extend their lists of conquests, and this season has been no exception to that rule. In the section here devoted to Debate and Oratorw some of the major achievements of Trojan men and women debaters, extemporaneous speakers and orators have been sketched. Oratory and ©ii© il Ai.AN Nichols, men ' s varsitv debate coach, has liad per- sonal experience which makes him well equipped for such a position. He debated at the University of Iowa, here he received his A.B. degree, and at the University of Colorado, where he received his LL.B. His A.M. de- gree was awarded at S.C., and lie received his Dr. rer. pol. at the Uni ersitv of Berlin. He has coached at Sdurhern California since 1921. FORENSIC ACTIVITIES : " ' , THE University of Southern Gilifornia has opened wide avenues to those interested in pubHc speaking. Not only are there three debate squads, the women ' s, the Fresh- men men ' s, and the varsitv men ' s, open to capable stu- dents, but there are also various contests open to any stu- dent of the University. Each year E. Xeale Ames, a for- mer S.C. debater, gives a cup to the Freshman debater who has succeeded in proving his superiorit ' to his cohorts. Some timely question is chosen and the debaters prepare short speeches for the preliminary contest. The contest- ants in the finals participate in a regular debate on the subject. POur are chosen to be in the finals. Another interesting speech contest is the Bo en Cup Contest. This is an extemporaneous contest. The subjects are given to the speaker two hours in advance of the time that they are to deliver their speeches. Twelve contestants are chosen for the finals in this contest, and six of these twelve receive cups which are donated by Judge Bowen. TROY ' S DEBATE LEADERS ARTHUR (jROMAx, unauimouslv elected captain of the . 1935-1936 Debate Squad, has gamed a reputation for his adroit use of humor. Entering S.C. as a freshman, he began his college career by winning the Ames Cup, awarded annually to the best freshman debater. The fol- lowing year he won a Bowen Cup for extemporaneous speaking. Captain (iroman is undoubtedly one of the fin- est humorists and extemporaneous speakers who has ever debated for the University. He has competed in a total of over sixt ' intercollegiate debates. During his college career, he has defeated such schools as U.C.L.A., Stan- ford, Hawaii, University of California, Redlands, and many others. Among man - other honors, Groman holds the distinction of never having been defeated on his own platform. He is a senior, a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, and Blackstonian honoraries, and has served during the past year as chairman of the Constitu- tional Committee. ARTHUR CROMAX Captain JAMKS KIRKWOOD Manager Captain Arthur Groman and his colleague. Homer Bell, have been the main reasons why S.C. is able to be proud of an undefeated season, during which two cham- pionships were won by the pair, M-ho are conceded to be the strongest tournament team in the history of the Uni- versity. The season began by three teams journeying to San Francisco to compete in the Tournament of the Western Association of Speech Teachers, which as held from November 2 i to 24. In this tournament the team of Groman and Bell began the year by defeating Stanford University, the University of California, the University of AVashington, Denver Univcrsit % San Francisco Uni- versity, and many other prominent schools of the area west of the Rocky Mountains. Bell and Groman won both the semi-final and final debates by three-to-nothing deci- sions, to win the Western States Debate Championship. Fift ' -three teams from all of the major Universities of the A ' cst had to be eliminated before the Trojans were finally declared champions. 193 • THE DEBATE SEASON 01 NIK rcprcsLiirarivcs ot I rox ' ar rhc S;in Irancisco rounv.inicnr were rlic duo n l ()l)crt IcdLi " .iiui Fred- crick Burrill, and the ream ot Marlin Lovcladx ' and W ' alrcr Rohw cddcr; both of tlicsc conihinations distinguished rlicniscKcs hv placinij; hiii;h in the competition. On .March ly, tlie entire Trojan scjuad of sixteen men saUied forth to the Universit ' of Redlands to compete in the Annual Regional Tournament of Pi Kappa Delta. In this tournament more than seventx ' teams, representing over twentv-five colleges and uni ersities, competed for the trophies. Again Captain ( Iromaii and I lomer Bell surged over all opposition in ten victories to win the tournament and he declared champions of the Western Region of Pi Kappa Delta. The S.C. duo defeated U.C.L.A., Redlands, College of the Pacific, Washington State and man - other large debate schools from as far east as Illinois. HO.MER HKLL HOMER HEM. I abox c ) entered the Univer- sity after having already established himself as a national chanipion junior college debater. In his first semester at S.C. he became outstanding by winning a Bowen Cup for proficienc ' in extem- poraneous speaking, and for his excellent work as the colleague of Howard Patrick. ,Mr. Bell has represented S.C. in seventy intercollegiate debates and seven impor- tant tournaments; in all of the latter, he has never failed to be in the finals. Two of these tournaments he has won with his colleague, .Mr. Groman. Mr. Bell is rec- ognized as the outstanding tournament debater in the history of S.C. 194 • TROJAN VICTORY PARADE The following week, Bell and Gronian en- gaged Hawaii in a decision debate, from which the Trojans again preserved their flawless rec- ord bv emerging victors with a threc-to- nothing vote, Captain Groman being declared the outstanding speaker of the evening. On March 22, the team of Bell and Groman departed on a three weeks ' tour of Texas, Colorado, Utah, Wyoming, and Nevada. Four consecutive victories marked the beginning of their trip record. This brought the pair ' s vic- tories for the season to a total of twentv-four. The Pacific Forensic League Tournament will complete the team ' s activities for the vear. Debate arrangements •ere made b ' James Kirkwood, manager. Phenomenal success of the squad as a whole at the Rcdlands Tournament enabled the Trojans not only to win the individual team championship, but to achieve the squad cham- pionship as well. After six rounds of intensive debating atjainst the finest debate institutions in the nation, four S.C. teams remained in the semi-finals wdth only one defeat, and one team survived the preliminaries with no defeats. Fred Hall and Robert Feder were Tro ' ' s un- defeated duo. The other teams responsible for the winning of the squad trophy were made up of Frederick Burrill and AValter Rohwedder, Alarlin Love lady and Jack McCreary, and James Williams and John Shea. The platform contests opened with a unique graduate debate against the University of Melbourne, Australia, in which Troy was represented by her 1934 National Debate Champions, James Kirkwood and Marty n Agens. President von KleinSmid served as chairman of the debate, which was a non- decision contest. As the debate season neared its close, Homer Bell and James Kirkwood returned from their eastern tour with an impressive record of vic- tories, details of M ' hich were not available as El Rodeo went to press. • FRESHMAN DEBATE S Q.U A D Altlioutjli the I ' rcsliiiKii Men ' s S(|uad did not succeed in w inning ;in rournanienrs, rliere arc nvan " promising debaters who will be on rhe ' arsir - squad nexr ear. Richard Kichartls and John Mc( arrh succeeded in winning Howen (Alps earl - in the season. I.d Fiersol was also a hnalist in the annual extemporaneous speaking contest. The Freshmen, under the able coaching ot Ames Crawford, former ' arsit debater, suc- ceeded in getting bexond the preliminaries in cver " contest entered. At the first lo er-di ision rournamenr ot the ' ear heUi at Pasadena (College, tour out of the five S.(]. reams entered, went l)e dnd rhe pre- hminaries. I hose who were not eliminated were Tom Dutcher, 1935 Ames (Aip winner, and I ' d Ficrsol; Richard Richards, Bowen (Xip winner, and (lordon Jeffcrs; Clinton Tcrn- .strom and Clifford Rovston, and Glen Stephens and Arthur (iu . The other team was Bob ( AM w ford, -ounger brother of Ames Oawford, and John . lcCarth -. The stjuad won twenr - h e debates, and onl ' lost ten. (jawtortl aiul .Mc( arth - reached the tinals 111 rhe Retllaiuis tournament held i ' ebruarx- 8. 1 he squad again achiexed rhe record of four our of five teams bexond the preliminaries ar the Pi Kappa Delta tournament. The success- ful teams were Rovston and I ern.strom, Ste- phens and (iu -, Oawford and AlcCarthx , and Richards and Jeffers. Rox ' ston and rernstrom placed fourth in rhe rournamenr. Richard Richards and (iordon jeffers suc- ceeded in defeating the Stanford freshmen ream in a debate held .March 26. The deci.sion for this platform debare was made bv the audi- ence. This win over Stanford proves rhe caliber of our next ear ' s arsir ' team. TERNSIROM, (;ev, JKl ' IKRS, .MCCARTHY Pll RSOI., RICHARDS, ROYSTOX, STF.PHENS 196 • WOMEN ' S DEBATE SQ UAD THK omcn ' s debate squad had a very successful season. The first tournament of the year was held at San PVancisco, November 26, 27, and 28. At this Western Speech Teach- ers ' Convention Tournament tlie representa- tives from S.C. were .Mar ' Todd and Brooke Falkenstein, and Virginia Hudson and Bctt - Ebcrhard. Miss Hudson and Aliss Eberhard were defeated in the semi-finals. .Miss Falken- stein reached the finals in orator ' . Margaret Sn der won second place in the Southern California League Extemporaneous contest held at U.C.L.A. The women ' s squad was well represented in the Bowen Cup Con- test with three finalists, Brooke Falkenstein, Virginia Hudson, and Margaret Snvder. At the Junior College tournament held at Pasadena College, neither team, Xancv Holme and Patricia Scpulveda, and Betty Eberhard and Brooke Falkenstein, was eliminated until the quarter-finals. The first tournament won b ' the squad was held at La ' erne. The Affirmative team was Betty Eberhard and Brooke Falkenstein, and the Negative was " irginia Hudson and Alary Todd. Two S.C. teams won the Redlands tourna- ment held February 8. They were Betty Ebcr- hard and Joyce Rippe, and ' irginia Hudson and Brooke Falkenstein. Other teams entered were Ruth Frankel and Elaine Holbrook, and Nancy Holme and Patricia Sepulveda. The last tournament of the ear, held in Redlands March 19, 20, and 2 1, ended in a tic between " irginia Hudson and Brooke Falken- stein, and a team from the University of Redlands. Entered in the Junior College divi- sion were Carol Hover and Elaine Holbrook. The A ' arsitv division entrants were Holme and Sepulveda, Frankel and Todd, and Eberhard and Rippe. EBERHARD, FRAIDE, FRANCKEL, HOLBROOK, HOLME HUDSON ' , RU ' PE, SEPULVEDA, SNVDER, TODD 197 (Southern California ' s nationally fa- mous athletic squads this year went through a long and difficult season, with arying fortunes rewarding the many teams that represented Trov. Not all of the sports on S.( . ' s calendar are familiar to the general public. Some of those included in the sec- tion that follows are limited in their appeal, but thev are important factors in an ath- letic program that is built for the entire student body. " " ' ■J a gj j fe " -I-, ! S ji i—WHi iw fc W ' W y ' " ' i ' •., •t!J ' — rf ' ar I latfra, - S itiSSS fe SSS i t . Vv s r i n r 1 r i o - i 1 1 i c ; a m i l : i i K i ©®®as aaa yITHLE TICS Athletic (DiFiFaiea iL: WILLIS I). HLNTER, director of intercollegiate athletics, came to S.C. in 1919. He took his present office in 1925 and soon became nationalh ' known in the realm of inter- collegiate sports. Ik-sides being a veteran member of the national rules committee, he is president of the con- ference coaches and managers ' association and an active official in other athletic groups. • DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS FRo.M a meager beginning in the days before the turn of the century, Trojan sports have developed along with the University to their present high position. The S.C. Athletic Depart- ment covers many sports, with fine coaches and truly representative teams. To Villis O. (Bill) Hunter, who starred in sports in his college days at Oberlin, goes the credit for S.C. ' s efficient athletic department. For the past decade he has been the able leader and representative of the Trojans in all matters per- taining to intercollegiate sports. Jones and Football are almost synonymous in the minds of the Nation ' s football fans. He is ably assisted by Jeff Cravath, Gordon Campbell, Aubrey Devine, and Sam Barry. Hobbs Adams is the Freshman coach. The varsity basketball squad is handled b ' Justin iM. Barry. Forrest Twogood coaches the Frosh basketcers. The same two men, Sam and Twogie, also direct the activities of the baseball squad; Twogie generally taking care of the " ar- sity until Barry finishes his season with the Bas- ketball team. ' hen Dean Cromwell first came to S.C. in 1909, he handled the football squad in addition to the track team, but now he confines his activi- ties to the Spring sport. Eddie Leahy, an S.C. alumnus, is Frosh track mentor. irious other sports carried the name of South- ern California to the top. Harold Godshall is Tennis coach. Fred Cady, an international authority on swimming, mentors that sport at S.C. Harry Uyttenhove, internationally known fencer, has coached Trojan teams to champion- ships. C. Graves handles the gymnasts. Dr. Charles Hartley and x rnold Eddy guide the strong hockey sextet. Two of the newer sports, polo and rugby, are coached by ' esle ■ ' hite and Bill Haney, respectively. HOWARD Harding Jones, in the minds of the Trojan student body, is the finest football coach in the country. After a rather mediocre season, there were a few who mur- mured complaints, but Troy stood loyally back of her coach, and she was not wrong in her stand, for Jones finally found a combi- nation that clicked and his men ran up two decisive wins over stronor Hawaiian teams. HOWARD H. TONKS • HOWARD H. JONES, FOOTBALL CLIFF Herd is the veteran of the assistants on the football squad. He started his coaching at S.C. in 1919. Cliff did his undergraduate work at Cor- nell. He handles the Spartans and coaches the kickers. Aubrey Devine was an Ail-American under Jones at Iowa in 192 1. Aside from being one of the best back-field coaches in the country, Aubrey does a good deal of scouting during the fall. CLIFF HERD AUBREY DEVINE 203 Di AN li;irrlcrr Ooniwcll, rlic oUl iiuicsrro of the nation ' s track mentors, begins his tu entv-sc enth year w ith tlie 1 rojan track team. 1936 is an Olympic year, and Dean once again will hayc several of his boys wearing the red, white, and bine of the U.S. team. For the third consecutive time, Cromwell has been chosen one of the coaches of the .Amer- ican Ohnipic team, serving before in 1928 and 1932. l)i;. N CRO.MWKl.L • DEAN B. CROMWELL, TRACK Ni: I 1,1. (Jeff) Cravath was chosen to aid Jones last Fall. Jeff starred for Troy at center, being captain in 1926. Mis coaching experience inc luded Denver U., where he was head coacii, and mentoring the Trobabes in 1934. Gordon Campbell received his pla - in f experience at S.C., starring at full on the teams of ' 21, ' 22, ' 2;. Although he only weighed 150 pounds, he more than made up for his lack of weight by Hght. I le scouts and coaches defense. m: TM, CR w rn (;()U1)0 CAMI ' lilll. 204 JLSTIN . i. (sam) BARRY is just about the busiest man on the Trojan coaching staff. In the fall he helps Jones with football. December finds him rounding up the basketball team, with which he has enjoyed phenomenal success, since he came to S.C. in 1930. In the spring, Sam coaches varsity baseball. • COACHING STAFF ALTHOUGH the Trojan coaching staff is not . the largest bv far at any university, we, at Southern CaHfornia, feel that what vc lack in quantity is more than made up for in tjualitv. Jones, Barr ' , and Cromwell are names that are known throughout the country as outstand- ing, each in his own field. Each of these men has turned out more than his share of National and P.C.C. championship teams. Champions that Trov is proud of, not only because of their accomplishments in an athletic ' ay, but also for the fine sportsmanship that marks every team hich has ever represented the Univer- sity. This can be directly attributed to the fine character of the men who coach those teams. Howard H. Jones ' record can scarcely be equaled b ' an ' coach in the country. Since coming to Southern CaHfornia in 1925, Jones JUSTIN M. BARRY Baseball and Basketball has guided his teams to National Champion- ships in 1928, 193 1, and 1932. Six times his squads have come out at the top of the heap in the race for the P.C.C. crown. Genial Sam Barry, fresh from Io ' a ' hcre his teams nabbed two Big Ten championships, t uidcd the 1930 basketballers to a Coast Con- ference title, in his first xar here. Since that time his men have finished no worse than sec- ond in the final Southern Division Standings. His ' 35 team also were Coast Champs. Sam also handles the varsity baseball team, and here, too, he has been very successful, turning out C.I.B.A. dinners in ' 30, ' 32, and ' 35. Dean Cromwell ' s tracksters have been bring- ing him national championships for so long that one almost accepts it as commonplace. The amazing record of seven I.C.4-A. and four N.C.A.A. titles in eleven ■ears is a mark set by Cromwell and his men. 205 i)K. iiE,si:i.r.R l)K. im Kill K • MEDICAL STAFF THE success of the athletes who represent tlie University of Southern California in all lines of sports, can, in a large measure, be traced to the excellent medical care provided by the Uni- versity. It has never been the policy of the Ath- letic Department to have anything but the best of medical equipment and the finest physicians— no unskilled men have any place in the medical pro- gram. In any sport where there is possible danger of physical injury to the men, a doctor accompa- nies the team. The S.C. teams have always been noted for their ability to go through long, hard seasons and finish in as fine condition as when they began. Proof of this was when the football team finished its season with two wins over strong teams in Hawaii after a five-day ocean voyage. One of the most important duties of the physi- cians is to advise the coaches about the condition of their men, as to whether or not they are physi- cally fit to practice or to play in any contest. In addition to passing judgment on the condition of the players, there is always a doctor on the field when any of the teams practice. The University maintains a complete infirmary in the Physical Education Building for the care of the athletes. It is equipped with heat lamps, baths, an X-ray machine, and electrical heating devices. Dr. Packard Ihurher, an alumnus of the S.C. School of .Medicine, is the Medical Director of the Athletic Department. 1 le was the organizer of the consulting medical staff for the Athletic Department. This staff is made up of about forty prominent physicians, each a specialist in his own field. Dr. Walter Fieseler is a graduate of the Uni- versity of Iowa, and is the associate Medical Di- rector. At Iowa, Fieseler was prominent as an athlete. Dr. John Graham, an associate of Dr. Thur- ber ' s, is the third active member of the Athletic Aledical staff. DR. (;U H AM .o6 AL WESSON • ATHLETIC SPECIALISTS AL ' ESSON, news purveyor de luxe, is the . man at the head of the S.C. Athletic News Bureau. From his office comes all the latest data on the Trojan athletes and teams. Al ' s job is not only to secure local publicity for the school, but to keep the athletic teams which represent Troy in the national spotlight. For four years after his graduation, Al served as editor of the Glendale Press, and this along with other newspaper ' ork has fitted him admirably for his none-too-easy job. During his undergraduate days at S.C, Wesson was one of the organizers of the Wmnpiis, editing it in 1920, ' 2 1, ' 22. In 1922 Al was the editor of the El Rodeo, and in his spare time acted in various capacities on the Dally Trojan staff. The first Extravaganza was written by him in 192 1, and two of Al ' s songs from it have been chosen official school songs— Cardinal and Gold, and All Hail. Working with Wesson is Francis Benavidcz, former sport editor of the Daily Trojan and holder of the S.C. mile-run record. Assistant to the Director of Athletics is the title held by Johnny Lehners. Besides repre- senting Air. Hunter, Johnny has complete charge of all the equipment for the various ath- letic teams. The size of his task can be under- stood when one realizes the number of men which are out for sports, and must be supplied with uniforms. Lehners ' biggest job comes in arranging the equipment when the football team goes on a trip, where each player must be provided with three sets of suits, in addition to the accompanying paraphernalia. While an undergraduate at Southern Cali- fornia, Johnny was an outstanding basketball player, and is still hailed as the greatest guard Troy has ever had. Johnn ' played on two Pacific Coast Championship teams, one under Leo Calland in 1928, and the other with Sam Barry in 1930, Barry ' s first year here. In 1930 he was elected captain of the basketball team. Johnny was chosen all-Coast guard in ' 28, ' 29, and ' 30. Lehners also holds a degree from the S.C. School of Law. 207 I OKRKSl r (K;()()D I 1)1)11. I.l.AHV • FRESHMAN COACHES HouHS Adams served as Freshman football coach last fall and enjoved a very success- ful season, lo sing onlv to the Cal Frosh. Hohhs was ' arsitv captain at S.C in ' 25. Forrest Two- good coaches freshman basketball and baseball reams, developing fine men in both sports. Two- good hails from Iowa. I.ddie Leahy starts his fourth year with the Trobabe track squad, -hose winnintj records are outstandintj. hile at S.C. I ' ddie starred in both football and track. Fi e former Trojan football stars were chosen to act as assistants to Howard Jones. Larr ' Stc- ens and Inky W ' otkyns assisted with the Spar- tans, while Orv Alohler, Julie Bescos, and ( al Clemens worked with the Freshmen, aiding I lobbs Adams to develop new talent. ITK NS, Cl.tMKNS. lil.SCOS. .SIl.XKNS. MDIilll 108 • THE YELL LEADERS HEAD Yell King Ed Hallock, for the second successive year, directed the famed Trojan rooting sections. Ed continued his originality with his card stunts this year. Outstanding of these was his use of silver cards in the background, as a setting for the stunts. Other innovations were the progressive spelling of names, and shading of letters. Ed also was the originator of the Trojan Sword, symbolic of Trojan might, ' hich as presented to the student body prior to the Stanford game. Hallock was very ably assisted b Phil Daniels and Ed ' ells. Phil served as an assistant to Ed last year. THi: Southern California rooting section has some of its year ' s stunts preserved by the camera lens. ... A salute to Troy. . . . The sons of the Stanford Red cheered this giant " S " . . . Senior football stars, including Bruce I lull, were honored by the section at the Pittsburgli contest. . . . The Trojan War Horse again gallops across a field of white for the benefit of the south-side Coliseum audience . . . and a Happv New Year. . . . Hal Roberts and band play while the rooters " Fight On " with the colored cardboards. . . . No, the S.C. rooters are not going egotistical; the " I " was for Illinois. . . . The Panther and victim don ' t seem in the least perturbed. ... Ed Hallock has the grandest time having his section go alphabetical. . . . Trojan Sword and Stanford Axe. . . . Gosh! wish Unca Hal -ould finish marching— I ' m gcttin ' awful ' tired. . . . Trojan rooters welcome old Saint Nick. . . . Varsity if®® ii3 ilil • FOOTBALL STARS k Dwii: Dwis, (jiuirtcrbiick, plavcil grciit football during the season at the signal- calling post, though hani- pereil l) ' injuries in the early portion of the season. Ik- returns as a senior next year, ( li SI I hiiiis. ciul, brother of All-Aiiieriean Jesse lliblis, 19;- captain, was a " finil " at the wing position. .Mthough forced to the sidelines 1) - injuries in late season, he showed Miuch promise for next ear. ()w 1 N llANsiN, halfback, was one of the few rirst- teani pla ers at the first of the ear who retained his position throughout the sea- son. 1 lis blocliing w as the sensation of the games in I law aii. l.iAMir I ' liVKi ow, end, was one of the few .senior plaxers of the team and was chosen as acting captain by Coach |ones for the opening game of the season against Mon- tana. . srurd -, ilependable pla er. M Bki.ko. tackle, came all the w av from Garv, Indiana, to make a name for himself as an outstanding S.C. ath- lete. Returns next year as a senior to continue his pla ' in the Trojan line. Rod C. .mi:kon (bclozv), quarterback, for three years has been a dependable rc- ser e signal-caller, playing behind such stars as Griffith, Warburton, and Dayis. (;iiii Piioi ' sr, fulll)ack, a senior, was named as one of the honorar ' co-captains of the iy;5 Irojan varsity after the conclusion of the sea- son. A Ivrd-hitting ball- carrier with tremendous speed. R M ' H i 1 liuossi M , guarel, saw considerable action dur- ing his first ear as a mem- ber of the S.( varsity grid- iron machine, and looms as a aluable link in the chain of next season ' s successes. loi Piu i in(;ek, guard, is one of the reserves of former years who made good in a big way during the 19 5 season. Unassuming, Joe could always be depended upon to put up a staunch bit of pla . C ' litcK W III i , is, end, came up from the previous year ' s frosh team as one of the best sophomore prospects. That he started almost every game during the season asserts his abilities at the wing position. Lawrence " Bud " Langi.ev, halfback, was used con- sistently during the season because of his dependvible and lengthy punts, ' as a reliable defensive player, and saw much action throughout the e3T. Bill Gill ibt ' loiv), end, like Preininger, ro.se from the ranks to obtain a position on the varsirv ' squad for the iq;5 campaign. .A great pass catcher. Nick Pappas, quarterback, Seattle product, filled that post as an unknown in the early season when Davis and Tliompson were forced from action, and saw considerable service there in the games that followed. Jim SurnERi.ANB, halfback, came to S.C. as a high school quarterback sensation, but has made good as a Trojan half for his capa- ble blocking and defensive work. Has one more year of inter-collegiate competi- tion. Bruce Hlli., tackle, giant of the Trojan team, transferred to Troy from Glendalc J.C. and worked into a position of value to Southern Cali- fornia football fortunes. A bulwark in the line. Art Dittberner, tackle, vet- eran player for Tro - for the past three ears, was named honorary co-captain along with Propst at the end of the season. Throughout his S.C. career he has been relied upon. Gi.ENN Tuo.MPsoN, quarter- back, was hailed as the frosh sensation of the previous year, putting him " on the spot " from the very outset of his career. Played some at fullback because of his hard-driving ball-packing. Ho.MEK Be AT TV (l l ' lou-), halfback, was known as one of the best blockers on the Trojan team and proved it in several games when he added an offensive spark to a bedraggled S.C. attack. Re- turns next season. Ed Shuey, guard, began the season as a first-team player and continued throughout the ear as the outstanding standing guard. Has over- come a serious handicap in making good, being ham- pered by poor eyesight. Bir.i. Gaisi ' oru, end, achieved quite a name for himself in the early season as be- ing the glue-fingered lad to whom passes should be thrown. When Troy took to the air. Bill was relied upon to help out. Joe Wii.ensky, guard, is the happy-go-lucky member of the Trojan team around campus. In practice and in combat, Joe acquires a seri- ous attitude which inspires his mates to mow down the opposition. Gil Kuhn, center, saw more action during the season than an ' other man on the var- sity eleven, and was named to captain next year ' s Tro- jan team. Gained consider- able mention for his eye- catching play. Bill Howaku, quarterback and fullback, has been a re- serve backfield man at Troy throughout his football ca- reer at S.C. and is noted both for his hard-running and bullet-like passing tactics. George Bettinger ibeloiv), end, completed the triumvi- rate of outstanding sopho- more wingmen who were used to a great extent in the 1935 Trojan football wars. Pass-catching comes easy for him. 213 H () A R ) .1 () X 1 " . S • TROJAN LEADERS WHUN tlie timekeeper of rlie Tr())an-Ha aii Poi Bowl New Year ' s Day football classic fired his gun to signify the conclu- sion of the game it marked tlie close of Howard Jones ' eleventh year as headcoach of tlie Southern California varsity football team. CominCT from Iowa to Troy in 1925, Jones has led S.C. to numerous championsliips, coast and national. His eleven-year record, which follows, best tells of his successes: Year Won Lost Tied ■9 5 • ' 1926 S 2 o ■927 ' ' 1928 9 o ' 1929 o 2 o 1930 8 2 o 1931 10 I o 1932 10 o o 1933 ' o 1 ' 19 4 4 ' .935 4 Toi i 02 25 4 Co-captains of the 1936 Trojan varsity, elected by team-mates at the conclusion of the season, are Cliff Propst and Art Dittberncr, three-year veterans of the gridiron. Propst, alternating at halfback and fullback during his career at Troy as a footballer, entered S.C. as a star high .school player from San ' Bernardino. He is a member of Phi Kappa Psi fraternity. Ditt- berner, co-captain of the 1932 frosh eleven, entered from Covina. He is a Phi Sigma Kappa member. cLin- I ' Koi ' sr ART Din m.RM ' .K 214 • VARSITY ROSTER No. Name Pos. 70 Beatty, Homer h 71 Bclko, Max It 38 Bcttinger, George re 31 Brosseau, Raphael rg 36 Brown, Ray t 60 Burchard, Gerard Ih 54 Busby, Marvin t 20 Cameron, Rod q 49 Clark, Jack rh 27 Davis, David R q 72 De Hetre, John P c 32 Dittberner, Arthur rt 50 Gaisford, William le 16 Hall, King Ig 21 Hansen, Owen Ih 45 Henderson, James re 62 Hibbs, Gene rg 24 Howard, WiUiam N q 67 Hull, Bruce It 56 Jesse, John h 35 Jorgensen, Ellwood It 18 Ketler, Thcron t 26 Kidder, Allen rg 59 Kuhn, Gilbert c 57 Langley, Lawrence rh 65 Lund, Robert It 58 Lynch, Ford F f 76 MacMoore, Robert rg 53 McNcish, George c 66 Ostoich, Yube re 39 Pappas, Nick q 5 1 Preininger, Joseph Ig 47 Propst, CHfford f 52 Radovich, WiUiam Ig 77 Reed, Robert c 44 Roberts, Gene It 78 Rodeen, Donald le 64 Rorison, James rt 16 Rose, Mason rh 25 Sanders, Robert Ig 12 Shuey, Edward Ig 42 Smith, Robert Ih 46 Sutherland, James Ih 37 Thompson, Glenn f 68 Thurlow, Leavitt le 81 Troxel, WiUiam q 73 Wilensky, Joseph rg 33 Williams, Charles re 29 Wing, Paul f Wt. Ht. Exp 187 6 ' I 191 5 II I 182 6 ' i " Fr. 188 S 10 Fr. 188 6 ' Fr. 200 5 10 2 197 6 ' 2 175 6 ' 2 180 5 II 168 5 ' 8 " I 185 5 10 I 195 6 ' 2 180 6 ' i " Fr. 205 6 ' 2 180 5 ' 8 " 205 6 2 " 190 5 II 180 5 10 T 217 6 ' 4 " I 180 5 10 Fr. 222 6 ' ) 190 5 10 Fr. 175 5 II I 189 6 ' I 178 5 II 190 6 ' 160 5 10 I 182 5 10 197 6 ' 3 " I 180 5 II Fr. 160 5 ' 8 " Fr. 185 6 ' 2 177 5 II 2 220 S ' 8 " 184 6 ' i " Fr. 191 5 II Fr. 180 6 ' i " I 229 6 ' 4 " I 192 5 II 196 5 II I 209 6 ' Fr. 194 6 ' I 178 5 II I 190 6 ' Fr. 184 6 ' I 160 5 ' 8 " Fr. 192 5 ' 8 " I 180 5 II Fr. 189 5 10 I Prep School Bakersfield Gary, Indiana Alhambra L. A. High Washington San Diego L. A. High San Gabriel Phoenix H.S.-J.C. Alhambra Compton Covina Hollywood San Diego Modesto J. C. Citrus J. C. Compton J.C. Compton J. C. Glendale H.S.-J.C. Fremont Corcoran higlewood Santa Ana FuUerton Riverside J.C. Modesto J.C. Wilson, Long Bch L. A. High Van Nuys San Pedro Seattle, Wash. Santa Ana San Bernardino Hollywood Fairfax Hayward Mountain View Manual Arts Sarasota, Fla. San Diego Black-Foxe Chaffey H.S.-J.C. higlewood Oceanside Beverly Hills higlewood Venice Compton Los Angeles 215 935 University of Southern Cai From- Row: Cliff Herd, assistant coach; David Davis, quarterback; Cliff Propst, fill I hack; Art Dittberner, right tackle; Charles Williams, right end; Joe Preininger, left guard; Gil Kuhn, center; Leavitt Thurlow, end; Alax Belko, left tackle; Robert iMacAloore, right guard; Owen Hansen, left halfback; Nick Pappas, quarterback; Willis O. Hunter, assistant coach; Howard Jones, bead coach. Second Row: Jeff Cravath, assistant coach; Homer Bcatty, right halfback; Bob Sanders, left guard; George AIcNeish, center; James Sutherland, left halfback; Howard Kim- merle, end; Fidward Shuev, left guard; Joe Wilensky, right guard; Jack Clark, right halfback; Bill Radovich, center; Ford Lynch, fallback. 2l6 nia FOOTBALL SQUAD Third Row: Hobbs Adams, assistiVit coach; Bill Gaisford, left end; Bill Gill, ei?d; Don Rodeen, evd; Bruce Hull, right tackle; Lawrence Langley, right halfback; Gene Rob- erts, right tackle; Bill Howard, quarterback; Ellwood Jorgensen, center; Theron Keller, fullback; Gene Hibbs, left end; Raphael Brosseau, right guard. Top Row: Bob Lund, tackle; George Bettinger, right end; Jim Henderson, quarterback; Rod Cameron, quarterback; Allan Kidder, halfback; Bob Reed, center; John Jesse, halfback; James Rorison, tackle; Bob Smith, fullback; Glenn Thompson, quarterback. 217 Tiger t ickks Troiaii ;iiul then Trojan tacUks TigLT in these pictures. S ' A •X- L ' - The Montana players believed in tackUng high. . . . Max Beiko crashed through and ahuost blocked this Pacific punt. MONTANA PACIFIC THi 19 5 football season opener proxcd ro l)c .in - rliintj l)iit an easy tjanic for Howard Jones ' pro- teges. . stubborn gang of Grizzlies from .Montana came to the Coliseum, and only after sixty minutes of bruising football were the S.C men able to emerge victorious by a 9-0 score. The educated toe of .Max Belko booted a place- kick through the uprights for Iroy ' s first three points. Tiie kick as good for fort - ards. Later in the sec- ond quarter, Propst scored a touchdown for the Trojan.s, after Thompson lugged the ball most of the length of the field. The attempted placement was blocked. The whole second half went scoreless. On fi e separate occasions, the 1 rojans were repulsed deep in .Montana territory Glenn Thompson emerged as the star of a game marked by numerous tumbles, penalties, and generally poor all-around pla -. A week later, Troy, by means of a belated fourth- quarter rally, managed to trim A. A. Stagg ' s College of Pacific squad. The first quarter was all Pacific, with the Trojans trying desperately to repulse the northerner ' s passing attack. A shot from Coe to Thompson put the Staggmen ahead in the first quarter. A sophomore quarterback, Nick Pappas, and another sophomore. Bill Gaisford, end, gave evidence of future improvement. Gaisford nabbed two passes for touch- downs, one in the second period from Pappas, and one in the fourth from Cameron, who replaced Pappas in the fourth quarter after Nick had engineered the sec- ond Trojan score. Thompson and Da is were on the bench with injuries suffered in the .Montana game, but Pappas filled the bill to perfection. The team showed a [jrcat deal of impr() ' cnient o cr the preceding week. I lanscn am.! W ' ino- also turnutl in fine ijames. 218 - r X ■ y CoLicli Rob Zuppkc ' s mini unwind in their " FIving Trapeze " plav. UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS G()ac;h Bob Zuppkc brought his University of Illinois football team all the way from the Big Ten gridiron wars for an intcrscctional game x Howard Jones ' hitherto unbeaten Trojan eleven. " Zup " had given his players plenty of trick plays to puzzle the local team, and after the game had been concluded the midwesterncrs held a 19-0 victory to their credit. The " FlyiniT Trapeze " play, ad ertised the breadth of the land as Zuppke ' s especially befuddling offensive thrust, came in for its share of use during the game, and was directly responsible for the first touchdown of the game, which came early in the second period. Although it was quarterback Wib Henry who scored from the one-foot line on the mossback quarterback sneak play, it was the " Trapeze " which had placed the mini in scoring position. Before the second quarter had been terminated, the Illinois team again crossed in point-scoring territory. Nelson, left end of the invading team, broke through the S.C. line to block Cameron ' s punt, scooped up the ball, and rambled more than fifty yards to the touch- down. Illinois ' final touchdown was scored by Henry on another quarterback sneak midway in the third quar- ter. This time Henry had placed the ball on the Trojan 9-inch line one play previous after receiving; a lengthy pass from Bobby Grieve, halfback speedster. At no time during the game did the Trojan team threaten to break into the scoring column, and most of S.C. ' s cheers were raised for spectacular defensive play by S.C. linesmen. Nick Pappas, sophomore quar- terback, was the leading Trojan ballcarrier of the game, flashing into the open on several runs. r " V - lllinois aslvcd to sit this one out. . . . Cameron " floats through the air with the greatest of ease. " . . . Hansen drags down an Illinois opponent. 2 19 " ( i)Mic t(i Rip.r . . . " IamcIi iiii. " . . . I ' lopst st(i|)|icj tills one ' - v tSSSiiS ■ Co-captain Dittbcrncr stops this Oregon State offensive plav for no-gain. ... A Beaver end-run gains notliing as the Trojans swarm around. OREGON STATE THE old Southern CJalifornia power phus turned loose in the rinal quarter of the Oregon State- Trojan football classic nearly brought defeat to an invading squad of Oregonians, but a poor pass in the shadow of the Beaver goal posts was all that was neces- sary to permit the northerners to win, 13-7. Oregon State scored twice and converted once be- fore the Trojans started clicking. Once the men of Troy had begun their offensive, the Beavers were con- tent to play defensive football. Glen Thompson, the Oceanside Thunderbolt, was the big ground-gaining sensation for Coach Howard Jones ' Thundering Herd. ' ith his elbow in a brace and only a few days of practice behind him, Thomp- son began a drive in the last period which brought on one S.C. touchdown and fell )ust a few ards short of a second score. Xick Pappas opened in the signal-calling berth, but was finally forced from the fra) ' ith a badly sprained ankle. Pappas, the hero of the College of Pacific game two weeks previous, ripped off several long gains before the hard-tackling Ik-avers caused injury to his right limb. In the second period the Trojan line came to life following its weak showing in the first canto. ' ith Gil Kuhn, Max Belko, Chuck ' illiams and Art Diftberncr leading the attack, Troy ' s line was able to handle the fieet-footed Oregon State backs, al- though slippery Joe Gray, red-headed Beaver half- back, broke away for a couple of nice gains before succumbing to tlic Trojan secondary. The Beavers outgaincd the Trojans in first dow ns, 12-10. 220 One place kick that cat astra ' , owing to the impolite rushing of iMax Belko and Co. THE CALIFORNIA BEARS IF an interested but tardy football fan had wandered into iMemorial Stadium, Berkeley, as the Trojan- California varsity football game for 1935 was at its close, he would have had just basis for imagining a Trojan victory had occurred. Not knowing that Cali- fornia had scored three times previously, he would have seen a wild-eyed S.C. contingent, exuberant over a last-minute score, the first to be made against the Bears thus far in the season. It was Leavitt Thurlow, senior end, who crashed through to block a California kick on the last play of the game. Art Dittberner, later to be named as co- captain of the Trojan team, who fell on the ball for the score, and Bill Howard, who converted the touch- down, who combined to produce the Trojan share of the final score, 21-7. A passing attack, resulting in two of their three touchdowns, was directly responsible for the victory scored by the Bears. Jack Brittingham scored in the first period on a long heave from Don Fowler. Ken Cotton crashed over for the second score on a line buck in the third period, hile Bill Archer ' s fourth- quarter pass to Sam Chapman scored the final points for the Bears. Captain-elect Gil Kuhn, Joe Wilensky, Chuck Williams, and Gene Hibbs, staunch S.C. linemen, formed an obstacle which ' as responsible for staving the California running attack. Bud Langley, long-distance Trojan punter, also had much to do in the repelling of the Blue and Gold team with his dependable toe work. " Vhoa, Cliff, " and Propst slows down. It looks like trouble in the lower photo, with more in the offing as the stragglers come up. I Ills I ' Mtluisiaslic si|ii;ul ( t pnispcc ' tivc st;irs iKittlcci gniiicK ' thrmiglimit the season. This Stanford ball-packer broke away, until Hansen grabbed him. . . . Dnvis tries at the Indian line, while Bcatt - helps mit. . . . Gene Hibbs made this tackle. THE STANFORD INDIANS Till Sr.mford A c versus the Trojan Sword. .Matching the ancient Stanford emblem with a new and l)rilliant symbol of its own, a rejuvenated Trojan team took the held against the iiighlv favored Indians. S.C. ' s record thus far had not been one to strike much fear into the hearts of the northerners, but after the first play they knew that here was a team which matched with the finest on the coast. In the first quarter, Dave Davis started a drive ith a smash over right guard which netted five yards. He immediately followed this with a run around right end which added fourteen more. The march was ended by a determined Stanford team which held the Trojans on downs on the eleven-yard mark. Beautiful punting on the part of Bud Langly and Dave Davis was responsible for keeping the Indians back in their own territory throughout the first quar- ter, while the forward-passing combination of Glenn Thompson and Bill Gaisford was responsible for the second quarter drive that ended on Stanford ' s two- yard .stripe. Stanford was .saved more than once by the fine punting of Bill Paulman, who booted the Indians out of dangerous situations in their own territory. One of the most outstanding plays of the game came in the third quarter when the Trojans, backed to their goal line by the Bra es, and naturally expected to kick, uncorked a pass from Davis to Propst that was jTood for a " ain of forty-four yards. Da ic D.n IS breaks into tlic ck-.ir in the Stanford encounter. At the beginning of the fourth quarter the hidians ■ent into a " po - vow " and began to worry about fulfiUing their " Stanford Vow. " Three years previous a group of Stanford sophomore footballers had sworn never to lose to a team from Southern California. The past r vo years had seen their vow partialh ' fulfilled, but today it looked as if it would remain incompleted. Stanford began the last period with an onslaught directed to crush the Trojans at the beginning; they were surprised, however, to find that the men from Troy were as determined as they and would not yield. In the middle of the quarter, Stanford, which had been outplayed in the previous periods, came to life and, led by AU-American Bobby Grayson, marched to a position on the Trojan fourteen-yard stripe, where, in the last minutes of play, another great All- American, " Monk " Aloscrip, placed a beautiful place- kick squarely between the uprights. Although the Trojans struggled valiantly, the lead ' as too much for them to overcome, and the game ended 3-0 in Stanford ' s favor. The Trojan stars were: Belko, Hull and Kuhn on the line and Propst, Thompson, Davis, and Hansen in the backfield. Grayson and Paulman were out- standing for the northerners, while Aloscrip proved himself worthy of AU-American honors by winning the tliird straight game A ' ith his educated toe. ' hether it was the inspiration of the newly inaugu- rated Trojan Sword, the determination of the team to keep Stanford from fulfilling its Vow, or just the usual fine game played against this rival, the Trojans played their best game of the season against Stanford. Suds Sutherland gets off a high punt on Bovard field, and (beside hini) Bill Gaisford puts on a high-jump act. Glen Thompson is the hurdling ball carrier, and Max Belko is impersonating the gorilla. 223 The Trojans came back, " and how! " in this Washing- ton State game. . . . Hansen stops a Cougar. . . . Davis starts to ramble. . . . " Let ' s sjct iiii, boxs. " :[■ the pigskin on this pla ' against the (Cougars. WASHINGTON STATE ()i iiiiux California ' s sciisarional fdurth-quartcr 1 rall -, which resulted in a 20-10 ictorx ' over ' ashingron Stare College, was the high spot of a rather olooniy season. For three periods, the Trojan fans watched a superior team push the home guard all over tiic Coliseum turf. However, under the guid- ing hand of Davie Davis, aided by the whole team, the Trojans were able finally to win from tlic Cougars. llie middle of the second quarter found the W.S.C. team marching 55 yards to a score, a pass from Goddard to McCormack being good for the six points. Johansen converted. Along toward the end of the same period, the Trojans returned the compliment and the gun finally barked with S.C. in possession of the ball on the Cougars ' lo-yard stripe. Thompson led this drive from his own 40 to the Cougar 9 before he ■as injured. Johansen added three points to the W ' .S.C. total in the third quarter, after the Cougars had taken the ball to the Trojan 15. A ' ith ten minutes to play in the fourth quarter, the game seemed in the bag for the Staters. 1 lowever, in seven plays, including a fine pass from Davis to Hibbs, Da ie went over for the first Trojan points. Sutherland converted. After receiving the kick-off the Cougars were forced to punt. Two long passes, one from Davis to Hibbs, who caught the ball after Goddard had batted it in the air, and another to Beatty produced the tally. Again Sutherland added the extra point. For the first time Troy led, 14-10. For good measure, Davis scored the final touchdown, after Hibbs recovered a fumble on the ' .S.C. 1 3 -yard line. Aided by perfect blocking, Da ' is went over on the first play. Sutherland missed the place-kick. 224 . Ilt Belko (left) tries a place-kick; Co-Captains Propst and Dittberncr pose for the camera, and Bud Langlc boots a iiigli one A FIGHTING band of determined Trojan football men gave the niight ' Irish of Notre Dame a battle that was finally ended with a 20-13 score, and which will be remembered for years to come. For ild and woolly ball, the game was the outstanding battle during the ten-year-old rivalry between the two schools. Every Trojan player performed nobly, and but for a few bad breaks in the form of fumbles, the final score might have read differently. The first score of the game came after a few min- utes ' play. Elser hobbled the ball and Propst, Trojan full, recovered. Three quick plays netted the touch- down, Davis going over from his own six-yard line. The attempted placement was blocked. Toward the close of the first period, Hansen recovered an Irish fumble on the Notre Dame 18. Two plays later Propst fumbled, Peters falling on the ball for the Irish. Again in the second quarter, another fumble ruined the Jones-team ' s chance to score. Shuey blocked Mlke ' s punt and Belko recovered. Davis ' fumble on the next play ' as picked up by Notre Dame. Fromhart and Millner combined in the third period to wipe out the slim Trojan lead. Fromhart speared a pass from Shakespeare for six points, and several minutes later Fromhart tossed one to Millner for the second touchdown. Fromhart made both conversions. A perfect pass from Thompson to ' illiams set the stage for S.C. ' s last tally. Glenn stood on the Irish 27 and passed to Williams on the 3. Three plunges and Thompson was over, Beatty converting. Notre Dame put the game on ice when Fromhart inter- cepted one of Thompson ' s passes and rambled from his 10 to the S.C. 8. NOTRE DAME ClifiF Propst (left above) and David Davis demonstrate just how to carrv the pigskin. Belo - them are Art Ditt- berncr, husky tackle, and Nick Pappas. 225 c suspect Da is diilii ' t get i.ry far licrc. tliougli lie had gciod intLiitii WASHINGTON R " Here ' s looking at vou, " savs W ' ilenskv as he protects Davis ' pass . . . Washington stops a Trojan power pla ' . . . Somcbodv has the ball here. tty N K) the Kosc r () l 111 i ;?7 was the sloiiaii of the S.C. gridmcn before cngagiiio the Lni- ersit - of nsliington, hut when the he;if of battle li;id cooled and the scoreboard read 6-2 in favor of the 1 luskies, it was decided that Trov would ha e to wait until iy 6 to begin its climb back to ' estern supremacy. 1 hree times the Trojans drove the ball to within the shadows of the Husky goal, but on each occasion the men from the North withstood tiic attack of the locals who appeared to lack that final scoring punch that tallies touchdowns. l " ' en in the last quarter, S.C. supporters were con- fident that the team would come back, just as it had done against Washington State and Xotre Dame. Then as the minutes ticked away, they realized that it was all over for the men of Troy. I ' or the first three periods, Davie Davis was a stand- out in the S.C. backfield, but exhaustion finally forced him to retire from the fraN ' in favor of big Jim 1 len- derson. The Trojans scored their only points of the after- noon on the opening kickoff, when Byron 1 laines, slippery Husky halfback, fumbled, and was nailed behind his own goal line for a safety. 1 laines later broke away in the second quarter to score the lone W ashinijton touchdown of the daw The game was probably the most colorless of the 19 5 season, with both Trojans and Huskies making most of their yardage in the center of the field. Gil Kuhn played his usual bang-up defensive game at center for S.C, nailing the Phelan ball carriers for !iea ' ' losses behind the line. 226 ul I lull R;iiul(iur meets w stone wall on tlie nuineu er. PITTSBURGH THK Trojan Horse went down to defeat for the second straight year at the hands of the Pitts- burgh Panthers. The Jonesmen muffed several chances to score, faiHng to capitalize on the breaks of the game. On the other hand, Pitt played flawless, mechanically perfect football, and what they lacked in color they made up for in playing ability. The final score favored Pitt, 12-7. In the second quarter, the Trojans found them- selves in possession of the ball on Pitt ' s 2 1 -yard line, after recovering a fumble. Four line plays netted a first down on the 10, but the Trojan attack stalled and Pitt took the ball on downs on their own five-yard line. Later in the fourth quarter another S.C. scor- ing thrust was stopped cold. In five tries from the one-yard line, the Panthers held, and no score resulted. However, in the last few minutes of play in the fourth period, a pass from Davis to Gaisford, good for forty yards, gave the iMen of Troy their only score of the afternoon. Suds Sutherland added the e.xtra point with a well-directed place-kick. This pass was perfectly executed, and was the only one of sev- eral attempted during the afternoon. The Pitt scores came in the first and third quarters. Sutherland attempted a pass deep in the Trojan ter- ritory, which Souchak intercepted and ran back to the S.C. nine-yard line. On the fourth play, Patrick plowed over for the touchdown. He missed the con- version. In the third period, Pitt took the ball on her own 19 and marched 81 yards to a score. Patrick and Randour alternated in carrying the ball, each makintj long gains, until Randour finally scored. Davis, Kuhn, Pappas, Belko and Propst stood out for the Trojans. ♦ » V . , ' t - t A» 1 ■ T Pitt interference forms quickh ' . Ed Hull ;tlmost breaks up a pass. Hull again, aided bv Allen Kidder, and the sliiftv Panther doesn ' t get far on that side of the line. 227 StciRs lidiii the H;iu:ili;in rmir. llu- 1 Inw ;iiian hula practiced cii masse « as a liiulilii;ht of the Kaiiiehnii lmiih KAMEHAMAHA ALUMNI Pi.AviM; the Hrsr game of a post-season scries in the I lawaiian Islands, the Trojan squad met and defeated the powerful Kamehamaha alumni team, 32 to o. Displaying some of the power and smoothness that made Frojan squads almost unbeatable during the decade ending in 1934, I Icadman Jones ' l)o " s completeK ' outclassed the fast, tricky islanders. The contest was the first ever played in the islands b ' a Southern Califor- nia eleven. Scheduled for Christmas Day, onh ' 24 hours after the arrival of the S.C. party in I lonolulu, the game was remarkably smooth, al- thougii the players had had no time to lose their sea legs. The rejuvenated Trojan team swept almost at will through the Hawaiian line. Five touciidowns and two conversions were scored, for a total of ;: points. The Kamalums were far from being in the breather class, as their record shows. On Cali- fornia ' s last trip to the islands, the alumni won handil ' , and almost every invading group of main- landers has met the same fate. The showing of the Trojan team was the best of the ' ear, every man who saw action having acquitted himself well. Gene Hibbs, left end, was the only player on the junketing party who was unable to break into the game. Hibbs was kept out of action because of a slight concussion of the brain, received in one of the regular-season games. The first Trojan score was registered after only nine minutes of play had passed in the first quarter. Bill Howard, veteran quarterback, led the drive, durin " which the S.C. eleven relent- lessK ' dr() e the Kamalums 95 ards down rhc field. 1 loward scored the touchdown, plowing over from the one-yard line. He added the extra point with a perfect place-kick. David Davis added six points to the Southern California scoring total. His first contribution to the drive was a beautiful forward pass which Jim Henderson picked out of the air. Another one, this time to Leavitt 1 hurlow, put the ball in .scoring territory. Then Davis started from the Islanders ' nine-vard line, and rambled across the goal in one of the most brilliant short scoring runs of the long season. Later in the game, George AIcNeish broke through the line, blocked one of the Kamalum punts, then aided Art Dittberner as the Trojan co-captain scooped up the ball and trundled across the line. One of the highlights of the battle was the interception of a Kam pass by Chuck ' illiams, •ho lateralcd the ball to Bob Sanders, husky guard. Sanders, taking the pass just as A ' illiams was tackled, eluded the Kam secondary defense, and ambled 55 yards to the goal line. Although the entire squad was in better shape than at any time d uring the season, the work of Davis, Nick Pappas and Gil Kuhn, was particular- ly noteworthy. The S.C. line play effectively hampered the Kamehamaha attempts at open football. In spite of their failure to score, how- ever, the island boys put on a brilliant display of fast, tricky football, thrilling the capacity crowd with some of their nnstifyintr formations. 228 MW ' iife " - ' lUgl dT irii. . ' ti.iL Even in Hawaii tlie " twecn-halvcs entertainment is important. One u ide-opcn play from the New Year ' s Day game is seen at the right above. UNIVERSITY OF HAWAII DURiNf. the week between the Christmas Day game with the Kamehameha Alumni and the Poi Bowl classic on January i, the Southern Cali- fornia team was given a real taste of Hawaiian hospitality. A trip around the island gave the players a chance to become real vacationists. The University of Hawaii sponsored a dance in honor of the team, and the Trojan Club entertained the squad at a dinner. Spending several days on the beach at W ' aikiki, the Trojans were able to shake their sea legs and round into real playing condi- tion once more. Several hours each day were spent in active preparation for the Poi Bowl game, however. For the second time on their trip, the Trojans played almost flawless football when they met Otto Klum ' s Hawaiians, and trampled them under foot. The 38-6 victory was the most impressive S.C. performance of the entire year. Trojan fol- lowers who witnessed the game were almost unan- imous in predicting a return to power of the once- feared Jones eleven. As in the Christmas Day game, the boys unleashed a driving attack that set the Islanders back on their heels, and the line effectively checked the speedy Hawaiians. Pow- erful line smashes by Cliff Propst, driving off- tackle runs by Nick Pappas, and perfect collabo- ration on passes between Davis and Bill Gaisford, were features of the revived offense, and the de- fensive play of the Trojan backs nullified almost every Hawaiian drive. The final score was the only point in doubt after the first play of the game. On his opening dri c, Da ' e Davis tucked tiie ball imder his arm and dashed 60 yards into Hawaiian territory. The score came a few minutes later. It was not long after that until Davis tossed a well-aimed pass to Bill Gaisford, who galloped 70 yards for the touchdown. The same combination was good for six more points in the second quarter of the game. Nick Pappas, who replaced Davis at quarter- back, scored twice, both touchdowns resulting from line plays. His first trip across the Hawaiian goal line was made on a brilliant thirty-five-yard run through the entire Rainbow eleven. He car- ried two tacklers on his back over the last stripe on that sensational jaunt. The hard-running attack and the tricky for- ward and lateral passing attack exhibited during the Hawaiian game was a pleasing sight to the large party of alumni who accompanied the team. The precision with which the squad, composed principally of sophomores and juniors, ran off the fast, deceptive plays, amazed the island football experts, who were unanimous in their praise of the invading squad. The Poi Bowl game was made the occasion of colorful ceremonies, which rivaled the contest itself in their interest for Southern California ' s vacationing rooters. Accompanying the team on the journey to the island were many university officials and alumni and a few students, who took advantage of the vacation period to satisfy their football and vaca- tion appetites at one time. The trip was arranged by the Alumni Association. 229 ' Jfc ' ' «fMz ' » PITTSBURGH causes trouble m our Hrst photo, and Stanford tries to interrupt tlic Trojan attack in the second view. Illinois threatens the goal, but a hard tackle stops a score. Again it is Illinois, and a punt that was nearly blocked. iMason Rose carries the ball against the Illini. Back to Pitt again, -ith a view of Ed Hull ' s attempt to break up some strong interference. That is Gaisford, recovering his bal- ance, after a great catch of a long pass. Leaping through the air, Davis propels his Number 27 toward a Husky, who is already handcuffed. Another pass, this time to Thurlo -. Look at that tackle in the lower left! And note the angered— nay disgusted expressions of Mess rs. Belko, Hansen and Alc.Moore, as ' ib Henry scores for Illinois. He ' s away! Davis once more. That is Topping, giving chase. Rouble is resting, but Adams and Reynolds are still afoot. Ed Shuey ' s mask adds the macabre touch. 230 Varsity © iiKH iBl iLlL • COACH CAPTAIN lUSTIN M. li AKK GRADUAiiox cut hcavilv into rlic ranks of the 1935 ( oast Conference basketball champs. Stars lost tlirough graduation included Lee (luttero, All-Coast for two years and AIl-Anierican last season; Ernie Hol- brook, threc-vear veteran forward; Lawrence Findla ' , regular guard, and " Barking " Joe Kellv, one of last ear ' s co-captains and regular guard for three years. OnK ' two regulars were hack to answer Coach Barry ' s call: Captain Jack Hupp and I ' ddie Oram. Hupp fin- ished second in last year ' s scoring race and was chosen All-Coast forward. This ear he was switched to cen- ter. Teamed with Hupp have been Va ' nc (larrison, sub from last ' ear, alternating w ith Jerry Gracin, also a reserve forward and center from the 1935 squad, at the left forward spot. AV ard Browning, co-captain of last year ' s team, who was out all season with a broken ankle, has the right forward position, with Carl Anderson play- ing behind him. Teamed with Oram at guard is Bobby Aluth, a sub on the ' 34 and ' 35 teams. Oram is one of the best guards in the league. Reserves include Dale, Huston and Rcmsen, guards; W ' atson at forward, and Howell and Dornsife, centers. Coach Sam Barry ' s big problem in basketball was to find a combination that would click and retain the P.C.C. crown won b ' last ' ear ' s squad. Leading this year ' s team was Jack I lupp, a made-over forward, whom Barry chose to fill in at center, a spot left by Cuttero ' s irraduation. JACK UVPP 232 BROWNING, DORNSIFE, GRACIN, FOSS, HOWELL, HUPP, ORAM, COACH BARin REMSEN, HUSTON, GARRISON, MUTH, DALE, WATSON, ANDERSON, MANAGER BLANC • THE VARSITY S Q.U A D H.wixG lost four three-year veterans from the previous yC ' ir ' s conference championship squad, the University of Southern CaUfornia bas- ketball team opened its 1935-36 campaign under a severe handicap. Several experienced men were on hand, it is true, but Sam Barry had cause for worry, especially in attempting to fill Ernie Hol- brook ' s defensive forward position. Tall Captain Jack Hupp, runner-up to Lee Guttero in the individual scoring derby in 1934- 35, was shifted from forward to center as the sea- son began. Hupp again took second in the point- gathering race, having 138 points to his credit as the i2-game conference schedule closed. An All- conference player the previous season, Hupp was selected on the All-star division team as a forward. Iiddie Oram, shuffling sophomore sensation of the previous year, was considered the greatest prospect on the squad at the opening of the cam- paign. Oram, who was never able to win a letter in high school, continued his rapid improvement, until he was chosen on the All-conference quintet. Two other veterans opened the season as first- team members. Bobby iMuth, ho makes up in aggressiveness what he lacks in size, completed the staunch defensive combination of the Trojans, which made the outstandins record of the season in southern division competition. A ' ard Brown- ing, two-year letterman, who was forced out of action last season by a football injury, was S.C. ' s only veteran forward. Snapping the Southern California team out of a scoring slump in midseason, Jerry Gracin, who had been a substitute center during the first few weeks of the schedule, was injected into the line- up at forward, and promptly added the needed punch to the S.C. offense. Although he played in only seven conference games, Gracin finally wound up as four-high scorer of the southern division. All of the other Trojan players had outstanding records behind them, cither as S.C. monogram •inners the previous year, as members of the 1935 undefeated frosh team, or as stars in prep school. At forward, Sam Barry could depend upon serious Wayne Garrison, junior; Ken Watson, sophomore, and Carl Anderson, transfer from Compton Junior College. Capable reserve centers were Hal Dornsife, star of the 1935 Trobabe team; Benson Howell, senior, and Harold Foss, veteran letterman. Guard substitutes were Bobby Dale, Kelly Hus- ton and Bill Remsen, sophomores, all good pros- pects for next season ' s squad. 233 A nice for rhc bnll, u ith .Mutli covcriivj;; nnil ;i scrniiihlc in niid-cdurt. • THE B R U SERIES IN Capt;iin Jnck COACH SAM Barry ' s Trojan v.irsirv b;iskctl);i!l play- ers extended a winning streak over their ' est- wood rivals from U.C.L.A. to i6, at the close of the season, but were forced to some close games before being able to quell the Bruins on a couple of occasions. The W ' estwoodcrs came up with a strong team, handicapped by injuries during the conference sea- son, but they were usually under-rated by the Tro- jans. Only on the occasion of the final game of the four-tjame 1936 series with U.C.L.A., was Troy able to display dominant superiority. From the standpoint of the entire scries, the out- standing individual achievement was the capable cruarding by Eddie Oram of Johnny Ball, ace ' est- wood center. Throughout the conference season. Ball scored i 35 points, but only 29 of them ere made in the four Trojan-Bruin battles. Closest game of the series was the opener, played during the second week of the campaign, in which S.C., fresh from a pair of victories over California, found the Bruins exceedingly stubborn before win- ning, 38-36. At half-time. Coach Caddy Works ' Uclans were leading, 18-15, after having led through- out tiie period. Gradually the S.C. team shifted into high, however, and was able to come up to even terms, finally coming through with the victory. Cap- tain Hupp was high man for the evening with his I 3 points. I ' .arly in the second half, U.C.L.A. gained a 24-16 advantage, which looked almost unbeatable, but capa- ble play by reserve Trojan players injected renewed scoring power into the S.C. team. 234 Garrison stays on the ground, the rest go up. Right, Aluth, Garrison and Dale. •THE BRUIN SERIES DULLEST game of the entire local conference sea- son, in direct contrast to the game which had preceded, was the second Troy- estwood basket- ball encounter, won by S.C., by a 32-24 score. Con- stant juggling of the ball by both teams, combined •ith continual whistle-blowing by the officials, served to slow up the contest considerably. Eddie Oram and Carl Anderson of Troy were high scorers for the game with their eight points. Jack Hupp, confined to the sidelines with a severe cold, watched his team fumble its way to victory, Jerry Gracin playing as his substitute. The third game was somewhat similar to the first contest, ending with S.C. only four points in front, 36-32. Using only six men during the entire contest. Coach Sam Barry saw his team in a 12-12 deadlock at the half. Jerry Gracin, playing at first-team forward for the first time in a locally played game, stole the show with his 13 points, scored at crucial moments during the game. Despite the fact that Southern California made a walk-away of the final Bruin game of the season, win- ning by a 55-28 score, it was probably the most enter- taining, as the Trojans showed the most powerful attack of the season. Jerry Gracin hit the basket for 16 points, and Jack Hupp was not far behind, with I 3, as the Trojans went into an early lead and were never headed. Eddie Oram and Bob Muth combined to show a superb defense, holding the ' estwood offense to a mere nine field goals. 15ob Aluth, forward 235 Browning shoots a pass, while Gracin conies up from behind to take it. • THE CALIFORNIA SERIES Jcrrv Gracin, forward COACH xiiis PKicK ;ind Ills CFCw of L nivcrsitN ' of California basketball players have been waiting many, many years to win a series of games from Southern California, Again unsuccessful during the 1936 .season, were the Bear coach and athletes, as they could win but one of four Troy-Berkclcy basketball contests. The Bears sank to a new low in the 1936 campaign, in taking third place in the southern divi- sion race. Discouraged and fatigued after a strenuous tour of the east, California arrived in Los Angeles to open the conference season with Sam Barry ' s defending cham- pions. The Bears had won only two games on their lengthy barnstorming jaunt, and were hoping for bet- ter fortune against S,C,, but were doomed to disap- pointment, as they dropped both contests of the series, livery man on the Trojan squad saw action in the first game, as California succumbed by a 51-29 score, I lolding the Bears to seven field goals, while Capt, Jack Mupp was ringing up eight all h himself, the S.C, team had but little trouble in taking an carl - lead and prescr ing it throughout the game. The second contest was but a repetition of the pre- vious night ' s game, on a smaller .scale. Hupp was held down to 10 point.s, but Carl Anderson broke through to score 10 points, also, to aid considerably in the Tro- jan 35-22 victory, S,C, held only a two-point lead at half-time, 15-13, but soon pulled away to win with ease. 236 A set-up for Jack Hupp. Gracin in the air on a rebound shot. • THE CALIFORNIA SERIES IT WAS a grciitly impro ' ed team which represented California in the two games at Berkeley. With re- newed morale, having uncovered a high-scoring for- ward in Balsley, the Bears displayed a vastly different type of basketball than thev had exhibited previously. It was this man Rav Balsley who personally con- ducted California to a 29-27 victory over Barry ' s in- vading S.C. squad in the first northern game. Scoring 15 points, most of them made in a wild last-minute spurt, the Bear junior was the star of the evening, in ' hich defensive play was accented by both teams. Jerry Gracin led the Trojan basketballers with his 10 points, while Captain Hupp scored one less. Be- hind 16-15 at the half, the S.C. team gained the lead at the outset of the second period, holding it until Balsley went wild on his point-gathering spree. The defeat ultimately cost S.C. the divisional title. The second game was in many ways similar to the northern opener, with the exception that the Trojans continued to hold their last-half lead, winning, 41-35. The teams were tied at 20 points each at the inter- mission. At only one time during the game did the Cal team hold the lead, 24-22, in the early portion of the second half, but Trojan superiority soon became apparent. Two points! But it ' s practice. 237 (;.i|ir;iin Hupp taUcs ilic bnll ctV rlic li.icklM,,inl. I!.,l, luih hmcIus li • THE STANFORD SERIES W ' linl I r ) niiis;. furwnrd FOR several reasons, the 19 6 sourliern dixision bas- ketball season was a remarkable one, but the pri- mary reason for picking it as being distinctive from prexious campaigns was tlie rapid rise of Stanford, hitherto a " weak sister " , until it finally won tlie cham- pionship from the defending Trojans in a one-game playoff. Led by Angelo " Hank " Luisetti, sophomore, ho won di ' isional high-scoring honors, the Indians of Coach John Bunn won the right to play the Uni- versity of Washington, northern titlist. Opening games between Stanford and Southern California were played at Palo Alto. The Indians .swept the two contests, 32-25 and 51-47, after the Trojans had held the half-time lead in both games. The first game was played with S.C. in a one-game lead in divisional play, so the Stanford team went into the contest determined to hold the invading Trojan offense in check, rather than depend on a superior offense to bring victory. That the Indians were suc- cessful, is exhibited by the fact that S.C. was held to the lowest score of the entire season, 25 points. Fddie Oram held down the highly-touted Luisetti to eight points in the game, bur inabilit ' to score cost tiic S.C. victorw Luisetti was not to be denied in the following night ' s game, however, and went on a rampage in the second half, after his team had trailed, 25-13. Scoring 30 points, he made a new divisional record, making Trojan dcfcnsi e attempts look futile. 238 Referee, that man ' s blocking our captain! Here ' s a bird ' s-eye view. • THE STANFORD SERIES THE Trojans and Indians were deadlocked for the divisional lead, when Stanford came south for the final games against S.C. Primed to gain revenge for the two defeats they had received at Palo Alto, the Trojans showed superiority over the invaders all the way in the opener, 45-36, to take a one-game lead () er their rivals. Jack Hupp punctured the basket for 23 points to annex high-point honors. But the Southern California lead was to be short- lived, for a stubborn Stanford quintet came b ack the following night to win a 46-42 game, taking the series of four games from Troy, the first time that a northern team had been able to turn the trick since Sam Barry had taken over S.C. basketball coaching reins. Luisetti was " hot " in the second game, hile Jack Hupp was being held in check. Although the game was close all the way, the Trojans never were able to hold the lead. Tied for the championship of the division after con- clusion of the scheduled season, the two teams met for the fifth time, with Palo Alto the scene of the game, selected by the flip of a coin. It was an even- steven game throughout. The Trojans were ahead, 21-19, at the intermission, but for the third time they saw their lead disappear as Howell Turner and Art Stoefen teamed up with Luisetti to turn l)ack the Southern Californians, 39-36. Stanford ' s final victory over Barry ' s Trojans was a one-point triumph scored at Seattle, in the Olympic tryout tournament hich was ' on by the " ashing- ton Huskies. Eddie Oram, ! 239 • NON-CONFERENCE CiAMES Nt)i since 19 2 had rlic University of Southern Cahfornia basketball team in aded the mid- west for a barnstorming tour. In that year the S.C. team was decidedly unsuccessful from a game- winninsi standpoint, but such was not repeated as the 1936 Trojan S(]uad toured the Oklahoma- Kansas area before the opening of the conference season. After a practice game with the Joe l " .. Brown All-Stars, lost by 3 35-34 score, the Trojans en- trained at the opening of the Christmas vacation holidays, with a two-game series with the Uni- versity of Oklahoma as the first objective. The Sooners presented a veteran team, later to make a strong showing in the Big Six conferen ce race, but were nosed out by Sam Barry ' s Southern Californians, 28-27, in the opening game which was a thriller from start to finish. Jack Hupp gave the natives something to talk about in the contest as he scored 14 points. The ne.xt night ' s game gave the Oklahoma team ' s rooters a chance to cheer as the home town quintet held Hupp in check and went on to win by a 36-28 score. Ahead 17-12 at the half, Okla- homa was never in danger during the contest, al- though Sam Barrv experimented greatly with his substitutes during the latter stages of the game when his team might have been able to snatch victory. A rest over Sunda -, and then the Trojans moved over to Stillwater, sleepy little college town, to take on the Oklahoma Aggies, pride of the Missouri alley conference. The S.C. team got off to a bad start, trailing hopelessly, 16-6, at the half, but came back strong to be only two points behind as the 28-26 contest reached its close. Next evening found the Southern Californians in Wichita, prepared to play the University team of that Kansas city. The proteges of Barry trailed at half-time, 19-18, but improved sufficiently in the second half to win a close 40-37 victory from the Wichitans. Carl Remsen, reserve guard, stood out in the middle of the court, ringing in long- shots with phenomenal accuracy to take high- point honors. The S.( . reserve players saw most of the action in this game. The next evening ( )ach Barry .sent his team agrainst one of the stronger club teams of the Kan- sas area, the Ihitchin.son Transits, and came our with a 41-40 victory. Carl Anderson ' s last-minute shot from the side brought victory. A four-way tournament, held at Kansas City, concluded the Trojan tour. S.C. drew Kansas in the first round, and the future Big Six champions turned back the invaders, although they were able to win only by a 34-3 1 score. The next night S.C. took on iMis.souri, loser to Kansas State the previous night, and waltzed through to an easy 42-16 victory, in which the " Show-.Me " boys looked hopeless. In conquering iMi.ssouri, the Trojans ended the seven-game trip with four vic- tories to their credit. Finalists in last year ' s inter-divisional playoffs at Corvallis, Oregon State and S.C. played a two- game non-conference series in Los Angeles as each team prepared for their unsuccessful defenses of the laurels they had won. ' ally Palmberg, Beaver captain, led his team to a 45-40 victory in the first game, which went into overtime after a 39-39 tie. The Trojans .solved the intricate O.S.C. offense the next night, however, and came through with a 50-36 victory. First game of the Olympic Games eliminations was won by Southern California from Redlands, Southern California conference champion, 42-29, qualifying tiie Trojans for the coast finals to be played at Seattle, involving Washington, Stan- ford, and O.S.C. Washington defeated S.C. in the Northern tour- ney, by a .score of 41-27. In a game played to de- cide third place, the Trojans dropped another one- point battle to Stanford, 43-42. 240 Varsity ib (OIK c:oACHiNG tHA. ii ioN spriiitcTs is one of Dcaii Cromwell ' s strong points. The 1956 Trojan captain, Fov Draper, is one of many great dasli men produced at S.C. Draper is I.C. 4-. . 2:0 champion. He has twice been selected to represent the United States in i ' linipcan conipetirion, .ind he is one of America ' s Olympic hopes. I)K li. CKOMW I I I • TROJAN TRACK STARS Tr. (;k bugs arc predicting th;ir rhc 19 6 Trojan track squad will be at Ica.st equal to or better than the famed team of 19 2, hich included such stars as (Irabcr, WVkoff, Barber, Yaw Osdel and .McNaughten in the Olympics. The Dean this ear has ( opc and Sfa!c in the highs; Draper and Boone in the sprints; I ' ircli and Cassin in the quarter; Bush in the half; ( arpcntcr in the discus; Johnston in the 400-mcter hurdles; Sefton and Meadows in the pole vault and Thurber in the high jump. These men and possibly others will be battling for por- tions on the U.S. Ohnipic team w hen June rolls around. Graduation took a few stars from last year ' s I.C.4-A and X.C.A.A. champs, but Cromwell can be counted on to find capable replacements. Olson, Bcnavide ., Jungkeit, i- aul, Strothcr, and Finiple are gone. In addition to the above-named men are Tallc ' and Abbott, sprinters; Small- wood and Boncbrake in the quarter; Jensen and Zampcrini in the mile; Olson, the half; Lant ., Yates and Thoen , rhc two-mile; Gulp in the highs; Wilson and La Fond, the lows; Alilner, the javelin; Spicer in the high jump; Skinner and Crawford, in the broad jump; Hanson in the shot; and Hooker in the pole ault. 242 Phil Cope tops the hurdles; Bill Seftoii and Earle Meadows in practice; and here ' s a marvelous action shot of Carpenter. • OLYMPIC TRACK PROSPECTS WITH Dean Cromwell, S.C. coach, again be- ing named as an assistant mentor for the American Olympic forces, Troy also has a num- ber of athletes who are expected to be selected to wear the Red, A ' hite, and Blue. Declared to be the " cinch " is Kenny Carpenter, giant Compton discus-thrower, w ' ho won every major championship last year, and then climaxed the season by touring Europe with an American team. Last year Carpenter was first in the N.C.A.A., I.C.4-A., and A.A.U. Already this year he has a mark of better than 166 feet to his credit. Bill Sefton and Earle Meadows, pole vault twins of the Trojan team, also appear to be assured of places on the United States squad. Last year the pair tied for first in both the N.C.A.A. and A.A.U. championships, both being consistent at over the 14-foot mark. Sefton was chosen on one of the American barn-storming teams. Co-holders of the orld record, Phil Cope and Roy Staley have their hopes set on making the team in tiie 1 1 o-meter high hurdles. Last season the pair tied at 14.2s in the Ohio State meet. Cope was I.C.4-A. titlist and toured France in mid- summer. R. " Tex " .Milner, soph sensation, ho made a new university record in the javelin throw last year, also stands a chance of making good. Captain of the Trojan varsity track and field team this year, Foy Draper is pointing for his third successive foreign invasion this summer. For the past two years Draper has been selected on teams to tour Europe. Last year ' s victory in the LC.4-A. loo-meter dash was the high spot of his career. Pointing for positions on the team for their quarter-miling exploits are Jim Cassin and Al Fitch. If not successful in making the team in the open 400-nieters, they have an additional op- portunity in the 4x400m. relay. Fitch placed tiiird in the I.C.4-A. 200 meters last year and won the Far-AVestern A.A.U. 400 title. Cassin is Junior National A.A.U. 400-meter champion. Although known primarily for his talent in running a speedy half-mile, Estel Johnson, twice a place-winner in the N.C.A.A. championships, will point for a place on the team for the 440- meter hurdles. He won this event in the National Junior A.A.U last year in speedy time. Ross Bush, With an unofficial time of 1:52.2 to his credit, is given plent ' of hope for being chosen for the 800-meter run. The Texas star placed in both the I.C.4-A. and N.C.A.A. in 1935. Al Olson, senior broad jump star of last year, and Delos Thurbcr, sophomore high jump ace, are added Trojan Olympic prospects. Olson is the " white hope " in his event, as is Thurber in the high jump. 243 .Sr.7 ' , ; 7 ' ,;; (i) (ii cromwki I . Kircii, spur.K. mi-.adows, mccakimv. i ' mi,. sh ids. cvkpkstkk, sthothek, i.amhik. iXlaiugcr). Kiieeli iii: hoone, cassin, oi.sov, iiai i . craw fdrd, jlnukeit, nENAviDK , draper, irsh. • THE I.e. A. A. A. A. MEET SoLTHi-.RX California ' s seventh I.C.4-A. cham- pionship since Troy first entered the meet in 1924 was the record estabHshed by Coach Dean Cromwell and his track team last Alay at Boston. The outstanding mark turned in b any Tro- jan was Sophomore Phil Cope ' s 14. 5 -second high hurdle race. In setting this mark, Phil set a new I.C.4-A. meet record. The old mark of : 14.7 was established in 1933 by Bob Lyons of Southern California. Foy Draper, diminutive dash man, also broke the record in the 200 meters, but his mark was not allowed because of the wind. Foy beat his old rival, George Anderson of California, in 20.8 seconds. The third first-place winner for Troy was Al Olson in the broad jump. Al came through in fine style to annex his event with a leap of 24 ft. 10% in. Kenny Carpenter, the lead- ing discus thrower in the country, won his first national title in this meet with a toss of 159 ft. 6 in. One of the big surprises of the meet was the sprinting of George Boone. Although George as only a sophomore and it was his first big meet, he ran the best race of his life to run a very close second to Anderson of Cal in tlie loo-meter dash. Anderson was timed in 10.7 sec. Al Fitch was another " come through " man in the 200-metcr dash. W had been compering in the quarter all " car but showed enough speed to nab third place in the shorter race. Johnny .McCarthy took fourth in the 400-meter run which was on by Lu Valle of U.C.L.A. in 47.3 sec. Ross Bush, Trojan half-miler, was good for another fourth place in the 800-meter run. Black of Maine won it in 1:54.5. Francis " Benny " Benavidez entered the Hall of Fame when he became the first Trojan distance runner to score in the I.C.4-A. meet. Benny ran a fine race to take fiftii in the 1500-nieter run. Gene enzke annexed this race in 3:57.9. In addition to Cope ' s five points in tiie highs, Roy Staley, another sophomore, eased into third place in this race, adding three digits to the S.C. total. Captain Norm Paul and Eddie Hall ran third and fourth respectively in the low hurdles. Hucker of Cornell won in 23.3 sec. Paul Jung- keit and .Marvin Crawford helped make it a field day with Olson in the broad jump placing fourth and fifth, in their event. Randall Spicer, carrying on the tradition of Tro ' s great high jumpers, took third in this event with a mark of 6 ft. 2 in. The vaulting twins. Bill Sefton and Earle .Mead- ows, bowed to the supremacy of Keith Brown of Yale, when they were forced to tie for second at 13 ft. 9 in. Brown set a new world ' s record with a jump of 14 ft. 5 ' ,h in. 244 McCarthy romps in second; Cope, Stalev and Klopstock tangle; and Bush is nipped by Elroy Robbinson, with Ji • NATIONAL COLLEGIATE CHAMPIONSHIPS THE last meet of the season in which the Tro- jan athletes competed as a team was the National Collegiate meet held at Edwards Field in Berkeley, June 2 1-2 2, 1935. As in all their previous encounters, the Trojans emerged victorious, al- most doubling the score of their nearest rivals, Ohio State. The total points scored by the four leading teams were as follows: Southern Cali- fornia, 74 1 5; Ohio State, 40 1 5; Stanford, 20; and California, 20. Only two firsts were registered by the Trojans. Kenny Carpenter won the discus with a toss of 157 ft. 1 1 !4 in. It wasn ' t until his last throw that Kenny was in first, Walton of Colorado leading his throughout. However, this last toss was good enough to win. Bill Sefton and Earle Meadows tied for first in the pole vault at 14 ft. i Vs in- This was a new meet record, breaking the old one held by Rand of San Diego State. George Boone, sophomore dash man showed enough speed to qualify for the finals of both dashes and he took two sixths, fine work con- sidering the company he was pitted against. Foy Draper failed to qualify for the loo-yd. dash but he ran a fine race to take fourth in the 220. Owens won the 100 in :9.8 and the 220 in :2i.5. In the 440-yd. dash, Johnny McCarthy fin- ished strongly to take second to Lu allc of U.C.L.A. They both defeated the defending champion. Glen Ilardin, who took third. The winning time was :47.7. Jimmy Cassin came up fast to add a point in sixth place. Ross Bush ran a good race but his closing sprint was not quite strong enough to catch Robbinson who won in 1:52.9. Estel Johnson was a strong fourth in this event. None of the S.C. entries were able to finish in the money in either the mile or 2 -mile. Phil Cope and Roy Staley were forced to be content with third and fourth places in the high hurdles behind Allen of Oklahoma Baptist and Klopstock of Stanford. The winner ' s time was 14.5 sec. Gilbert Strother was the only Trojan entry to get in the finals of the low hurdles, but he failed to score. Al Olson, Troy ' s premier broad jumper, un- corked the best jump of his life, but he was forced to take second behind the phenomenal Owens. Al ' s leap measured 25 ft. 8% in. and set a new school record. Owens ' jump as good for 26 ft. I Ys in. Jim Fimple added the 1 5 point to the Trojan total when he tied with four other vaulters for sixth place, at 1 3 ft. 3 in. 245 z « — K( irtlu k.uK I I 1 nil Is r.Ln.ix lilt wins tlic ;-Miilc in tlic Ohio State meet. • CLASSICS OF I . 5 DL KiNc; the week preceding the National Col- legiate meet at Berkeley, the University of Southern ( alifornia track squad met a team from Ohio State in a dual meet held in the Coliseum. Pete Zamperini beat Renda of Ohio to win the mile in 4:30.4. John .McCarthy and Jim Cassin took first and second over the eastern runner, Gazdik, to take another point in the quarter. The time was 47.5s. Owen Hansen was a surprise first when he defeated the Big Ten Champ, Neal, w itii a toss of 48 ft. 9 in. in the shot. Boone gave Owens a good run in the 100, staying right at his elbow all the way. In the 220 Owens trimmed Draper and Fitch in 20.7 sec. Staley and Cope tied the world ' s record in the highs when they finished in a dead heat, timed in : 14.2. Beecham of Ohio just nosed out Bush in a 1:52 half-mile. Benavidez won over Price in the slow time of 9:55.7 in the 8-lap grind. Owens also won over Capt. Paul in the lows, timed in :23.i. The relay team composed of Johnson, Cassin, Fitch, and .McCarthy set a new world ' s record in the 4-man mile, the new mark being 3:12.4. Owens added his fourth first b ' winning the broad jump from Olson, with a le ap of 25 ft. 5% in. Carpenter in the discus, .Meadows in the pole vault, and .Mar- tin in the javelin were the other winners for Tro -. S.C. won the meet, scoring 9 points to Ohio ' s 6. The 1935 edition of the California IntercoUegi- ates was held in Palo Alto after having been discon- tinued the ear before. Once more the Frojan tracksters were victorious and continued un- defeated. S.C. men scored in every event but the javelin and shot. S.C. scored 68 y 6 points; Cal— 40 I 6; Stanford— 36; and U.C.L.A.— 19. First-place winners for Troy included Ross Bush, who ran a 1:55.9 half, followed by his team-mate Cartwright; Benavidez in the mile, won in 4:21.6; Pete Zamperini edged in for a fourth in this race. Gil Strothcr annexed the lows in 24 flat. Randall Spicer uncorked his best jump of the season to win in the high jump at 6 ft. 3 % in. Al Olson got off a fine leap to win the broad jump from two team-mates. His jump measured 25 ft. ■j% in. Earlc Meadows took the final first ' hen he won the pole vault. Second, third, and fourth place winners proved to be the margin of ictory. Foy Draper took seconds in both sprints, while Boone nabbed fourths. Fitch took third in the 220. .McCarthy. ( assin, and John.son finished in that order behind Lu ' alle in the quarter. Lantz and Yates took second and third in the two-mile. Cope and Staley iiad to content themselves with second and fourth in tlie highs. Ken Carpenter met defeat at the hands of Levy of Stanford in the discus. Bill Sefton had a poor day and could only get a tie for fourth in the pole vault. Jungkeit and Craw- ford nabbed second and third behind Olson in the broad jump. The final event of the day found the Trojan rela ' team bowing in defeat to tlie team from U.C.L.A. Tiie time was 3:iv . 246 sso from AIcMurdv ot Si, • NON-CONFERENCE MEETS THE University of Southern California ' s cliam- pionship track squad, 1936 model, was first unveiled in inter-collegiate competition in a dual meet with Occidental College. As has been the practice in the past, the affair was a handicap meet, with the handicaps made in each event ac- cording to past performances. In spite of these. Dean Cromwell ' s boys managed to defeat the Tigers, 79-43. Several very good early season marks were turned in by the veterans and two sophomores also surprised with their fine work. Al Fitch showed plenty of class in winning the century in 9.7. Talley took a close third. They both ran from scratch. Later in the afternoon, Al came back to defeat two Oxy runners in a 21.6 furlong. Delos Thurber, in his first meet as a varsity high jumper, cleared 6 ft. 5 in. but went unplaced when his competitors were given too large handicaps. Bud Day, another sophomore, cleared 1 3 ft. 6 in. in the pcjle vault, and gives promise of bettering that mark later in the year. Jimmy Cassin, running from scratch, tiuiied in a good half mile, winning in 1:59.2. Smallwood and Cassin were unable to make up the 8 yards given Kilday of Oxy in the 440, who won in 49.1. Jensen, Zamperini, and Bush tied for first in the mile. The inning time was 4: 36.8. Phil Cope ran a nice flight of highs to win in 14.9 sec. Roy Stalev tansjled with one of the harriers and went unplaced. Crane jumped 22 ft. 7V2 i " - to win the broad jump. Oxy won the 440 relay from the Trojans in 42.6 sec. Al Fitch, blond Trojan speedster, continued to dominate the sprinting ranks in Southern Califor- nia wlien he defeated a classy field in the Annual Long Beach Relays. Al rambled the 100 yards in 9.7 seconds and defeated such men as Pollock of California, Reel of Occidental, and Robinson of Pasadena. In this race Frankie Wykoff attempted to stage a comeback, but was unable to place. The other feature race of the day, the open high hurdles, proved to have a surprise-ending hen Phil Cope, Roy Staley, and Tom Moore, co-holders of the accepted world ' s record, were defeated by Kirkpatrick of San Alateo Jaysee. Of the three, only Moore could offer any competi- tion. Cope fell on the second hurdle, and Staley, while in second place, lost his stride near the finish and wound up in fifth place. The winning time ' as 14.7 sec. Lloyd Olson annexed the Novice highs in 15.7. The sprint relay team, made up of Lee LaFond, Adrian Talley, George Boone, and Foy Draper, won both the 4-man quarter and the 4-man half, defeating a team from Occidental. The winning time in the 440 was 41 .9 and in the 880, 1:28, both back of the records. The distance relay team, made up of four men each running a half, set a new record in the 4-man two-mile relay of 7:55.5. 247 9 3 University of Southern ( FROM row: Jolin TliociiN ' , 2- ' iiiilc; Fred Lnntz, j-milc; Cilcn I?;ikcr, 4 0: Ambrose Schind- ler, high jin p; John Hooker, pole vault; Ned Jensen, mile: fete Zaniperini, mile; Phil Roulac, mile; Llo d Olson, Inirdles; Rov Stale -, hurdles; Robert Bonebrake, o. SECOND row: Doug Bothwell, Manager; R. Tex Alilner, javelin; Frank Martin, javelin; Marvin Crawford, broad jump; Clarence Schleinier, shot; Robert Olson, 440; X ' ictor King, hurdles; Clark Crane, sprints and broad juinp; Leiand LaFond, hurdles; George Boone, sprints; Captain Fov Draper, sprints; Adrian Tallev, sprints; Al Fitch, 400 and •48 fornia TRACK SQUAD iSS ' sprints; John Stranske, iveights; James Abbott, sprhits; James Cassin, oo; Phil Cope, hurdles; Dean B. Cromwell, Head Coach. THIRD KQw. Eddie Leahv, Assistant Coach; Owen Hansen, shot; Dovle Gilbert, broad jtnnp; Lucien Wilson, hurdles; John Nielson, mile; George Carter, high jiinip; Harold Sniallwood, 440; Bill Sefton, pole vault; Delos Thurber, high jmiip; Earle E. iMeadows, pole vault; Randall Spicer, high jtnnp; Jack Clarke, shot; Ham Pearce, mile; Estel John- son, r 249 it mti tm: 1.1 .in.l litch finish • TRO ' DOWNS CALIFORNIA Pi ' tf ■.ini|)crini hisr , iiiilcr. wins his L i.nt, .1 tc.irur season ' s Ohio Stare meet. SOUTHERN California— 93, California— 3H. First places. Southern California— 1 1, California— 3, tied for— I. In a few lines, that spells the storv of tiie niight ' Trojans ' win over the highly touted team from Berkeley. Despite the fact that the northerners competed without the services of three of their men, the decisive win hung up 1) - Coach CromwclTs proteges removes all evidence of doubt as to which is the better team. Before the meet, the Trojans were doped to win b ' as much as 25 points and to lose by as much as 15. Nobody even realized the tremendous power possessed by Troy until the last race was won and the score totaled. Five new meet records were set during the course of the afternoon, four of them by Trojan men. F.arle Meadows vaulted 14 ft. 3V8 in. to establish a new mark and to add fi e points to the roral score. Phil Cope ambled the higlis in 14.3 f(ir another record. Kenny Carpenter ' s 163 ft. S % in. toss in the discus set the third mark and w as almost 20 feet ahead of his nearest competi- rur. The fourth Trojan to set a record was Harold Smallwood in the 4411. 1 lis time was 48.3. Kitts of California ()n the shot with a mark of 51 ft. I in., breaking Bud Houser ' s record. The Trojans got away fast by scoring 8 points in the mile, Zamperini and Jensen finishing first and second. .Mush ' Pollock sprang a surprise when he rot aw a - tirsr in tlic start of the 100. and 250 Draper breaks the tape in a 9.9 century dash. was never headed. Al Fitch and Capt. Draper took second and third, the winninEj time beingj 9.7. The next two events were supposed to be cinch wins for the Bears but proved to be the beginning of the end for Cahfornia. Hal Smallwood and Jimmy Cassin got away to a lead in the start of the quar- ter and Williams, Cal ' s colored flash, finished 10 yards back in third place. The high hurdle race was a beautiful three-man affair between Staley, Cope, and Moore of Cal. All three were even on the ninth hurdle, but Moore brushed the tenth and it meant the race for him. Cope had a little more at the finish than Staley and he won over the latter by a very few inches. In these t •o events the Trojans outscored the Bears 16-2. Freddy Lantz and Ross Bush had too much finish for their foes and each won his event handih ' . Lantz annexed the two mile in 9:43.9, Ken Yates taking a third. Bush took the 880 in 1:56.2, the only Trojan to score. Fitch, Foy Draper, and Clark Crane swept the 220, Al winning in 21.2. Moore of Cal won the lows in 23.9, Lee LaFond and Vic King finishing second and third. Southern California also showed its superioritN in the field events. Don Skinner, Clark Crane, and Marvy Crawford swept the broad jump. Skinner leaped 24 ft. 7 V2 in. to win. Tex Milner, another sophomore, won the javelin with a toss of 211 ft. 6 ' 2 in- Thurlow was a surprise third in this event. Bill Sefton vaulted 14 ft. for second in the pole vault and Bud Day cleared 13 ft. 6 in. for another point. Delos Thurber and George Carter tied with Good of Cal. at 6 ft. 3 in. in the high jump. Owen Hansen, the only Trojan entry in the shot, took third with a heave of 48 ft. 8 ' i in. The S.C. relay team, made up of Bonebrake, Johnson, Cassin, and Smallwood, decisively de- feated the Bear runners in 3: 18.1. Bus!i, half-niiler. l)r.i|i(.r .iiui 111 II 111 Irdiii In the • STANFORD BOWS TO TROJANS Till. Soiirhern California track team proved itself to be the best on the Pacific Coast when it trampled the Indians from the Farm under an 86 ' 4 to 44 ' , point deluge, in the annual dual Fircli to Johnson; Johnson to Qissin. meet held in the Coliseum, April 18. For the sec- ond time in as many weeks, the Trojans emerged victorious o cr the best collegiate track si]uads on the Coast. The meet sparkled with outstanding perform- ances, and the marks set up were of true Olympic caliber. Kenny Carpenter, America ' s premier dis- cus tosser, captured his favorite event witii ease, when he defeated his rival from Stanford, I.c ' , ith a throw of 165 ft. l in. This mark, m addi- tion to breaking the meet record by about three feet, also is a new Coliseum record. Phil Cope, w ho the week before ran a flight of high hurdles at California in 14.3 seconds, came back to tie the accepted world ' s record of 14.2 seconds. Roy Staley took a second in this race, and finished less than a ard behind. Sammy Klopstock, the prc- mcer favorite in both hurdles, finished third, but was disqualified for tipping over three hurdles. Flal Smallwood ran a beautiful quarter-mile, in 48.1 sec. Mai had plenty- of power at the finish and passed Al Fitch in the back stretch. This race was Al ' s first at the distance this year, and he placed a strong second. The mile run, which was the first e cnt of the day, proved to be a walkaway for Stanford. Nim- mo and Dixon had too much finish left for Freddy Lantz of the Trojans •ho took third. Foy Draper took the first of his two wins when he annexed the hundred in 9.9. Dean of Stanford was second. 252 Stanford ' s Klopstcick, Trojans " La Fond and King, and Kingsbury of Stanford run neck and neck. and after much debating on the part of the judges, third place was awarded to Adrian Talley over George Boone. Capt. Draper came back a few minutes later to win the 220 in 21.2. George Boone finished second in this race. Ross Bush was extended in the half-mile by McCurdy of the Indians, but had too much finish for the northern boy. His time was 1:55.3. John Thoeny finished a surprise third. The two-mile was won by Bur- roughs of Stanford over Yates. The winning time was 9:59.7. The low hurdles, supposedly a cinch for Klopstock, found Lee La Fond winning in fine time of 23.6. A ic King also beat Sammy, who ran a poor third. The field events showed a decided bulge in favor of the Trojans. Southern California scored two shut-outs, which put a crimp in the Stanford point score. Bill Sefton, Johnny Hooker, and Loring Day all tied for first place in the pole vault at 13 ft. 6 in. Earle Meadows did not com- pete, being out with a sore muscle. Don Skinner annexed the broad jump with a leap of 24 ft. J in. Clark Crane took second with a jump of 23 ft. 6% in., and Marvy Crawford completed the s coring with a jump of 22 ft. 4 4 in. ' Delos Thurber was forced to bow to Smith of Stanford in the high jump. Smith jumped 6 ft. 4 in., and Thurber was second at 6 ft. 3 in. George Carter and Luisetti of the Indians tied for third at 6 ft. I in. Chuck Soper eked out a win in the javelin with a toss of 190 ft. 4 in., two inches ahead of Hardin of Stanford. Leavitt Thurlow was third in this event with a throw measuring 186 ft. 7 in. In the shot, Owen Hansen was forced to take third place behind Reynolds and Hershey of the Farm. Reynolds won with 5 1 ft. even. The relay was won by Southern California in 3:14.8 sec. Fitch, Johnson, Cassin, and SmalKvood ran in that order. Cassin to Sniallwood-and the Trojans win again. 253 N, l-ll I II ' .R tnick nor bciscb;ill schedules had been completed at the time . . Roni.o went to [MX ' ss, and so final results will be included in the 1937 Yearbook. At press time, both the baseball squad and the track team appeared to be headed for new cham- pionships. The track stars, pointing tow ard the Olympic games, faced U.C.L.A. and the OK ' mpic Club in dual meets, and were scheduled to appear in the I. C. A. A. A. A. and N.C.A.A. championships. Varsity © iHiB iLiL . l ItMUC ' • BASEBALL COACH CAPTAIN Troy ' s most versatile coach. None other than Justin iM. Barry who is known by his pupils and associates as Sam. Although his fame as a basketball coach is known from coast to coast, Sam admits that he likes to teach baseball better than any of the other sports that he coaches. Not only is Sam Barry the most versatile of Trojan coaches but he is the busiest because of this versatility. As assistant football coach, Sam starts his work before school opens in the fall. Just before Christmas vacation Barry greets his basketball team and is busy with them until March. As soon as he finishes with his pupils of the cage sport he turns to Bovard field and his horsehiders. His success in the diamond sport is better than average and he has a potential championship squad this year which will attempt to gain un- disputed possession of the pennant which they shared with California last year. Coacli Barry was a baseball pitcher during his college days and is a keen student of his favorite sport. He coached the following professionals: Bob Allaire, Rod Dedeaux, Ernie I lolljrook, and Buck - Buchannon. Plenty of ivory hunters found then- rcspccti ' c ways to Bovard field this season to look o cr Kenny Peters, Troy ' s captain and second base- man. I lailing from San Bernardino, Peters has developed until he was easih ' the outstanding second baseman in the league. Last season he boasted a looo per cent fielding average. KENNElfi PI-IKKS 256 Suviding: jack smith, manager; Ai.tx fkikushkin, Ic t ficlJ ami pitcher; juhn ulhassd. iccaiid base; itttcHtK iwiicuLiL, pitcher; DICK CARPENTER, pitcher; JOE LUNN, first base; bill tanner, right field; joe gonzales, pitcher; leavitt thurlow, right field; da ' e SCHWARTZ, first base; frank Roberts, catcher; forrest twogood, coach. Seated: nelson cullenward, pitcher; yube ostoich, right field; dave taylor, catcher; ted rafalovich, lejt field; richie herzog, center field; hal sieling, short stop; capt. kenny peters, second base; bill hanlon, third base; george pabst, pi tcher; norm jacot, catcher. • THE TROJAN VARSITY HANDLING the Trojan ream through the prac- tice season when they ' on seven, lost six and tied two games, Forrest Twogood opened the conference season as head coach, during Sam Barry ' s absence with the basketball team. Two victories over Santa Clara, a split in the California series, and two in a row over Stanford gave the Trojans a record of five wins against one loss when Barry resumed command of the squad. Twogood, an ex-Cleveland American League pitcher, brought the S.C. pitchers along in great style and presented Barry with a well-developed mound staff when the team went north for four games against the northern schools, sweeping the series. Captain Kenny Peters, captain and second base- man, was the outstanding infielder in the C.I.B.A. Throughout his college career he committed but six errors in forty-five conference games. Coming to S.C. from San Bernardino, Kenny is a member of Kappa Sis;ma social fraternity, and majored in transportation. Frankie Roberts, a Alodesto jaysee transfer, completed his varsity competition with one of the greatest years of his S.C. career, fielding flawlessly, handling the pitchers in fine fashion, and hitting close to .400 for the season. Bill Hanlon, senior, performed in the outfield for t ' o years, moving to third base this year where he performed in brilliant fashion, fielding the " hot corner " well and hitting over .300. George Pabst, veteran right-iiander, ' as a three- year pitching veteran, being effective as a relief hurler. Nelson Cullenward, southpa - hurler from Los Angeles high, came into his own in his final year of competition. Returning for next year ' s team are Joe Gonzales, ace pitcher of the conference; Dave Schwartz, a rangy, hard-hitting first baseman; Norm Jacot, a capable understudy for Frankie Roberts during the past two years; Dave Taylor, another receiver, who will press Jacot for the first string catching berth. At shortstop, Hal Sieling, sophomore, who stepped into Rod Dedeaux ' s shoes in fine fashion, will be playing his second year, probably flanked by Johnny Olhasso at second and Bill Tanner at third. The outfield is set with Richie Herzog, loop-leading hitter, returning for his third year in center field, flanked by Alex Petrushkin in left and either Bill Tanner or Yube Ostoich in right field. In case Tanner is moved to the infield, Rafalovich can fill the vacated outfield post. Petrushkin is also a capable left-handed pitcher, and will add strength to the pitching staff of Gonzales, Twitch- ell, and Carpenter. 257 inu l);iv Ceremonies on Bovard I " icUl • SANTA CLARA SERIES Oi ' i ' .MNti the 19 6 C.I.B.A. race amid a splurge of festivities, the Santa Clara Broncos were humbled on Bovard Held in the first two sjames of the season. joe Cionzales, Trov ' s first ranking hurler, gave up seven hits and two runs w hile his mates were pounding Sullivan and Salenger for fifteen assorted safeties as thev copped their opening (jame 8 to 2, bunching six safe blows in the sixth inning to score five runs and take the lead, never to be headed. S.C. jumped into the lead in the first on a triple and a single. The Broncos assumed the lead in the fourth on four singles and a sacrifice, scorintj two runs. The Trojans tied it in the fourth on a pass, a sinijle and an outfield i and moved into the lead in the fifth when Ostoich was safe on a two-base error, and scored when Dutton bob- bled Roberts ' ground ball, allowing O.stoich to score. The second game, 13-H for S.C, was a wild and woolh ' affair, Mith S.( . poling out sixteen hits and the Broncos eleven. Nelson Cullen- ward and Pabst toiled on the hill for the Tro- jans, and Bcrtolani, Radunich, and Selentjer all saw service for the Broncs. S.C. led off the first frame w ith three runs, and added one in the fifth, and came back w ith three more counters in the sixth, seventh and eighth frames. Santa Clara scored one in the third, two in the sixth and four in the big seventh. Their final score came in the ninth. hi the finale of the three-game series, pla ed as a part of a double bill at Palo Alto on the Trojans ' vearlv spring trip to the bav region, S.C. made it three in a row over the Broncs as Twitchell pitched an 8 to 4 w in. His mates got to Dooley Bertolani for twelve hits, among them triples by Hanlon and Tanner and a double b - Schwartz. S.C. scored one each in the second, fifth, and eighth, two in the fourth, and three in the ninth. Santa Clara scored two in the second, and one each in the fourth and seventh. Peters, Tanner, and Hcrzog were the heavv hitters of the Trojan batting attack, accounting for seventeen hits out of thirtv-eight times at bat. The team as a whole hit for a .364 a erage atjainst the pitching of Santa Clara, garnering fortv-three hits in one hundred and eighteen times at bat. 258 Hanldii waits fur a good one Aiiotlicr l (. ' dsl in bit the dust • ST. MARY ' S SERIES WixxiNCi two out of three games from the powerful St. Alarv ' s nine, S.C. went into the final series of the vear with U.C.L.A. faced with the task of copping all three games to win the conference championship. Hammering four Aloragan hurlers for eight- een hits in their first game on the annual inva- sion of the bay region, S.C. handed the Gaels their first loss of the year, i6 to 4, in a game pla cd at Seals ' stadium, San Francisco. Joe Gonzales blanked the St. Alary ' s nine for five innings, and kept nine hits fairlv well scat- tered. Ken Peters, second baseman and captain, led the batting attack with four hits in four appearances at the plate, including a triple, and scored three runs. Francis Kellcher, Gael third sackcr, hit three out of four, including t ' o doubles. In the second game of the three-game series, played at Wrigley field in Los Angeles, Gon- zales again Mas returned winner, as his mates got to two St. Alarv ' s pitchers for thirteen hits and ten runs to win 10 to i, as Gonzales ijave up six scattered safeties. Seven doubles rattled off the bats of Trojan hitters, as the S.C. nine scored one in the second, t ' o in the third, four in the fourth, two in the fifth, three in the sixth, and one in the eighth. St. Alarv ' s got its lone run in the first inning. Besides pitching a headv game, Gonzales led the S.C. batting attack with three hits in four appearances, including two doubles. Peters and Petrushkin also got a pair of two-base hits, while Herzog picked up the final two-base bloM ' . In the finale of the yearly series, plaved on Bovard field, the St. Alary ' s hitters got to Beechcr Twitchell for fourteen hits and eleven runs to walk ofi M ' ith their lone victory, 1 1 to 5. Flannagan, on the mound for Earl Sheelv ' s cre ' , gave up ten hits, but was never in trouble, keeping the ten safe bingles well scattered, and never allowing over two hits an inning. S.C. had a four to one lead going into the third. St. Mary ' s put across one run in the third and fourth, S.C. tied it in the fifth with their final run of the game. One run in the seventh and five in the eighth, including Kelleher ' s homer, clinched it. 59 (4 b- ( Hin aks rcHiiuls thiril 1 kr .di; su inns ;ii ,i f.ist oik • THE CALIFORNIA SERIES r i ' i.n iiN(. rwo g;imcs witli California (ni lioxard i field and winning the third game of the sea- son ' s series in Berkeley, the S.C. nine settled the deadlock which existed upon the close of the 1935 season when Cal and the Trojans wound up the year tied for the title in the California Intercol- legiate baseball association race. Joe Gon ales hurled the first game, w inning 1 2 to 7, in a free-hitting and free-scoring, erratically played clash. S.C. got to Don Piper, Bear pitcher, for thirteen hits, while the Bears combed Gon- zales for a total of tweh-e assorted base knocks. Alex Petrushkin, playing in his first yarsit) ' game, paced the hitters with three hits in four times at bat, poling out two singles and a triple. Sam Chapman led the Bear hitting brigade with two hits in four trips to the plate, getting a single and a home run far over the left field w all. California didn ' t waste time jumping on (jon- zales, scoring three runs in the first l)efore anyone had been retired. An infield hit, two legitimate singles, and Charlie Hardt ' s long triple to left shoved across the markers. Hardt was out at the plate on a perfect relay from the outfield on his attempt to stretch the hit into a homer. Sam Chap- man then poked out a homer to end the Cal uprising. S.C. came back with three runs in the first after two were down. Herzog as safe on a fielder ' s choice, Peters singled, and both men advanced on AlcPhate ' s passed ball. Tanner ' s double scored both men, and Petrushkin ' s single counted Tanner. Grimes ' error, Sielinij ' s one-base hit, I lanlon ' s sac- rifice, and Ilerzog ' s outfield rt ' tied the score in the second. Three hits .scored two runs for the Bears in the third, but sloppy fielding, a sacrifice, and Roberts ' single tied the score in S.C. ' s half of the frame. Both clubs scored one in the fifth, and S.C. clinched the erdict in the sixth with a four-run rally on three infield hits in a row, a force out, a stolen base, and Roberts ' second safety, a single to right. One run was added in the ninth. Tanner drew a life on Chapman ' s error, and went around on a single by Petrushkin followed by Schwartz ' hit. Cullcnw ard, Pabst, and Twitchell all tried their hand at setting down the Ci olden Bears in the second game, but Art Bloom ' s six-hit pitching, four of them of the infield variety, proved difficult to solve and Cal walked awa ' with the second wame 8 to i. S.C. scored in the first on a base on balls, a stolen base, Herzog ' s single, and an infield hit. Cal put together two safeties in the second to knot the count. McCafTery led off with a single, went to second on an infield out and scored on Captain Bill Archer ' s first of three hits. Cal put together five bases on balls, a fielder ' s choice, and Archer ' s .second hit of the game for three runs in the fourth, never to be headed. A big sixth inning when California drove out five hits good for four runs, saw George Pabst, who relieved Cullenward in the hectic fourth, replaced b - Bcecher Twitchell, sophdmore right- 260 Slide, Kenn -, Slide! Seilinf; drives out a single. Wander. Bloom started the frame with a single, went to second on Archer ' s sacrifice, and scored when Portcrfield drilled a single into center field. Three straight singles bv Koral, Co-captain Charlie Hardt, and Sam Chapman, drove across three runs, Porterfield, Koral, and Hardt counting. The Trojans had little luck with Bloom ' s offer- ings after the first inning. He blanked S.C. for eight straight innings, ga ' e up but two hits in one inning, the ninth, and scattered the remaining four safeties through the first, fifth, sixth, and eighth frames. Archer led the California hit ters with three hits in four tries, while Portcrfield, Koral, Hardt, Chap- man, McCaffery, and Bloom picked up one hit apiece. Alex Petrushkin led the Trojan hitters with two hits in four appearances, both infield singles, one in the sixth inning and the other in the ninth. Bill Hanlon, Richie Herzog, Dave Schwartz, and Frankie Roberts poked out one hit apiece to ac- count for all the hits allowed by the California pitcher. Cullenward, Pabst, Petrushkin, who pitched to one California batter, and Twitchell ga e up eight passes between them and struck out five men. Bloom walked five men, struck out three. Nicking two University of California pitchers. Art Bloom and Don Piper, for a half dozen runs in the first three innings, the S.C. club copped a 6 to o win over the Bears on the Berkele ' diamond in the second game of the spring trip. California got but four hits off the left-handed slants of x lex Petrushkin, iiile the Trojans were peppering the Cal hurlers for twelve assorted safeties, includins; Petrushkin ' s four-base drive. Capt:iiii Peter-, ilri cs cine ri riglit field in a practice session. I ' rank Roberts is the catcher. 261 Il.u-.i luck. Roberts. UacU to third I .innL-r iiiihst.s (jiic • THE STANFORD SERIES S.c. shut out Stanford in both games in S.C. ' s third series of the season. Hcecher Twitchcll blanked the Indians in the first game lo to o, scat- terinfT eight hits as his mates pounded Paine and Johnson, Indian slabstcrs, for eleven assorted hits, incUiding long home rim wallops by Captain Ken- ny Peters and Riciiic Herzog, who between tiiem drove in six of the ten Trojan runs. Gonzales pitched the second game, giving up five hits, while tlie Trojans got to Art e ierhauser, ace Stanford flinger, for ten safe blows, as S.C. made it two in a row, 4 to o. Forrest Twogood, handling the S.C. team dur- ing Coach Sam Barry ' s absence with the basketball squad, resorted to a bit of strategy in starting 7 witchell. Twitchell had the bases loaded on three occasions, but he was cool in the pinches and hurled himself out of every jam, leaving thirteen Palo Alto runners stranded on the bases. 7 he Trojans wasted no time getting after I tow- ard Paine, Stanford ' s starting pitcher. Hal Sieling singled and I lanlon rapped out a single, ad ancing Sieling. I Ierzo r forced Hanlon at second, Sieling going to third. Kenny Peters tlien came up with a long home run wallop to center field to count three runs and give Twitchell all the margin he needed tf) win his first varsity start. Sieling ' s single and stolen base, and a pass to 1 lanlon, after two were ilow n in the fourth, brought Richie Herzog to the plate and he promptly propelled a home run up against the fence in right center field, scoring Sielintj and Hanlon ahead of him. S.C. added two more runs in the httli. Tanner walked and Petrushkin was hit by a pitched ball. Schwartz sacrificed the runners along on a roller to the pitcher, and both runners scored on Rob- erts ' single into short center field. A pass to Twitchell, two outfield files, and Richie Herzog ' s double to left field counted Iwitchell. Herzog scored when Peters drove a high fiy into right field, Mathews dropping the ball and Peters going to second. Peters was thrown out by Heagerty when he attempted to steal third for the third out of the inning. Richie I lerzoi with a home rim and a double led the Trojan hitters. Peters with a single and a homer in four trips to the plate shared batting honors ith I lerzog. Sieling and Roberts picked up two singles apiece, and Hanlon, Tanner, and Twitchell drove out the remainder of the eleven S.C. hits. Holman and Xewsom with two hits apiece in four times at bat led the Indian batting attack. Bones I lamilton, Farrell, Paine, and John- son drove out one hit apiece off TwitchcH ' s ofi erings. 262 Tw itchcll ' s curve finds Roberts ' glc H inlon nimle tiic put-out The Trojans opened up in the first inning of the second game when Hal Siehng singled, was forced at second on Bill Hanlon ' s ground ball, and Hanlon scored on Herzog ' s double. Another run clattered across in the second on Roberts ' base on balls, a long single by Joe Gon- zales, and Bill Hanlon ' s fly to Bones 1 laniilton in left field. Run number three scored in the fifth frame hen Bill Tanner ' alked and scored on Dave Schwartz ' s long single. The final run of the game came in the seventh when Richie 1 lerzog pasted one of Veierhauser ' s pitches into deep right cen- ter for a triple and scored on Kenny Peters ' long outfield fly to Jack Clark in deep center held. Sicling, Herzog, and Gonzales all drove out two hits apiece in four trips to the plate. Herzog led the hitting brigade with a double and triple off W ' cierhauser, while Gonzales and Sieling rapped out a pair of singles apiece. Alex Petrushkin with a triple in three times at bat, and Bill Hanlon, Bill Tanner, and Dave Schwartz, with singles, ac- counted for the remainder of the ten hits registered off the Stanford hurler. Bill Killifer, Indian centerfielder, led the Palo Alto attack in the second game with two singles in four official trips to the plate, Heagerty, catcher, and Newsom and Weierhauser all rapped out a hit apiece to account for the five hits allo ed by Gonzales. Meeting Stanford in the second game of a double bill on the Palo Alto lot after the first Ejame had been washed away by rain, S.C. made it three in a rf)w over Harry ' f)lter ' s nine in a v ' d affair, in which S.C. at one time had a lead of i6 to 4, finally winning out 16 to 13. The Trojans batted clear around in the third and fourth frames with both Sieling and Dave Schwartz cracking out home runs. The Stanford infield collapsed in the fourth inning when S.C. counted eight times. Nelson Cullenward started on the mound for the Trojans, but was jerked before anyone was retired after a pair of passes and a hit batter and a single got him in a tight spot. George Pabst, a righthander, relieved Cullenward and lasted for five innings until S.C. nearly blew the game, and Sam Barry was forced to call on Gonzales to stem the rising tide of Stanford base hits. Gonzales had a bad time in the eighth and ninth innings when Stanford scored two in the former and one in the latter to pull up within three runs of S.C. Captain Kenny Peters with three hits in six times at bat and Richie Herzog with four hits in six trips to the plate paced the Trojan hitters in their sixteen-hit attack on Glenn Hamilton, Howard Paine, and Furman of the Indian mound staff. Bill Tanner, George Pabst, and Alex Petrushkin with two hits each, and Hal Sieling with one hit picked up the remainder of the Trojan safeties for the game. Newsom, Indian third baseman, led the Stanford hitters ' ith four hits in six trips to the plate. John- son, Clark, and Holman got two safeties apiece, and Killifer, Heagerty, Tremaine, and Farrell rapped out a hit apiece to account for the Stanford hits. 263 Hcrzos gets his c c i)i ;i t;ist l);il • NON-CONFERENCE GAMES OPKMNc; the 19 6 baseball season with a practice game against the Haldeman All- Stars, S.C. had to go eleven innings before win- ning out 6 to 5 on Bill Tanner ' s triple and a single bv Joe Lunn. Following close on the heels of their first win of the ear, the National Baseball school nine took a one-run victory 6 to 5, although Dick Carpenter hurled three-hit ball. Frrors proved his undoing. The following dav Haldeman ' s squared the series bv edging out the varsity 7 to 6, with Joe Gonzales and Alex Petrushkin sharing the Trojan pitching assignment. Nelson Cullenward, southpaw senior, broke the Trojan losing string in pitching his mates to a 9 to 4 win over Bill Essick ' s Yankee juniors. In their next appearance against this same outfit, the S.C. nine had the worst of the going, drop- ping a 20 to 7 verdict, in which Carpenter and Rodeen gave up seventeen hits and the Trojan defense kicked through with seven miscues. Crowley ' s staged a sixth-inning rall ' , and sank the Trojans 3 to 2 when Alelo Almada, Red Sox outfielder, tripled to drive in two runs. Pabst and Petrushkin gave up twelve hits, with tlie former the victim of Almada ' s wallop. Joe Gonzales pitched his first win of the year, when S.C. had an easy time against I oyola university in winning 25 to 4, cracking out eleven hits and being helped along t) - an ccjuai number of Loyola errors. Essick ' s Yankee juniors were defeated 1 2 to 6. S.C. and the National Baseball school pla ed nine innings to a 9 to 9 tic before darkness inter- vened. The Catalina Cubs were defeated 7 to 3, and the " rookies " of the Seattle team of the Pacific Coast league dropped a 4 to 3 game to Gonzales. The United States .Marine base team at San Diego split with S.C, w inning one 1 2 to 3 and dropping the other 9 to o. A three-game series with the strong Univer- sit ' of Arizona team in Tucson on May 7, 8, and 9, completed the regular schedule of this ' ear ' s S.C. team. In the non-conference schedule the team managed to win seven of the practice encoun- ters. S.C. finished on the short end of five others, and winding up in a tie in the remaining two games of t he thirteen practice affairs the ' engaeed in. 264 Varsity ns s a II K()I.I) consH l I, • TENNIS LEADERS HAROLD GoDSHALL, coacli c)f tlic Uiiiversitv of Southern California tennis team since tiie spring of 1927, this season enjoyed the greatest success of his long career. His team boasted some of the most dangerous pla ers in intercollegiate ranks, and S.C. tennis stars ' ere as conspicuous in important club and invitational tournaments as thev ere in conference and non-con- ference engagements. C. Gene Alako, yourhfiil Daxis Cup player, was the leading performer on the S.C. squad, but he was lost to the team during most of the season. Report- ing long enough to register several important victories in intercollegiate tennis, the blond Trojan star soon deserted local net activities to take his place on the Davis Cup squad, where he was prepared to team with Don Budge in the doubles marches. Co-Captains " ernon John and Charles Carr led the S.C. squad throughout the season, and they carried the brunt of the battle after Alako ' s departure for Houston, Texas, to begin his international campaign. John and Carr were outstanding in singles performances, and were teamed in the doubles during important matches with California and Stanford. The Trojan team was not only the strongest in Pacific Coast Conference ranks, but it seemed to be headed for national prominence as the season drew to its close. Coach Godshall, famous as a developer of youthful talent, showed his skill as a tennis mentor by developing a championship squad out of a group composed of young players whose combined ages and experience were far below the average in intercollegiate competition. CHARI.K.S CAKK VKRNON JOHN ;66 JOHN I Co-Capt.l, HANSON, KNEMEVER, CREAMER, CARR fCo-Cllpt.l. WETHEREIX, ROWLEY, HALL, MAKO, DONALDSON ( Mcilhlgcr ) . TROJAN TENNIS STARS TROJAN tennis competition opened with the annual all-University tournament, but the first outside competition was offered b - the Los Angeles Tennis Club, which furnished stiff opposition for the strong Scnithern California squad. Francis X. Shields, nationally famous singles star, was expected to meet Gene Alako, in the feature match of the day, but the tall ex-champion as unable to keep the engage- ment, and Joe Hunt stepped into his place. The result Mas a 6-2, 6-0 victory for Alako over his younger opponent. Charles Carr defeated Moreno and Vern John won over Burns in two other fast singles matches, the former being a 6-0, 6-1 triumph and the latter, more closely fought, a 6-4, 6-2 affair. Jack Knemeyer trounced Gallagher of the club in three sets, 4-6, 6-1, 7-9. Jack Creamer defeated Sisson in straight sets, 6-3, 6-2, and Louis Wetherell closed the singles competition with a 6-1, 6-4 triumph over Olewine. Mako and ' etherell defeated Ray Case and John Burns in the feature doubles match, tak- ing the first set 6-4 and winning the second easily, 6-4, 6-1. Creamer and Carr dropped their match to Dr. Gerald Bartosh and Joe Bixler, and Knemeyer and Johns outfought Hunt and Moreno, 11-9, 7-5. Occidental College was defeated by a 9 to o count in an important non-conference match early in the season. The Tigers, in spite of strong resistance, were overwhelmed by the faster S.C. squad, only one match, a doubles affair, being long in doubt. Vern John, playing first man in the absence of Gene Mako, trounced Stewart Knight of Oxy, 6-0, 6-2, in the first singles battle, jack Knemeyer registered a 6-0, 6-1 triumph over Jim Hamilton, and Jack Creamer defeated Charles Bosworth, 6-1, 6-4. Llo ' d Hanson allowed Hub Tweedie only one game in a straight-set victory, and AVetherell scored a similar win over Bill Heideman. 267 • THE CONKER E N C: E SEASON OotrnKRN (Jai.h ' okma and Srunford split rhc O aniuuil tennis scries, each team winning- the match pla ed in its ow n territorx-. 1 lie Trojan victory, bv a 6-t()-3 score, gave Southern (iah- fornia the inside track to the Soutliern Division championsliip, in spite of Stanford ' s 5-4 victor ' on the northern courts. The Indian cliampion- ship hopes were rudclv jolted w lien ( ' alifornia ' s team, twice overwhelmed b ' S.(]., won the crucial match, 6 to 3. Gene Alako, in top form after a series of spring tournaments, led the Trojan squad to victorv in the first Stanford matches held on the Trojan courts. Gene trounced John I.aw 6-3, 6-2 in the first singles match, and teamed with W ' ethercll to submerge Ben Dcv and Pom- mer, 6-4, 2-6, 7-5, in the first of three hard doubles matches. It was the S.C. edge in doubles that proved Stanford ' s do nfall. After Alako and ' etherell defeated the Indian ' s stellar team, Carr and John combined to upset Seward and Underwood, 4-6, 6-3, 6-1, after a great uphill hglir. I lall and knenie er made it a clean sweep tor SX ' .. in the doubles when the took two our of three sets trom 15rail ' aiu! John I .aw . In the remaining singles matches, Ben Dev defeated Carr, Seward downed Kncme er in three sets, and X ' ern John, in spite of a sprained ankle, won over Pommcr. Although her championship hopes were dim- med, Stanford gained a measure of revenge during the Southern (laiifornia northern trip, winning a 5-4 battle on the Palo Alto courts. (]arr, John and Wetherell won their singles matches, and the S.C. co-captains teamed to defeat De ' and Pommcr in doubles, but Stan- ford took a pair of doubles matches and three singles encounters. The battle between De ' and Carr w as the best of the afternoon. After taking the first set 6-1, Carr weakened and dropped the second at love. He came back in the final set, however, to win, 6- . John allowed Law onh ' two games, winnini;- in straight sets. :68 California won only one match in two tournaments during the Southern Division conference season. The Bears ' doubles team, Schwartz and Hvde, accounted for the lone Berkeley tally in the first match of the home- and-home series, defeating Creamer and Kne- meycr, 7-9, 6-4, 6-2. The first Trojan-Bear encounter resulted in several hard-fought battles, only three of the individual matches being ' on in straight sets. Co-captain Chuck Carr started slowly against Dick Bennett of the Bears, and dropped one set, 2-6, before getting his strokes under con- trol. He went on, however, to win a 7-5 set, and to run out the match with a decisive 6-3 score in the finale. Vern John was also hard pressed, being forced to the utmost before he earned an 8-6, 7-5 victory over Paul Newton. Jack Knemeyer won over Coulthard, 6-2, 6-3, in the third singles, and Wctherell edged out Tanaka, 6-0, 4-6, 7-5. Hanson defeated Meyer in three sets, 6-1, 6-8, 6-4, and Rowley downed iMassie, 7-5, 6-2. Carr and John triumphed over Bennett and Newton, 6-2, 2-6, 5-4, in an abbreviated match, and Wctherell and Hall upset Vhite and Tanaka, 6-0, 6-3. On the northern excursion. Coach Godshall ' s men were at full strength for the California engagement, and they returned home with a 9-0 victory over the Bears. At Berkeley, Chuck Carr repeated his victory over Dick Bennett, this time turning the trick by a score of 6-3, 4-6, 6-4. John had an easier time with Newton, his total being 6-3, 7-5. Knemeyer met Tanaka, and trounced him in two love sets. Wctherell scored a 6-2, 6-3 win over White, and Hanson took his singles battle by a score of 6-2, 6-2. Jack Creamer was forced to three sets by Meyer. Carr and John, meeting Newton and Hyde, battled to a 10-8 lead in the first set, then swept through the second, 6-3, to give the Trojans victory in the opening doubles match. Wether- ell and Knemeyer downed Massie and Coul- thard, 6-1, 7-5, and Hanson and Hall closed the day ' ith a three-set victor ' over Regan and Meyer, 6-4, i-6, 7-5. 269 Trojan tennis competition wkh U.C.L.A. opened auspicioush ' when the S.C. squad reg- istered a shut-out victory over the Bruin team. The 9-0 score gave Trojan fans an inkHng of the power that Coach Godshall had at his com- mand, and served as an indication of tiie tri- umphs that were to follow . The Bruin engagement was one of two con- ference affairs in which Gene Alako competed, and the blond star was an eas ' victor, in spite of a listless performance. Julius Heldman, Mako ' s opponent, forced Alako to open up at the close of the first set in order to w in, 6-4, hut the second was won bv the Trojan, 6-2, w ith little difficultv. " ern John ran into trouble in his first set also, barelv nosing out Owen Anderson b ' an 8-6 count, but the left-handed S.C. bov bree .ed through the next set, 6-2, to take the match. Chuck Carr followed suit, taking a long 9-7 set in the first installment of his encounter with Frank Stewart, but romping through the sec- ond, 6- . Jack Kneme er ' s vicrorx over I ' .d 15arker was registered after a slow hrst set. 1 he score was 7-5, 6-0. Wetherel! downed 1 lenr L hi, 6-0, 6- , and K.OW le ' outlasted Paul Stanle ' , 1 i-i 1, 6-3, S-6 in the final singles match. Alako . m W ' erlicrcll imik rlie decision over Anderson and 1 lellman ot the IJrums, 6-4, 6-2; Jtihn anil (]arr defeated Seward anil iJarker, 6-4, 6-2; and (-reamer ami 1 lall were victorious over Stanle ' and Seliger l) a 7-5, 6-3 score. (California ' s 6-3 upset of the Stanford Indians insured the Trojan squad of a title, regardless of the outcome of the second Bruin match. ( Coach Ciodshall ' s men were favoreil to deteat the est wood team in the seasons hnale, but results were not obtainable when I ' l. Rodi.o went to press. In addition to the Pacific Coast schedule, the Trojan netters were pointed toward the national intercollegiate championships. Coach Godshall hoped to regain the laurels won in 1934, when Ciene Alako won the singles and Alako and (Castlen the doubles in the eastern fourne ' . CHVCK (AKK 270 Freshman miLii ao Front Roiv: orv mohler (Asst. Couch), wfhha, fry, stacnaro, tdm i.t.i, ;a[.vi , iii :Kmsi . srhVKvsoN, mattmkws, siki.ing, SCHINDIFR, HAI.VORSEX, DOBOSKI, DVNN. KKI I I R, CAL CLEMENS, (AsSt. Coiich). ScCOIlJ Roil-: SNYDER, YOVNG, PECCIAM I, 1)1)111, MCNEIL, CAIRXS, HOLLAND, HAAS, MC .M MIOS, lil Kl( M W, RL SKI.l . ROBINSON, ARMSTRONG, FISHER, MORGAN, COACH IIOBBS ADAMS. Third Row: Stanley ' , petrich, george, Alexander, wii.kins, ford, mcgann. nook, RAiri, mxciiifn, iu rki d, moser. Biick Koi: ' : carr, sellers, st. joiin, zo. l r, hoi.i.ey, ellberg, yvrotnowsky, i.edic, bickvich, cords. • FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Fac;ki) w ith an aUundancc ot nvatcrial, the like of w hich had never before been seen at Southern CaHfornia, Coach Hobbs Adams had visions of conipletinLi; an undefeated season in his first ear as head coach of the Trobabe football team. Although disappointed in the major objective of the team, to emerge through a six-game schedule without defeat, the 1935 S.C. fresh team showed such potentialities that observing fans freelv predict improved success for Trojan varsit ' elevens in the next three vcars. Twentv-one touchdowns were scored bv the Trobabes during their abbreviated schedule for a total of 131 points, while the combined opposition was held to four touchdowns, 26 points. But the " little big three " champion- ship California frosh team managed to score two of these touchdowns to upset a favored S.C. team, 1 3-6, and silence all cries of " wonder team " from the enthusiastic Trobabe followers. Five victories durinsr the season were scored over Citrus Junior College, Santa Ana Junior (]()llcge, Cumnock School, Stanford freshmen, and Black-Foxc .Militar - histitute. All games except that with California and Santa Ana were plaved as preliminaries to varsitv games at the Coliseum. In his first vcar as director of Universitv of Southern California frosh gridiron destinies was Harold " Hobbs " Adams, himself a former Trojan varsit ' captain, beintj leader of the 1925 team which was the first S.C. eleven of Howard Jones at Trov. Adams was one of the outstanding ends of ( ' ardinal and Cold football historv, being especially feared bv the opposition for his un- cann - abilit - to break through the defense to block kicks. According to records of the 1925 season, scarceh ' a game went bv in which Adams didn ' t figure in at least one blocke d punt. After completing his undergraduate gridiron career at Trov, Adams took up coaching duties immediatelv at San Diego High School, where he had outstanding success from the verv out- set. There he developed Irvine " Cotton " ' ar- burton, later to become a Trojan all-American 272 quarterback. Alanv were the championships which Adams-coached San Diego High School teams won. Last season it w as announced that Hobbs Adams would return to his Alma Mater to aid it in reclimbins the rockv trail to nationallv- acclaimed football success. He came immedi- ateh " and took charge of the numerous frosh plavers alreadv enrolled. A successful season w as the result. It w as an unstoppable passing attack w hich brought the Trojan frosh team its outstanding victory of the season, a 19-7 conquest of the hitheno undefeated first-year gridiron squad from Stanford. Held in the hne bv a charging, determined Papoose eleven, the Trobabes took to the air. all three of their scores resulting directlv from passes. Glen Galvin set the stage for the scoring when he recovered a strav Stanford fumble carK in the first quarter. Two stabs in the line were fruitless, and then Jimmv Jones, one of Coach Adams ' manv proficient quarterbacks, faded back and tossed a perfect pass to Lvman Russell for the touchdown. Rav Wchba con- verted. Hal SieUng took over Jones " position in the second quarter and dupUcated his predecessor ' s feat, bv throw ing a short lob to Russell, who scampered more than 50 vards through a cleared field for the second score. After a scoreless third quarter, both teams came back to tallv in the final period. Jimmv Jones remrned to the frav and threw a pass to Don Keller, resulting in a touchdown and a 19-0 lead. Stanford, not to be denied, came back with a vengeance, and chalked up its points on a pass, Heubel to Stojkovich. California ' s " luckv " frosh football team, termed so bv the Berkelev undergraduate news- paper, the DiT 7v CaliforiiiiVi. took advantage of all their good fortune against the Trobabes in the annual game, pla " ed at Berkcle " . to win by a 13-6 score. Although the Trobabes marched up and down the field time and again to chalk up con- siderable ardagc and numerous first downs, the Calcubs did the scoring to take the cranie. The Trojans scored early in the game when Glen Galvin broke through to block a Cah- fomia punt, w hich Rav ehba scooped up. running over for the touchdown. After such an easy touchdow n, a Trobabe rout looked imminent, but such was not to be. Over anxiet - bv S.C. plavers gave the Bear yearlings their first touchdow n. when, in going dow n under a Trobabe kick, the S.C. frosh ends over-ran the ball, givinsf Firpo, Cal safety man, a clear field for a -o-xard run for a touch- down. Ades converted. 273 Borrari bucked oxer truiu the one -yard line tor the second C;il touchdown, the ball being- placed in position hv a successful 50-yard pass, Bottari to Thomas. From then on it •as a case of Cal defense repelling Trobabe offense. Citrus Junior College as the first opponent for the Trobabe gridders, and the first to fall before the S.C. offense, although only after a close game. 13-6 was the score, Ambrose Schindler scored both touchdowns, Orville .Matthews converting the second. By a 30-0 score, Santa Ana Junior College succumbed to S.C. in a night game held at Santa Ana. Trojan touchdowns were scored by ' avnc Frvc, Jimmy Jones, Ambrose Schind- ler, and Orville i latthe s, who tallied twice. Schindler ' s 88-yard run for a touchdown was the feature plav of the evening ' s rout of the javsee opposition. Cumnock School ' s football team was the next to fall before Coach Hobbs Adams ' players, losing b - a 20-0 count. Lvman RnsscU, Dick Berr -man, and Orville Matthews crossed the goal, M-hile Ra - AVehba and iMatthe s were responsible for the two conversions. In the concluding game of the season, the Trobabe team, angered by the turn of events in the previous week ' s defeat by California, S.C. humbled Black-Foxe Alilitary Institute, 43-0. Orv .Matthews ran wild to score four touchdowns, aided bv scores bv Don Keller, Ralph Sranle -, and Hal Siding. Stanle - con- verted one touchdown. (]()-captains of the frosh football team were (ilen Cialvin, tackle, and Don McNeill, center. Both •ere iron-men for the Trobabe team, each playing more than 200 minutes in the six- game schedule. Galvin entered TroN ' from Cumnock School, while .McNeill was a Foxola High School product. A record number of 46 numerals were awarded Trobabe players at the end of the season bv Coach Hobbs Adams to: Harry Armstrong, Halbcrt Alexander, Al Bukvich, Richard Berryman, Carl Cords, David Cairns, Edward Carr Coye Dunn, .Marshall Ede, Phil- lip Duboski, Alton Elberg, Vayne Fryc, Rob- ert Fisher, Ray George, Glen Galvin, Edwin Hickerson, Earl Haas, Lee Hachten, Ray Hal- versen, Frank Holley, Jimmy Jones, Donald Keller, William LeDuc, Jack Lyons, Orville .Matthews, Bo d .Morgan, Clarence Moser, Donald .McNeill, Roy .McGann, Dennis Noor, Ralph O ' Dell, Angelo Peccianti, Frank Petrich, Lyman Russell, Howard Robinson, John Raitt, Ambro.se Schindler, Ralph Stanley, Harold Sieling, Henry Stagnaro, Edward Stevenson, Llovd St. John, Amerigo Tonelli, Ray W ' ehba, (Charles Wilkins, and Arthur Wrotnow ski. A majority of these numeral winners are expected to make bids for varsity prominence, giving S.(;. much hope of improved varsity success. 274 Back Row: berry (Manager), ziegler, buckvich, labriola, pomo, petty, wendei., coach twocood. Front Row: noor, palsce, Goodrich, olson, kewak, possner, lambert, ruh, maher. • FRESHMAN BASKETBALL IF Coach Forrest Twogood had a deep sense of satisfaction following the conclusion of the 1934-35 season after a 22-game undefeated sched- ule by his Trobabe basketball team, he must have felt doubly relieved when his 1935-36 peagreen quintet repeated such a feat in its 20-game schedule. Although this year ' s S.C. frosh basketball team did not receive the vast amount of publicity that its predecessor had obtained, scores of the vic- tories sho ed that the 1935-36 crew had a much easier time in emerging without a defeat. Closest margin of xictorv for Twogo od ' s " wonders " was eight points. Adding up the consecutive victories of the past three Twogood-coached Trobabe basketball teams brings the S.C. frosh string of conquests up to 43, with next year ' s first-year outfit facing the job of carrving on where the 1936 team left off. Completing undefeated basketball seasons is not a unique occurrence for Twogood, who now has three such happenings on his coaching record. His first unbeaten team was that of 1931-32, which produced so many great varsity stars for Troy in the ca e sport. Already several members of last season ' s Trobabe team have made good in the varsity ranks, with prospects bright for Coach Twogood ' s most recent players catching the eye of Coach Sam Barry and earnins; arsitv honors. The four-game series against the fnjsh of L ' .C.L.A. provided the feature competition of the season for the 1 robabe basketball players. The baby Bruins last upset an S.C. frosh five back in 1934. Coach Twogood made sure that his team was primed for the games witli the Westwood first-year players. The first game found the Tro- babes with a string of ten victories already having been earned, while the Bruins also had not been defeated. Defense played the chief part in the game, which the S.C. team finally won by a 28-19 count. U.C.L.A. held the Cardinal and Gold team down in the first period, and a defeat for the Tro- babes did not loom as improbable. However, Twogood sent a revised lineup on the floor in the second period which added to its lead and staved off any appearance of Ucla offense. The second contest was almost a duplicate of the opener between the rival frosh teams, S.C. winning by a 32-22 score. In direct contrast were the final pair of games, however, which S.C. won iiandily to demonstrate clear superiority over the Westwood first-year men. In the third game, S.C. won, 52-36, show- ing a devastating offense. The fourth contest was even more disastrous for the Bruins, S.C. con- cluding its strenuous campaign with a 51-23 victory. 275 • THE TROBABE (QUINTET C i.i i Rlii. (.limiiuiti c torwanl trom Amlcr- i son, Indiana, was the star scorer for rlie Tni- babc team during the season, making a new recorii with the 206 points he accumulated during rhc year ' s campaign, an average of better tliaii 10 points per game. IJecause ot this oursranding abihtv to locate the basket, team-mates of the little Trobabe whiz chose liini as honorary captain at rhc conclusion of the season. Ruii w as also the iron man of the S.C. frosh brigade, playing in 600 minutes for the season. Forced to retire trom action at midseason upon becoming a sophomore in class standing was Dean Ol-son, guard standout for the team, who played as acting captain in all the earK-season contests of the year. Playing opposite Ruh at forward most of the sea- son was Keith Lambert, high school team-mate as well. Termed " Cocky " by the fans, Lambert was a consistent scorer during the season. Alternating at center was Bob " Bad Boy " Hunt, Oklahoma product, and John Kewak, Indiana prep star. Both towering well above the 6-foot mark, they added plenty of height to the S.C. team and aided the offense considerably. Johnny Palsce was runner-up to Ruh in the amount of time played during the season at his guard berth, and exhibited an uncanny ability to score as well. Gail Goodrich filled in Olson ' s place as first- team guard and performed capably, looming as a possibility for varsity greatness. Frankie IVIaher saw his share of activity at both of the forward berths, spelling either Ruh or Lambert, and occasionally starting a game. Lou Possner was another player upon whom Coach 1 ROI ' .AIU: Rl CORD | .S.( . Opp. { 1 Ikverlv Hills U.S. 10 u .Mexico A.(;. 20 44 Ace Platers -5 ; ; ' oodl)ury College y ; 1 .Mhamb ' ra H.S. 9 — AlodestoJ.C. i ; 4 " GlendaleJ.C. 1 1 53 Pasadena J.C. 27 . 9 Compton J.C. 18 :!7 Los Angeles J.C. 26 :S U.C.L.A. Frosh 19 S Fullerton J.C. 26 U.C.L.A. Frosh 22 4. ' Bevcrh- Hills H.S. ' 4 5- U.C.L.A. Frosh ' - ■) Compton J.C. 18 ¥• Pomona J.C. 19 3! Rcdondo J.C. 26 4 ' Black-Fo.xe.M.I. 19 1 U.C.L.A. Frosii -. :4« iT I ' wogood depended during the iengtin campaign. Most exciting game of the season, though not rhc closest, was that against Los Angeles Junior College, ultimate Southern California J.C. cham- pions, played at the Olympic Auditorium as the tenth game of the Irobabe sea.son. L ' ndcfeated to that extent in their season, the L.A.J .C. Cubs b()a.sted a powerful team which was tavoreel to upset (.oacli 1 wo j;()od ' s as- er-unsun j frosh. 1 lie Trobabe team |unipei.i our to an early lead, w ith Clem Ruh lead- ing the scoring parade, making it appear another easy victory for the frosh, who held a clear edge at half time. The Ja see lads, with Capt. I lardin A ' ells and Ashford starrinsr, came back strong and soon drew up within one point of Iwogood ' s falterins; team. But from there on the Los Angeles attack failed, and the S.( . team drew awa ' , finalK ' winning b ' a 37-26 count. Several other junior col- lege teams were also con- (juered during the season, including Compton, Pasa- dena, Glendale, Fullerton, Pomona, and Modesto. It was the latter team which gave the Frosh five its closest game, hold- ing the Trobabes to a 27-19 victory. Black-Foxe offered the Cardinal and Gold first- year men unexpected opposition and threatened to break the S.C. strinij ' of victories. At the end of the first half the military lads were on the short end of a 17-15 score, and were playing the better brand of basketball. Improved Trobabe offensive tactics, combined A ' ith a complete col- lapse in the opposition, presented an easy 41-19 victory to Troy at the end of the game, however. S.C. chalked up a remarkable record from a point-.scoring standpoint, averaging 37 points per game as against 20 for the opposition. 276 First row: Mc nerney, scheffler, llewelyn, meisenheimer, blake, lytle, broomfield, zapanta, ford, langleb Second roiv: ferro, finch (Mmiager) , schuyler, hammond, hah., howe, lewis, tanner, lord, Austin, fisher • FRESHMAN TRACK FAILING to measure up to the standards set by previous Trobabe squads, Coach Eddie Leahy ' s S.C. freshman track team met defeat early in the season at the hands of Hoover high school, and was favored to drop meets to both Pasadena and Compton junior colleges before rlie close of its 1936 campaign. Headed by Bob Fisher, long-distance shot put- ter, the frosh rang up victories o er Los x ngeles J.C., Chatfee J.C., Citrus J.C., and Inglcwood and Hollywood high schools. Boasting a mid-season mark of 47 feet, Fisher was the only man upon whom Coach Leahy could rely for a first place in every meet. The brawny ex-Polv high boy showed promise of becoming a first rate varsity shot putter within the next two years. Doug Hammond, a former Hollywood prep- ster, was a fairly consistent inner in the quarter- mile, shading 50 seconds on two or three occa- sions, while Dale Schuyler, from Carpenteria, was the class of the Trobabe distance runners. Handicapped by the lateness of the freshman basketball season, lanky Bob Hunt, 6-foot 6-inch hicjii jumper from Oklahoma City, was slowly rounding into form at the mid-season mark. Towering 6 feet 7 inches in height. Hunt is a real prospect for future varsity competition. Ineligibility of Orville Matthews, football and track star from Chickashaw, Oklahoma, proved to be a severe blo - to the Trobabe tracksters. Matthews, a 9.6 second sprinter, was kept out of competition because of scholastic deficiences and saw little service during the season. He is a fast starter, and looked good while competing against the varsity dashmen on Bovard field. Registered from Manual Arts high school. Bayard Sheffler sho ed possibilities in the pole vault, soaring to a height of 1 2 feet 6 inches on one occasion while Tom Swift, the boy with the adventurous name from Elberton, Georgia, was a fairly consistent point A inner in the 440. Fred Tanner, heavy-set half-miler from Newton, Kansas, broke two min- utes in the two-lap event. Other stars on the Trobabe squad included: sprinters-Jim Blake, Beverly Hills; Bob McNer- ney, San Pedro; Les Meisenheimer, Fairfax; 4.40— Elmer Radniillcr, Hollywood; hurdles— AMlson Lord, Santa Monica; John Lytle, Los Angeles; 880— Jack Calhoun, ' oodrow Wilson; broad jump— Ronald Briggs, Los Angeles; Bill Broom- field, Cuher Military Academy; pole vault— Irv- ing Ro ' e, Santa Barbara; Woodrow Irving, Manual Arts; high jump— Irv Austin, Fresno. Eddie Leahy, coach of the Trojan frosh, is also active during the season as one of Dean Cromwell ' s most valuable assistants. Leahy has sent many valuable point winners up to the varsity squad during recent years, and graduates of his fresh- man and high school teams are holders of several Trojan records. In spite of the disappointing sho -ing of this year ' s squad, the Trobabes are expected once more to bolster the varsity group. 277 JOHN (Co-CJpt.l, HANSON, kni; . u;vi,i(, i;ki.a. h.r, cakr ' Co-Cjpt.l, w tTHt.Ki;i.i., rowlev. n mi , m vko. hun r nsos ' .i;M..;i ' r i Seated: poi.oski, palsce, i.ambert, mc knight, bernariuno, robson, fry, crosby, maher. Standing: wambscans, ofckf.r. d. iiiiott. n. riiiorr, ziegi.er, hayes, hiscaii.vz, serrativ, hoi ley, kvckvich. gooch i Coach), GRAXNICK (Mgr.l. • FRESHMAN BASEBALL IN THK. midst of A strenuous i6-ganic schedule was Coach Forrest Twogood ' s freshman base- ball team as El Roof.o went to press. Although the season was not completed, the schedule loomed as a success, it being apparent that the Trobabes would undoubtedly win a majority of their games. Containing not as many stars as previous S.C. first-year nines have possessed, the class of ' 39 diamond aggregation was moulded into a strong unit, only handicapped by a lack of pitching talent. Batting power partially offset this A eak- ness, while a capable fielding defense aided in holding down the opposition. Himself a former big league ball pla er. Coach Twotjood conveV ' Cd much of his knowledge of the diamond to his men. With a scarcity of pitch- ers, he experimented with other players in an attempt to devek)p possible varsity hurling talent. Aiding Twogood was John Goocii, former varsity star of 1930-32, three-year pitcher letter- man. Well-liked by the players, Gooch had charge (jf the team in the early part of the season, while Twogood was still occupied with his first-year basketball team. Durin j the season, games were played with several junior colleges and high schools, including: Hollywood High, Pasadena J. C, A ' ashington High, Roosevelt High, Hoover High, Los An- geles J. C, Fullerton J. C, Glendale J. C, and Compton J. C. All presented strong opposition. One of the outstantlino names of the season was a three-hit z-to-i xictory over Washington High School early in the campaign. Making his debut in a Trobabe uniform, Lewis Crosby pitched his team to ' ictory over the rival nine, stamping himself as a possibility for future varsity greatness. While Washington had a difficult time of it in scoring only one run, Twogood ' s team was able to score a pair, with Keith Lambert, first baseman, leading in hitting with a triple and a single. Coming from Berkeley unheralded, Crosby is perhaps the outstanding player on the frosh team. Not only leading pitcher, he boasts of enough prowe.ss at the plate to make him of use in the out- field when not occupied A ith duties on the mound. Another ace Trobabe player is Johnny Bernar- dino, ex-Belmont I ligh School star, who was used at both pitcher and second base during the season. The possibility of his filling in for Kenn ' Peters on the varsity team next year is not remote, say followers of the team. Bob McKnight, Manual Arts import, played in the outfield and provided a batting punch for the team. His safe hits always seemed to come at crucial moments, when runs were needed. Johnny Palsce, acclaimed for his basketball play, also was a standout on the baseball team, ranking with McKnight as a hitting star. Palsce ' s specialty was the getting of extra-base hits, leading the team in this department of pla ' . A varsity future is predicted for liim, unless his basketball activities interfere too much. 278 Minor ip®iii : fu.r«.T j»« ' «f-e T 9 « ' ;r ' • ,ov ' " £v .. .vi ' H v " ' ' 4 ♦ a . trout row: peasi.ey, smith, Roberts, ai.tiiin, carios, .morrow, caskm i. Biick rov;: gkioer, harty, tomlinson, hai.vorsen, dlrst, miii.kr, lnderwood, phii.i.ii s, coach kddv • ICE HOCKEY WiNM Rs of the Hoover Cup and Pacific Coast Intcr-State Champions, are titles claimed bv the 19 6 Southern California Ice Hockey team. Coaches Arnold Eddy and Dr. Charles Hartley took the finest array of material ever to turn out for the popular ice sport, and developed them into a powerful, high-scoring quintet. One of the main factors in the success of the 1936 squad was the strong reserve squad. Captain Joey Roberts, all-conference goalie, led the S.C. forces. Roberts is one of the finest goal- keepers the league has seen, and much credit can be attributed to his sterling defense play at the net and his capable leadership. Three men from last year ' s w inning freshman team, held down the three front line positions. Lloyd Carlos playing at right wing, always turns in an excellent game. Lloyd was one of the very few western hocke ' stars chosen to go to the East and try out for the Olympic Ice Hockey team. He scored the winning goal in the last practice game, but was not picked on the squad. 1 lad he made the trip, S.C. would have lost his services for the whole season. Grant Peasley, the starting left wing, is the league ' s leading scorer. Nat " Fancyfoot " Harty, the third sophomore in the lineup, is close on Peaslcy ' s heels for scoring honors, but is particularly noted for his stick- handling and teamwork. Two returning lettermen held down defense positions. Don Gaskill, a two-year veteran, was probably the finest player in the league. Aside from his regular post as defense, Don ' s ability to handle the puck, made him a constant scoring threat. Howard Smith was the other S.C. defense man. Howie was headed for all-league honors, ' til " old man cligibilit " removed him in the mid- dle of the season. His loss was noticeable, but Coach Eddy worked Halvorsen and Phillips into his place. Outstanding among the reserves is Ray Mor- row. Morrow is the smallest man on the squad, but makes up for iiis lack of eight by speed and ability. Morrow plays either center or forward. Another letterman. Nils Althin, and Ro ' Durst generally form the second-string line, playing for- wards with Morrow at center. Aaron Phillips, a former L.A.J.C. player, re- placed Howie Smith and proved himself a better- than-average player. Sophomore Ray Halvorsen, playing his first collegiate hockey, also promises to develop into a fine defense man. 2«0 Morrow, l.lovd Carl. Don Gaskill; Joey Roberts luuI X.u Hart . As in the past years, Trov ' s greatest competi- tion came from Loyola. Otiier teams in tlie league were the University of California at Los Angeles, Occidental, and Los Angeles Junior College. Troy ' s two defeats came at the hands of Loyola. Playing the hardest schedule ever drawn up for a Trojan hockey team, S.C. ' s ice artists played, in addition to their own league members, amateur teams in Portland, Oregon, and a series of games with the L niversity of Washington. Throughout this long schedule, Troy lost only to Loyola. The opening game of the season was with U.C.L.A. which Eddy ' s men easily won by an eleven to four margin. The superiority of the Trojans heralded the finest team to play under the Cardinal and Gold. Harty, Pcaslcy, and Gas- kill each scored three goals. A week later S.C. humbled L.A.J.C. in the first encounter between the two schools. Peasley starred, scoring four times. During the Christmas vacation, competition was renewed for the Hoover Cup at Yoscmitc. Gas- kill starred in the speed skating but the deciding factor, the hockey game bet ' een Loyola and S.C. had to be postponed because of the bad weather. Later in the season this game was played, the Tro- jans winning 3-2. Ray Morrow starred, scoring two of the three Trojan markers. His final score came in the second overtime period and broke up a 2-2 deadlock. The high point of the whole season, was the trip to the Northwest, for a series of games v.ith the ' ashington Huskies. On this trip, the Tro- jans won three games and tied one. The first win came over the Portland amateur team, 5-1. Carlos led the scoring with two goals and an assist, hi the three-game series played in Seattle, Troy man- aged to come out undefeated, being tied in the final game 4-4. Carlos was outstanding in the first game, won by the Trojans 5-3. The second game was won by a 6-4 count. The whole series was marked by excellent playing by both teams, and by the few penalties. While the first stringers were north, the Tro- jan reserves defeated Oxy by a 5-3 score. This was a regular league game. The remaining two games in the series with L.x ' V.J.C. were both won by S.C. 8-1 and 15-3. Gaskill starred while forward iMorrow was cred- ited with a save in the first game. L .C.L.A. also ' ere defeated 14-1. The first loss suffered by the Trojans came at the hands of the Loyola Lions. With Don Roemer leading the attack, S.C. was unable to overcome the one-goal lead held by the Lions. Almost the entire third period ' as marked by a stubborn Loyola defense which turned back every Trojan scoring thrust. The last scheduled league game played by the ice hockey squad ended in a 0-0 tie A -ith Loyola. Two overtime periods after the regular game pro- duced no scores. The playoff game, another overtime affair, was won by the Lions, 5 to 4, after a terrific battle. Hack ' liozi ' : coach h ni . kkmm . waisii, hi kc Ml), I ' OIIICII, l.WVl.IK. KLM . • ' A R S I T ' RUGBY Wi 1 H Coach Bill Hanev directing activity, S.C. completed its third year of rugby w ith an outstanding record, in which only one defeat was administered during the entire campaign against the best intercollegiate and club opposi- tion that could be obtained. Several three-year veteran players completed their athletic competition for Troy during the season, forcing Coach Hanev to look elsewhere for talent for next year ' s fifteen, but the influx of new material during the 1936 season gives reason to believe that another strong team will represent Troy next year. Outstanding victory during the season was scored against U.C.L.A. in the annual " big game " encounter, which has alread ' gained the aspect of being traditional. For the third consecutive year Troy again ruled supreme, adding to the 4-0 conquest of 1934 and the 10-3 victory of 1935 a brilliant S-o triumph. it was a brilliant passing rush, in which most of the forwards participated, which presented Troy with the lone try of the game, Bill Sloan, tricky veteran wing three-quarters, finally cross- incj the goal-line for the three points. Capt. Bill Howard made the conversion to have the score end 5-0 at the half. As such the game might have ended had not the Bruins been caught oiT side, presenting S.C. with an opportunity to score on a free kick, which Captain Howard made good. At no nnic during the game did U.C.L.A. threaten to cross the S.C. goal, while on several occasions Troy missed scoring tries by inches. The lone sjame played outside of Los Angeles was that against Stanford, played at Palo Alto. The Indians, defending champions, had over- whelmed S.C. the previous season and ranked a prohibitive favorite to win, but the invading Tro- jans outplayed the Indians all the way, to come away with the " long end " of a 3-3 tie. Jim Sutherland scored for S.C. with a penalty kick in tlie first half to give his team a lead which looked larger and larger as the second half pro- crressed. Stanford grew stronger and stronger as the frame wore on, however, and finalh ' crashed throufTJi to tic the score when Jim Mullen made good on a penalty kick. For the final minutes of the game, the battle resembled a battle royal, but neither fifteen could score. ()nl - defeat inflicted upon the Trojan team inu Rush nil tiK ' Ccih: during the season was a 5-3 loss which was in- flicted by CaHfornia, later to become conference champion. Putting forward a strong defensive game, combined with a carefully played forward- rushi ng ofl ' ense, the Bears stifled the faster play of Troy, keeping the S.C. team from looking its usual brilliant self. Louis Dornovich scored the try for the California team in the first half, with Bill Herbert making good an ea.sy conversion. Just before the end of the half. Gene Walsh con- verted a penalty kick to give S.C. three points. Neither team threatened in the dog-fight which followed in the second period. Troy was hampered by injuries in the no- substitution game. Howard Payne and Joe Prein- inger were both forced from action in the second half, while Jim Sutherland was practically useless to the Trojan cause when he received a severe ankle injury. In holding down California to a two-point margin of victory. Coach Haney ' s Trojans gave the undefeated Bear team its greatest scare of the season. Al Reboin, star standoff halfback for S.C. in two previous campaigns, brought his Santa Ana Junior College team to the Coliseum for a game against his former team-mates in one of the major non-conference clashes for the Trojans. The experienced local fifteen proved too strong for the opposition and emerged finally with a 24-0 victory. Kimmerle, Longley, Falvo, Sloan, and Thompson scored tries during the game, while ' ilensky, Howard, and Longley completed suc- cessful conversions. Teams of the Southern California Rugby Union also provided opposition for the Trojan team during the year. The opening games saw Coach Bill Haney dividing his team evenly. Early vic- tories included an 8-0 conquest of the Pasadena .Majors, a 30-0 conquest and a 15-3 triumph over Golden State, and a 33-3 victory over Hollywood. Later on in the season, the outstanding players of the Rugby Union combined forces in an all-star team, but succumbed twice before the powerful attack of S.C; the first time, 35-8, later, 15-0. Captain of the Trojan team was Bill Howard, three-quarters, who is also known for his quarter- backing on the American football team. Bill completed his third year of valuable service on the S.C. team and ended up as high scorer for the season. A pile-driving ball-carrier, Howard was also a dependable conversion kicker and an able defensive man. Several other three-year men completed their rugby activity for S.C. during the season, includ- ing Eddie Kuntz, scrum half of previous years, who saw action at wing most of the 1936 season; Eugene ' iec7.orek, forward; Glen Ledingham, giant Canadian forward; and Paul Herbert, wing forward. Radovich, Elder, Longley, Rorison, Payne, A ' ilensky, Lawler, Pollich, Kuhn, Sloan, and ' aIsh -erc other alued rugsjers for S.C. (Mmiager), pavi.son, warner, fred cadv (Coach) I.VNCII, II.DE, STRINE. IIESSICK, OWENS AliliOl 1, I ' AKK, liOAI.S, COAC IIMCU, I ' M ISDN, CAPTAIN MARNEK, H CADY GIEIILI.A, KIP • VARSITY SWIMMING BoAsriNc; a galaxy of star splashers, Trox ' s swimming contingent paddled its wav to the top of the Pacific coast ' s ladder this year. Headed bv Capt. Gordon Varner, Jim Gil- hula, and Frank Kurtz, who were all members of the 1932 Olympic squad, the Trojan natators un- der the guidance of Coach Fred Cad -, pro cd too strong for their conference foes. Southern California opened its season by drop- ping a close 45-39 meet to the Los Angeles Ath- letic Club, but two weeks later they came back strong to humble their city riyals, 48-36. The Stanford Indians came south to open the conference season, and lost 48-36. The northern- ers had plenty of team strength, but they could not cope with the indiyidual performances that were turned in by S.C. The Redmen won only one event, the 400-yard relay in which S.C. failed to enter a team. In this contest, the conference medley relay record was broken when Bud Parkes, Roger Hatch, and AVarner paddled the distance in 3:07.8. The former mark was 3:1: held by Stanford. Hatch started the points rolling for Tro - w iicn he tied for first in the 50-yard free style. In the 100-yard free style. Hatch garnered individual honors to outsprint the field to the tape. Parkes took the top spot in back stroke, and Warner was first in the breast stroke. Boalcs was a double winner, taking firsts in botii the 200 and 440-yard free styles. Southern California ' s victory over Stanford was d )ubl - impressive when it is considered that they competed without the services of Gilhula x ho was in the East taking part in N.C.A.A. competi- tion. Gilhula was considered a cinch inner in at least two races. Ciilhula. Troy ' s record breaker, met his old rival. Jack Aledica, in the national meet held at Chicago and failed to win in either of his favor- ite events. He finished fourth in the 220 race and second in the 440. At least four of S.C. ' s swimmers are being tabbed as favorable 1936 Olympic timber. A ' arncr, Gil- hula, and Kurtz should all repeat their 1932 show- ing, while Boales is the latest sensation who miqiit gain a team berth. This quartet represents as strt)ng a team of performers as the countr ' has to offer and before the trials take place they should all rate near the top in their respective classes. Kurtz, l) ' re-enr(;lling for the second semester, added strength to the team with his abilities as a tli cr. In the spring-board competition, he is re- garded as one of the finest in the nation and should have small trouble in finding himself an Ohnipic spot. 284 WATER POLO DURING the first semester, Kurtz went in for aviation and established a record by his sensa- tional flights from the United States into Mexico. On one occasion he became lost and was the cen- ter of much comment and search. In the end he was found and was persuaded that a little more diving -ould be much safer than a flock of M ' orld flying records. Besides the first-place winners, S.C. also had a team of stellar performers who could always be counted upon for place points. In this group were Tom Wilde, John Rounsevelle, and Tom Bennett, free style, and Bill Shaw, diving. Another water sport which preceded s im- min T, was water polo. This year the S.C. aquatic ball pushers, although playing a rugged brand of ball, failed to win a single conference victory. The U.C.L.A. Bruins with its band of veterans, easily annexed the league title. Stanford trimmed the Cardinal and Gold team twice, 13-2, and 11-3; Cahfornia garnered two victories over S.C, 6-0, and 1 1-6; the Bruins won two, 1 7- 1, and 16-3. Tom Wilde, sprint man, John Rounsevelle, and Mack Dronberger, forwards, were the ofi ensive stars in the Trojan lineup. It was primarily through their efforts that the Trojans were able to make any semblance of offensive play. Wilde, from his sprint post was a constant threat, but the superior defensive play displayed by all of the opponents •as too great an obstacle for him to conquer. Gordon Warner, Robert Lynch, and Leroy Strine played in the defensive spots for S.C. Their brand of play was commendable enough, but the strong competition which the league offered was too much for them to check. Southern California ' s greatest exhibition of the season was against the California Bears at Berke- ley. In this game, the northerners won, 6-0, but S.C. was a constant threat throughout and missed scoring on several occasions by the smallest of margins. The toughest match of the season ' as played at Westwood against the coast champions. Troy was completely swarmed under by a barrage of goals which were made by the Bruins. In this contest, however, it was the back players who proved to be the point makers and not the for- wards. This procedure crossed the Trojans up, and they were unable to stop the constant flow of points. In the second Bruin-Trojan affair, S.C. got in three goals, but the title holders continued to play offensively and countered 16 digits. Freshman stars showed promise of strengthening the 1937 varsity swimming and water polo squads. Graduation will make new talent especially valu- able next year. 285 • ' ARSITV POLO VARsm ' polo, one of the newest sports at the Lniversirv of Southern Califomb. is now in its third vear. Remarkable progress has been made in such a short period. In 1954. when the call went rnit for men to rep rt for the polf) squad, a willing but inexperienced group of men re- sponded. Since that time the Trojan squad has risen from one of the weakest on the coast to its present strength, rated bv manv as one of the hnest cf»llegiate groups in the countrv. The coach of this ve3.r ' s team is Captain W ' eslev White. Captain White has been acrivelv con- nected with polo for manv vears. both as a coach and a referee. He has acted on several xxasions as the arbiter in the intemarionil matches pbved at Lr ng Island. In Weslev White. Trov ' s men are being trained bv an able leader, and we can expect our polo team to go far this vear. Two Icttermen from last vear ' s team f inned the nucleus for the 1956 squad. Captain Bud Becklev was a regular from last vear ' s team which l«ist but two games, to Stanford and . rizona. in a nine-game schedule. The other returning mem- ber is Chuck Wheeler, who plax s back. Three newcomers. Bill Andrews, George I ameral. and Pete Davis alternate in the other two f)osirions with Jack W amer. another veteran from last vear. Bill . ndrews is the outstanding of the three soph- omores. I le pbvs number 3. and is nationallv rated at four goals. Da is and Dameral have both turned in tine performances so far. . s the El Rodeo goes to press, onl ' two con- ference games have been plaved. ITie hrst with the L ' niversirv of Arizona at Tucson, and the sec- ond with Stanford at W ill Rogers Memorial Field, Trov ' s h« me grounds. The first game, with . rizona. as won bv the ildcacs bv an eight to hve score. Outstanding for the Trojans was the work of . ndrews who scored all hve of the points registered bv the bovs from S.C. Had some of the other men »n W hire ' s ream been able to click, an enrirelv different stor - might have resulted. Scoring their first conference win of the season, the Trojan malletecrs wnthst xi a sensational last chukker rallv bv Stanford to emerge victorious bv a 6-5 score. .Andrews led the S.C. bovs with four goals. 286 Bjck Ro ' -. DOOLITTLE, HOOV, VAX, MANNING, SHANTCON, SMITH. Front Koii-: moss, radek. isemincer. rick. ' vrd (.Manaeer). THE GOLF SEASON Ai-iiioLCH four men qualified in the Pacific -Za. Coast intercollegiate golf tournament, plaved over the Pebble Beach ctjurse at Del iMontc in February, the S.C. golf team fin- ished far do n in the annual affair. AA ilhs Iseminger reached the semi-finals be- fore bowing to Bob Thompson of Stanford, the eventual winner (jf the iy 6 pla ' . Don Niftinger, defending champion, qualified with a 93, but w as defeated in the second round of pla ' . Bill ' an and Forrest Shannon won their qualifxing matches, but were defeated in the second round also. Howard Hoon and John Manning were defeated in the qualifying round. In three matches plaved up to April 2, the squad continued its winning wa s in team pla ' by stretching the list of consecutive wins in team competition well into the third ear. Cal Tech was defeated 1 8-0, Loyola Uni ersit ' lost by a six-point margin, 1 2-6; and Occidental was swamped, i -i. How ard Hoon and Forrest Shannon made up the first twosome in the Oxv matches, sup- ported b ' .Morrie Smith and Willis Iseminger, and Bill ' an and John .Manning in the matches played over the California Country Club course, S.C. ' s home links. Hocm and Shannon, Smith and Iseminger, and ' an and Stanley Moss made up the Trojan golf twosomes which defeated Loyola over the California Countr " Club course. In the Occidental twosomes, pla ' cd over the Oakmont Countrx " Club course, Hoon and Shannon were paired. Bill an and Willis Iseminger, and .Morrie Smith and Stanlc " Moss. Rated b ' golf followers as the finest all- around team to represent the University on the links in the past five ears, the - were expected to keep their consecutive team play record intact. Bill Rickard was the senior golf man- ager. Bob Herman, Charles Nounnman, Chuck Wilkins, Logan and Richard Teeple were among those making up the freshman team. 287 Standing: pkarce ( iir iT!, ' c ' )-), captain NKWti.i., sadv, maginnis, coach graves Kneeling: thoeny, brown Seated: calvert • G ' MNASTICS AND FENCING CAPTAIN Hal Ni. vi.i.i. " s hve first places and Bill Sef ton ' s 7.4 second mark in the rope climb, tiic last e ' ent in the day ' s competition, pro- vided the S.C. margin of victory over the U.C.L.x . forces as the Trojans copped a 45- 6 upset win in the annual battle of g ninasfs. Xewcll won first places in the free exercise, fly- ing rings, long horse, side horse events, and finished his day ' s labors with a win in the all-around com- petition. Sefton won the rope climb ■ith his first and only attempt. jMiles Calvert copped the tumbling event to give Troy its final first place (jf the meet. Newell and Calvert arc the lone seniors on Coach Graves ' team. Bob I)e " ill)iss in the horizontal and parallel bars, Loren Brown in the rope climb, higii bar and rings, Emil Sady in the tumbling events, and Bill Sefton in the rope climb return for another year of competition. Scoring 4! 2 points, tlie S.C. fencing team tied for second place with Stanford in the Pacific Coast conference fencing tourney held at U.C.L.x . in .March. Trojan fencers in ;i practice session on the SXl. campus 288 Intramural i ' m wiW. lilt: sLccKss of the intraiiiural program at tlic Universitii- can largclv be attributed to its director. Coach Andy Anderson. In addition to iiis regular duties as a pro- fessor in the Ph sical l- ' .ducation department, Andv de- votes a good portion of his time to hitramural sports. Coach Anderson has been at S.C. for tlie past twelve ears. He started two popular clubs on the campus, the Outdoor Club, and rcccntlv a riding club, Los Caballeros. II. ' . ANDKKSON • INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS % % IX order to provide athletic competition for students, other than sports included under intercollegiate competition, the intramural procrram was devised. Under Andy Anderson ' s capable direction. ' arious leagues are formed bet ecn the social fraternities, professional fraternities, independent leagues, and they offer an athletic interest that would otherwise not be found. In addition to the leagues, various all- University championships are held, such as: tennis, handball, squash, ping-pong, and horse shoes. The annual rifle championship is also very popular. Of the athletic competition in the colleges, the Engi- neers have probably the best organized sports program, with six de- partments entering into all the actixities. There are, at present, four club activities hich are directed by the Intramural Department. The Rifle Club promotes interest in marks- manship, and offers matches with other clubs and schools. The Life Saving Corps trains its members for aquatic work during the summer. Sigma Delta Psi, national honorary athletic fraternity, has initiated 48 men since the chapter was installed in 1922. 290 Front Ro-uj: TAYLOR, boone, mij.im,, ii s. is, .assin, cope Back Row: dooi.ittle, stevensox, conzen, donovan, king, russell, leighton • THE INTRAMURAL SEASON Ar THE time the El Rodeo goes to press, the Intramural sports program has been about half completed. To date, the only interfraternity sports ' hich have been finished are basketball, tennis, golf, track, and volleyball. The winners and runners-up in each are as follows: Sport Wiiijicr liiiiiiicr-ap Basketball Phi Sigma Kappa Kappa Sigma Tennis Kappa Alpha Phi Kappa Psi Track Sigma Chi Phi Kappa Psi Vollevball Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Kpsilon Golf Sigma Nu Sigma Chi The Interfraternity record for the year 1934- 1935 finished with the Sigma Chis winning the trophy ' ith a total of 1009 points. Sigma Nu finished second with a point total of 91 5, with the Kappa Alphas in third with 740 5 6 points. The complete results are: Sport ]V!i?uer Riiiiiicr-iip Basketball Sigma Nu Kappa Alpha Swimming Sigma Chi Phi Kappa Psi Track Sigma Chi Kappa Alpha X ' ollcvball Sigma Nu Sigma Chi Handball S. A. E. Sigma Chi Indoor Sigma Nu Phi Sigma Kappa Tennis Sigma Chi Kappa .Alpha Golf Sigma Chi Kappa Alpha The all-Universitv champions for this year have only been decided in two sports. Jerry Nemer emerged victorious in the tennis tournament. Gus Kalionzes defeated Homer Hinckley in the finals of the handball championships. The sports that remain to be decided are squash, ping-pong, horse shoes, and rifle shooting. »... The annual cross-country run, held the ' eek before Christmas vacation, ended in a win for the Juniors when they nosed out the Sophomores, 47-52. The Junior squad was composed of Ross Bush, who finished fifth; Joe Gonzales, eighth; Bob Olson, tenth; Charlie Hanshaw, eleventh; and Ken Yates, thirteenth. The Frosh finished in third place with a point total of 66, and the Seniors trailed with 90 points. The race was won by Freddy Lant . of the senior class, Pete Zam- perini was second, also a senior, with Ned Jensen, Sophomore; John Thoeny, Sophomore; Ross Bush, Junior; and Dale Schuyler, Freshman, fin- ishing in that order. One thing that is a rather rare occurrence in interfraternity sports is for a defending cham- pionship team to retain its crown. However, the Sigma Nus succeeded in downing the boys from the Sigma Phi Epsilon house in the finals of the 291 KLH, ANDI KSOV, SCIlMinT. II -ollc l);ill rournaiiicnr, the game scores being 15-11 and 15-5- In the scnii-Hnals, the Sigma Nus defeated the Kappa Sigs, and tlic Sig I ' .ps won over tlie Si j;ma Chis. During the tournament, the Sis ma Xus only dropped one game. La -renc-e Nelson and Jack Craemer of the Kappa Alplias defeated the doubles team from the Phi Psi house to annex the inter-fraternity tennis chanipionship. Craemer and Nelson had little trouble inning, the scores being 6-1, 6-2. The 1936 Interclass track meet officially opens the season and was won hv the juniors, who nosed out the Seniors by a 47-46 ' , score. The Sophomores totaled 33 points, and the Frosh 16. Cope ' s 14.7 high-hurdle race broke a Boxard Field record. A strong team, which scored m twelve out of fifteen events, returned the interfraternity track championship to the Sigma Chis for the second consecutive year. The Phi Psis were also well represented and finished a good second. The results: ;o-yd. dash: 1. .Selling, S. .; 2. Latimer, Plii Psi; ;. M.it- tiiews, K.A.; 4. King, S.X. :;.8s. loo-yd. dash: i. Propst, Phi Psi; :. I.ntinicr, Phi Psi; ;;. Carr, S.X.; 4. Selling, S.X. ;io.6s. 220-yd. dash: 1. King, S.X.; 2. Cnir, S.X.; ;. l)a is, Phi Psi; 4. Haker, S..- .F.. :23.7s. 44n-yd. dash: i. Olson, K.A.; 2. rh(.rni|uist. Plii I ' m; ?. Petit, K.A.; 4. Kerr, P.S.K. :52.6s. SSn-yd. rtin: i. Newell, K.S.; 2. llolts, S.X.; -,. Stephens, P.K.T.; 4. Brlggs, K.A. 2:23.4. Mile nni: i. Newell, K.S.; 2. ' an Oeerlin. S.A.I .; ;. Monosniith, S.X.; 4. F.lberg, K.. . 6:01.4. ijo H.H.: 1. Lewis, S.A.L.; 2. Kellv. K.A.; 3. Pn.pst. Phi Psi; 4. Haves, S.A.K. :16.3s. ijo I..H.: r. Jones, S.A.K.; 2. Propst, Phi Psi; 3. l)e lon.l, P.K. r.; 4, Stevenson, S.X. :14.3s. SSii-yd., 4-iiiaii relay: 1. S.A.I ' .; 2. Sigma Chi: ;. Kappa Alpha. 1:42.2. Shot put: 1. Phillips, S. .; 2. Huffman, S.X.; ?. Doolittle, S.X.; 4. Kraintz, Phi Psi. ' inning ilist.— 49 ft. 2 ' 4 in. Discus: 1. AUinch, K. .; 2. Fisher, S.X.; 3. Kraint ., Phi Psi: 4. .Matthews, K.. . Mnnini; i.list.-i3i ft. 6 in. ■ ' .; . ' Iiii i! : I. Schwartz, A.F.P.. ami Pollard. P.S.K., tie; 3. Hriggs, P.K.A.; 4. PoUich, S.A.E., Selling, S.X.. Broom- rieUl, Phi Psi, tie. A ' inning Height— 5 ft. 10 in. Broad jiiiiiji: i. Hriggs, P.K.. .; 2. Schwartz, . .l .P.; 3. Selling, S.X.; 4. Petit. K.. . Winning dist.-2i ft. ( ' _ in. Vole ] ' aiili: 1. (iaisford and Lindsay, Phi Psi, tic; ;. Wil- Ivins, K.A.; 4. Propst, Phi Psi. A ' inning height -11 ft. lloi . Step and Jii i fK T. Fisher, S.X.; 2. Smith. 1). .; 3. Schwartz, . .I-.P.; 4. I ' .riggs, P.K.A. Winning dist.-4 ft. 9 in. lavclin: 1. Xoor. S.X.; 2. Fhrhorn, S.N.; ;. Munch. K.. .; 4. Keller, S.K. Winning dist.— 156 ft. 9 in. I ' otal poi its: Sigma Chi, 49 ' :; Phi Kappa Psi, ' ,ir ; Kap- pa .Mpha, 25; S.A.F,., 20 ' ;; Kappa Sigma, m; Pi Kappa .Mpha, S; .Alpha I ' .psilon PI, 7 ' ;; Phi Kappa Tan, 4; Phi Sigma Kapjia, 4; Delta C;hi, 3; Sigma Nu, 3. 292 p r n I s ( I I N . r U L II n I (. — I I " I ' n F R O M T H F. PARK ©®®iK aw CAMPUS ORGANIZATIONS Social w ' ' mmm • I NT E R F R ATERNITY COUNCIL Ai I ' liA l.Psii.oN Pi: McNCT Blucstcin, Daviil Scliunrt . Hkta Kai ' I ' a; Robert Dixon. J;i Orcni Dki lA Su;. iA Pill: Henri UmisiU ' , Stcb Cirirtith Dki.ta Cm: James I log;in, KcniKth Johnson 7.1 I Bkta Tai : -MLUiricc K.intro. I.nurencc Simon Kai ' I ' a a : J.icU Dan , Robert M.itthcwj Kai I ' Sk.ma: Robert Ralston, Alarsliall W illiams Pi Kappa Alpiu: Cecil Snutli. Ross W attciet Sigma Alpha I- ' psiion: Chiirlcs Archil)ald, William arner Sii.M I ' m l)i I I : W illiam Icllous, Willis Stanle Sic.M Pill I PSM i) : orman Johnson. Robert Smirl SicM Cm: Ramlall Spuer, Willaal lhoin|.son Si(,M i : Nelson (aillenw :iril, Cionlon (;reenin ; Pill Km ' Im v: Sam l!racht, Jacl; Prixett Pill K PP Psi: CeraUl Alillea. Allan Sedgu leU Pill Su;. iA Kappa: Siilnc Smith I L I ' .PSii.oN Pill: Abraham Cohen, Frcil N;inas Cm Pin: Phil Daniels, Abunaiil 1 latha va - litN IRANKI.IN Vresident GROSS, DIXON, I.INDSA-S, K. JOHNSON, IIOGAN, SIMON, KAN 1 RO, MATTIItWS DANZ, RALSTON, WILLIAMS, WATTEI.ET, C. SMITH, WARNER, ARCHINALD, .STANLEY I KI.LOWS, X. JOHNSON, SMIRL, THOMPSON, SPICER, fULl.ENWARI). (.REENINC, BRACHT PKUKLl, SKDUWICK, MILLED, S. SMITH, COHEN, NANAS, HMIIAWW, DANIELS 196 SENIORS Benton Bradv, George Brown, Jack Danz, Richard Deering, Alfred Fitcli, John Giddings, William Hunsakcr Ahunard Henry, Edwing Hallock, Duane Larrabee, Robert Alatthcw s, John .McFarland, Jack AlcAIann, Arlo A lunch, ' illianl Nishet, Robert Olscn, Robert Petit, Har e " Raw linL;s, Ken- neth Staub, Richard Thomas, Albert Travis. J U N I O R S Alexander Campbell, Delbert Hessick, James Krueger, Stanley AIoss, Frank AlcQuoid, Robert Norsw ing, August Tcrro, Wayne Travis. SOPHO AIORES Leiand Chase, Harold Dornsife, Jame s Elder, James Eldridge, Edward Alartin, Norman Alartin, John Olhasso, Llo ci Olson, Howard Pa ' ne, John Powell, William Richard, Alorris Smith, Jack Twoomew P E E D G E S Clark Ahlswede, Hugh Arnold, Warren Biscailuz, James Briggs, Ross Cairns, Jack Creamer, James Donlon, Albert Elberg, Lunsford Jones, ' altcr J oh a ns ing, James Kelley, Duncan AIcEwan, Donald McNiel, Laurence Nelson, Frank Pett % Carlton Rogers, Glen Shi -el, Charles Wilkins, Jack ' o()dside. S;: West Adams Founded: Washington College, Dec. 21, 1865 Local Chapter established 1026 • KAPPA ALPHA S S ARNOLD, BISCAII.CZ, BRAOY, BRIGGS, BROWN, CAIRNS CA.MI ' BELL, CHASE, CRANE, CREAMER, DANZ, DEERING, DONLIN DORNSIFE, ELBERG, ELDER, ELDRIDGE, FERRO, GIDDINGS, HESSICK JOHANSING, JONES, KELLY, KRUEGER, LARR. BEE, M. RLIN, MARTIN MATT. ' IEW S, MC EWEN, MCFARLAND, MCMANN, MCNEIL, MCNEIL, MCQUOID MOSS, MUNCH, NELSON, NORSWING, OLHASSO, R. OLSON, L. OLSON PAYNE, PE TTY ' , POWELL, RICHARD, ROGERS, SHI EL, SMITH STAUB, THOMAS, TOOMEY, A. TRAVIS, W. TRAVIS, WILKINS, WOODSIDE ROBERT MATHEWS, President ' ■91 f tf fit f f,gl S t5 " l % u. Vf f va If t f ttfftf t kH • SIGMA CHI AINI.EV, BALES, BARKEK, BARR, BERNARUIN, CANNON, CARR CI.ARK, COLE, DONOVAN, DOOHTTLE, DUBOSKI, DUNN, FREES GIBSON, GUSTAFSON, HALVORSEN, HANSEN, HOLADAY, HOOKER, HOWELL LSEMINGER, ISENBERG, JOY, KEENAN, KING, KUHN, LEIGHTON MCNEISH, MONOSMITH, jMOORE, NOOR, PAULSON, PHILLIPS, RAITT, ROGERS ROI.APP, RORISON, SAMPSON, SANDERS, SCOWCROFT, SEILING, STEVENSON, STRANG SWIFr, TAYLOR, THOMPSON, TUCKER, WEGEIORTH, WLHBA, WILLIAMS, WOODGATE 848 West Thirty-sixth Street Founded: Miami, Florida, June 28, 1855 Local Chapter established 1889 S 1 N I O R S J;iiiKs Ahlxitt, l);i ill I5;ur, James Cas- siii, ( aiforil C lcnicns, Wallace C ole, (liiarics Ciibson, William llohuiav, John I l() )l (.r, William Howard, Ikii- scn How (.11, Winon John, Rtor king, Jcfl il)lc , Rol)LTr Strani!, Hal Scow croft, Lawrence Scluilt , Randall Spicci " , W ' illai ' d Thompson, RoIicit Williiir. J L I R S (Jcorgc iJoone, r.lliort i5radle , ( leorge Hiirroughs, (. " liarlcs (iarr, Fliilip (lope, James Doolittlc, Jack Hall, ' illis Iscminger, Dale Isenherg, Joseph J() -, I ' rederick Keenan, Allen Kidder, Peter Kovac, (lilhert Kiilin, Joseph Leigh- ton, Jack .McAniis, Cleorge .McN ' eish, John Paulson, Aaron Phillips, James Rorison, Robert Sanders, l)a id TaN- lor, ' illiam Tucker, Robert Williams, Lcro Woodgatc, Herbert (]on en. SOP HO M O R IS Ciaerin Bernardin, Roger Clark, Joseph .Mc(;inle , Nick Pappas, Ralph Ro- hijip, IJill Sloan. p L 1: D c; E S AA ' illiam Ainlc -, Thomas Bales, (ialvin C annon, Paul Don() an, .Marshall I ' de, Robert Fisher, Ben Frees, Glenn Gal- vin, Frances Gustafson, Ow en Hansen, James Henderson, Orxille .Mathews, Robert Alonosmith, Dennis Xoor, L - man Russell, Norman Sampson, I ' .d- ward Stevenson, Thomas Swift, .Mil- ton Wegeforth, Rav ' ehba. KANDAI.l. SPICEK President • PHI KAPPA TAU FACULTY Prof. Sidne - Duncan, Dr. H. De For- rest, Prof. Charles Graves, Prof. Wal- ter E. Svkes, Dr. Authur J. Tieje, Dr. Frank C. Touton. GRADUATES Charles Bracht, Albert Lee Stephens, John Stinson. SENIORS Fred Clat orth -, George Hart, Lc- iand Hogan, Delano Hubbard, Philip Jones, EUwood Jorgenson, Philip Jucr- ijens, Warren W. Richards, Andrew- Rose. JUNIORS Fred Burrill, Louis Cramer, Broox Ho t, J(jhn Manning, Lowell Martin, Robert McKnight, Philip Norton, Jack Privett, Justin Radeck, Harry Schackelton, Wallace Stanford, Clarke Stephens, Charles Stewart, Lloyd Stir- rett, Thomas Wilson. S O P H O iM O R E S Richard Babcock, William Conselnian, Robert Culbertson, Paul Elliott, CJeorfre Faires, Fred Hall, Brewer Mc- Neil, Yube Ostoich, Graham Sheldon, A ' illiam Tanner, Harold Weeks, Ken- neth Yates, William Zantini. PLEDGES Arnold Anderson, Gerald Brown, John Burroughs, Berton Close, Lew is Crosb ' , Gorton De Mond, Wallace Dorman, Thomas Dutcher, Robert Elliott, Richard Elliott, Jack Golc , Howard Gottschall, Bud Hall, How- ard Hoon, Jerry Page, Walt Rohw ed- der, Ralph Stanley, Robert ' an Buskirk, Everett ilander, George Wilson, Pete Zamperini. Q04 West Twenty-eighth Street Founded: Miami Universitv, March 17, 1Q06 Local Chapter established 1922 f ■. 3? " 1 W .ANDERSON, BRACHT, BROWN, BURRILL, BURROUGHS, CLATWORTHV, CLOSE CONSELMAN, CULBERTSON, DE MOND, P. ELLIOTT, RICHARD ELLIOTT, ROBERT ELLIOTT, HALL HOGAN, HOON, HUBBARD, MARTIN, MCNEIL, NORTON, PRIVETT HOVT, RICHARDS, ROSE, SHELDON, STANFORD, A. STEPHENS, C. STEPHENS VAN BUSKIRK, VILANDER, WEEKS, WILSON, V.ATES, ZA.MPERINI, ZANTINI BROOX HOVT President 299 t ' i 1 1 f -S •f -5 f S WS 5tf if t • PHI KAPPA PSI Sv AlilXJII, AKNOI.U, BKC.HI.F.U, IIELDI-N, BtTlINGtK, UISIIOP, liROO.MIIKI.U UU.MSTEAD, BURGWALD, BLRI.ESON, I). DA 1S, C. DAVIS, DAY, DONLEY FISHER, FRY, GAISFORD, GORE, GREEN, HARVEY, HOEI.AXD IIL.MFREVIIXE, KORTLANDER, KRAINI , I.ATI.MKR, lATI.MER, IINDSAV. MCKEE AH ' .I.ROSE, MORRIS, NORTON, I ' MiST, PALI,, I ' l.CCIANlI, PROPS! ' PLRKISS, ROUNSAVELLE, REED, ROBERTS, SEDGWICK, SCHIMMIN, SHUEY SMIT II. SNOW, STAGNARO, F. THORNQUEST, THORXQUEST, THVRI.OW, WALKER, WARMIVGTON I- AC L I. [ )v. (iillicit (liiiilinys Ik-njaniin, Willis (). I liintcr. l hillip S. McAllisrcr. S I N 1 () R S I allies IJishop, (icorgc l);i is, (ilaiuic lishtr, Riiilnlph Krninr ., i5ill l.atimcr, Kicluiiil l.iiuis;u, Kicliani Melrose, (leraKl .Millea, (Clifford Propst, ( assiiis Piiikiss, Allen Sedgwick. Jack Smith, l.ateii riiornijuest, I.ea irr Ihiirlow . J U X iO R S i ' lKvaril Ahliorr, JAlwin Hechlcr, 1 Itniy Huniscead, David Davis, I?iad- tloii Holland, Cluick Latimer, Robert Norton, N ' aiighn Paul, John Roiinsa- elle, Frank rhorntjiiest, Theodore Walker. SO PllO.MORl.S (Jcorge Hettinger, Hugo Burguald, Rav Burleson, Loring Da -, Robert Donley, William Ciaisford, Bert lar- ey, Coalsen .Morris, Robert Reed, ( ienc Roberts, Richard Warmington, I d ard Shue . F R F. S H .M E N Daniel I lumfreville, Harr Snow . PFFDG JlS jack Arnold, Richard Beldcn, William Broomtield, Llo d Fr -, Dennis (iore, .Marshall Careen, John Kortlander, Frank .McKce, Angcio l cccianti, Hcnr Sraonaro. 642 West ' r cnt -ciglitli Street roumleJ: Jctfersoii College, I ' d). 19, 1H5 I.iicmI Chnprer esrnlillshed 192- .1 KM I) 1 . Mil li:a rrcsi.ieiit 500 • TAU EPSILON PHI SENIORS Han - Goldstein, Irving I. Kiubok, Joseph J. Roberts. JUNIORS Abraham Cohen, Irving I. Laskv, Fred ■M. Nanas, Marvin Rappaport, Elliott M. Steinman, Reginald Wilson. SOPHOMORES Lawrence B. Horwitz, B ron L. Wolf- son. FRESHMAN Norman Miron. PLEDGES Bert Chervin, Julian Crystal, Al Goid- bcro-, Leonard Goldberg, Israel J. Langlcb, Norman Lewis, Leo Libcr- nian, Xorman Louis, Arthur Manella, Max iMernick, Al Passv, Louis Possner, Joseph Rogers, Bernard G. Rosenberg, Norman Shann, Herman Sher, Marvin Leon Tragerman, Elliot Wolf, Milton Yure, Al Zarow, Arthur Zuckcrman. 1 1 80 ' cst ThirCN ' -sevcnth Street I ' oundcd: Columbia Universit ' , Oct. 19, 1910 Local Chapter established 1926 AliKAHAM r.OHEX President JR l Ai P % t t BI.LMKNTHAI,, CHEKVIN, COHKN, :K MAI., (.DI.DHI.IU,, HORWITZ, KLUBOK, LANGl.lli, . I.IBERMAN, MANELLA, LOUIS, jMERNICK, MIRON, NANAS, NATHANSON, PASSV POSSNER, RAPP. PORT, ROBERTS, ROGERS, ROSENBERG, STEINMAN, SHER, TALPIN TRAGERMAN, TROPP, WILSON, WOLF, WOI.I ' SON, URI ' ., ZAROW. ZUCKERAIAN 301 ft lit i f ' t • SIGMA N U vf 1% A[ WORTH. BARRY, Ii() EE, liOWERSM ITll, CAVXNEV, COCIIARD, COFKEE tO.VI.MONS, CRANK, N. CULLENWARD, V. CULLENVVARD, DAVIS, EHRHORN, FINCH FI.YNN, FROST, GARDNER, GREY, GUNTHER, HAMILTON, HEIMANN HICKERSON, HITT, HOUSTON, HUESTON, KOCH, LEE, LITTLE MACMOORE, MACFARLAND, MCGEE, MAC LEAN, MILLS, MOSER, NITTINGER o ' haIR, PARKER, PETZEI.T, PII.LENS, PORTER, RUSSELL, RODEEN SACKETT, SCHMIDT, SMITH, SOPER, SPAUI.DING, TERRY, VILLIAMS S I X I OR S Nelson (iullcnw anl, J;Kk ( i:iiiincr, (itiic Koch, Jerome l.ee, IJoli Mel nr- hiiul. Mam " .Mills, Daviii .Mohr, Don Nictinger, Dick Parker, (;iiris Fer .elt, joe Riimon, John Russell, I.elaiul Schniiilt, Don Seaton, einon W ' il- lianis. J I I () R S Toni Alw oiih, j.ick ' » ersiiiiih, ( lor- don (ireeninu, I ' rank 1 lainilron, IJoh 1 leiniann, Boh I lirr. Hob MacMoore, i ' reii Forrer, Don Rodeen, Paul Sackett. SO P HOMO R IS Uxron (;a ane , (diaries (Pochard, . Iack ( " rank, Hob I ' .lirliorn, Loren (lre ' , Herinan (iunrlier. Bill .McCiec, (iordon .Moser, Srerlino Suiirh, (iharles Sopcr, .Martin Spaulding, Ralph Tcrrv. P I. I.DC IS Harry .-Xmistrong, X ' ictor Barr -, .Mil- ton Bovee, I ' rank (]offcc. Bob (Com- mons, Bill (Aillcnward, Miller Davis, Leonard I ' inch, Joe Frost, Henry Khnn, Bob (an-, Cjraham Hambly, I ' d Hickcrson, Frank Houston, Kelly Hucsfon, Roland Idttle, R() - Alc(;ann, Ceor e . hid, can, Pat ( ' Hair, John Olcovich, Bob Pillens, Harold Small- wood. 2638 Pordand Founded: ' irginiii . Iilit;ir Institute, [H(M LocmI Chapter est;il)lislie(.l ly o GORDON GREENING Presidetit • D ELTA C H I FACULTY O. P. Cockerill. GRADUATE Da - Hodges. SENIORS James Beatson, Kennedy Dean, Ben Franklin, James Hogan, Hal Klein- schniidt, Marlin Loveladv, Robert Smith, John Whitew orth, James ' - liams. JUNIORS Gerald Allaben, William Balback, John Duzik, Samuel Hamshaw, Ken- neth Johnson, William iMcGuire, Bur- ton Roberts, Cornelius Smith, Henrv Wen: SOPHOMORES Charles Enolc, Thomas Skinner. PLEDGES X ' inton Anderson, William Dorr, Ches- ter Halsev, Charles Havens, Edward Hesser, Robert Hunter, George Jack- son, ' incent Jester, Robert Mueller, Clinton Perham, Walter Richardson, Edward Snvder, Fred ' aughn. 920 West iScli Street, James Park loundcd: Cornell University, Oct. 13, Local Chapter established 191 o KENNETH JOHNSON Fresidcut Al.l.AISF-N, ANDERSON, IIAI.IIACK, BEATSON, DEAN, DORR ENGLE, FRANKLIN, HALSEV, HAMSHAW, HAVENS, HODGES, HUNTER JACKSON, JESTER, JOHNSON, KLEINSCHMIDT, LOVELARY, MUELLER, PERHAM RICHARDSON, ROBERTS, R. S.MITH, C. S.MITH, WEIR, WHITWOltTH, WII.LLAMS 303 ft! P f f t f 1 1 1 • SIGMA PHI EPSILON BAl.DtS, BARUER, BERRY, BI.ANCHARD, BOI.AND, UROESAMLE CHAMPION, COOK. DEUrZ, DIXKINS, DONALDSON, FORD FRA ' IER, GLASS, GOODVIS, HALPERN, FLANNA.MAN, II RRISON. MASTRFITFR LAXCFORD, MAF.CHTLEN, MC CALLISTER, MAC DONALD, MCKELLAR. MEADF, MILLER MIRSFT, PALMER, PHILIBOSIAX, PIELOW, POLLOCK, PORTENSTEIN, PRIOR PM.ES, REED, ROSE, RYAN, SCOWCROFT, SMIRL, STARK TEEPI.F, VISEL. WFSTBERG, WILKINSON, W OLFSCHALL, WINN, YOING (i R A I) L A r KS AltiLci 1 l;irrisiin, Morris W ' csrljcrg. S 1 I () R S (icdiLjc l)Hil)cr, l)(in;iUl BhiiKlLird, i(.liii- I .;ini;t ' ()nl, ' ii.lnr Rciii. J f N 1 () RS 1 rcileiick Aiinms, ' illi;ini Itcnv, 1- iciiciick ( .ul nihular, jolm 1 kin , NoniKiii Jolnisoii, Doiinkl .Mcl .cll;ir, l.cxon Pliilil)(»si;in, Dnrnkl Prior, 1 crt Rose, ll)crr Scow fid t ' r, l-dnxsr Sli;in- non, (;;irl W ' opsclnll. SOP I 1 () M OR IS l ' .it ;irii P);llk(.l-, M:l l)i.ur , jollil (ilass, John I laiin.inian, Rollaml I las- trcitcr, " Chris Mcadc 1 larr Pollok Alatrhcw R an, Rolicri Sniii ' l, Marshall ' ill.;inson. 1 R 1 SHAl I.X l tn on MacDonalci, (icorgc Stark. PI, 1. 1)(; i: s Arthur ISakius, U ' illiani Bolaiui, Wil- liam Hrocsanilc, John (lUanipion, (icorn ' c ( ook, Jolin Dinkins, JMjk I ' ord, 1, eland Fra .icr, Theodore (Jood- is, Richard Halpcrn, Richard Ahiccht- len, Donakl AlcCallistcr, Robert Mc- erne -, John iMiilcr, I ' " d ard Mur- sct, Schmler Pahiicr, Chester Piek) , I ' .rncst Portenstein, Jack P lcs, Rich- ard Tcepic, Alorlan X ' iscl, Ciin ' nn, Ralph ()img ' , Robert Russell. 6 4 West Twcntx-cighth Street l " (iiiniieil: Richnioml College. Nii .. igoi LocmI ( hnptcr cstnblisheil icpK N(ili l lulls; Vrcsidciit VH P I K A P PA ALPHA F A C U L T Y Dr. Frank A. Nagley. GRADUATES John Haworth, Cecil Smith. SENIORS George Cramer, Robert Hoyt, Ham- bleton Leas, Don Aloir, Ralph Schmitt, Bert ' an SteenA vck. JUNIORS Joseph Tejada, Ross Wattelet. SOP HO Al ORES Jack Corkish, Fred Nichols, Hal Pitt, Jim Selb -, EeRov Strine, Bill ' an Horn. PLEDGES Le Ro - Beers, Ronald Briggs, Charles Brust, Benjamin Cook, Jack Cottle, Jack Grider, Kenneth Holley, Jack Kerr, Fred Kreuger, Albert Alason, Walter Alason, Raymond Rees, Ed- w ard Shibbler, Bill Strickland, Roland V ' eatherhead, William Zomar. S14 West Twentv-ciglitli Street Founded: Univcrsitx ' of N ' ir inia, .March i, 1868 Local Chapter established 1916 CECIL SMITH President BEERS, BOOTH, BRIGGS, BRVST, CORKISH, COOK CRAMER, GRIDER, HOLLEY, HUBBARD, KRUEGER, LEAS, MASON MOIR, NICHOLS, REES, SCHIBLER, SCHMIDT, SELBY, STRICKLAND STRINE, TEJADA, VAN HORN, VAN STEENWYCK, WATTELET, WEATHERHEAD, ZOMAR • SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON f t t M f5 4il t f iS ARIAIDI), ASHCRAn, BECHTOM), 111 UR . Ill HUM,, BI.U.MENBERG BOTHWEI.L, BRIDGES, BROCKETl, BLRCIIARI), CAl.UWEI.L, CHARLES CHASE, CHICK, CLARK, COLEGROVE, COOK, DAHLBERG FISHER, FLANAGAN, GARDINER, GUERNSEY, HAYES, HOLLAWAY, C. JONES, iM. JONES, W. JONES, LARSEN, LAMBERT, LE ' IS, LICHTY MILES, NEIGHBORS, NELSON, PAONESSA, POI.I.ICH, ROSKI, SCHINDI.ER SCHNEIDER. SEWXIL, SI llll HI WD. DEI RI.IN. V l KIR. WALLACE, WARNER 2659 l-.llciuinlc Place Founded: University of Alabama. March 9, 1856 Local Chapter established 1921 S I " . MORS ( h.irks Archihuld, Granville Ashcr;itc, l)(iuol;is Hocliwcll. Rolx-Tt Brii.lges, Sheldon Hrockcrt, ( .craki Buicliiird, Rich;nii (i udiiKT. kiiii; Ikill. Cilhcrr Sc ;lll. J L I R S (■Icn liakcr. I ll.crr l!cir , Hnul Chaf- Hii, WilliaiH Cook, John (loiicli, Wil- liam l- ' isliLT, Alfred Larson, Ford l.xiicli, janies Sutherland, Lionel ' an Deerlin, Rolari Walker, William War- ner. SO 1 ' 1 10 1 K 1 S William liecluold. Charles Bernard, Stephen Comish, Carl Dahlherg, 1 hoinas (iuernse , Clark Jones, ' in- lield Jones, (larlcton Lichtx , Gardner Pollich, Carter Schneider, James Stack. P 1. I 1) G I S John . riaudo, Richard Berr inan, Richard Bcrtinc, John Blumenherg, Robert Bonehrake, i ' red Brew cr, Rich- ard ( ' aldwcU, Villiam (Iharlcs, Frank { hase, AVinston ( hick, Ja - C lark, Bud ( olegrove, .Merrill Dixon, William Flanagan, Lee Hacron, Donn Ha es, Sam Holla a , Leiand La Fond, Robert Lambert, Gordon Lewis, Carl Lon leN-, John .Mani un, Richard Miles, Joe Nciohbors, led Nelson, Bud Paones.sa, Authur Roski, Ambrose Schindler, Llo d St. John, George Wallace. CHARLES AHCmllM.D Prci ' hiciit 306 • SIGMA PHI DELTA F A C U L T ' illinnl G. Angerniann, Phillip S. Biegler, Loren T. Clark, John F. Dodge, Thomas T. Eyre, Robert A I. Fox, " Gilbert H. Dunstan, Arthur W. Nve, Frank J. Smith, D. " ictor Steed, Hugh C: Willett, D. Al. ' ils()n. SENIORS Frank Anderson, Donald Beck, Har- ve - Brandt, Charles Chamberlain, Lloyd Davis, William G. Eichler, Charles Faull, William Fellows, Carl- ton Peterson, Robert Rollins. John F Stanley. JUNIORS cnnell, lames Nettle, ' illis SOPHOAIORES Jack Cirazier, Charles Schweitzer. P LEDGES Edward Carr, Bernard Cator, Frank- lyn Cole, Richard Esselman, Winfield Hall, James Lighthipe, Walter .Mc- Caslin, John Rice, Albert Sa lor, Robert Strohecker, Don Wagner, ' ic- tor AVciscl, Darrcl A ' ooldrid ie. 2K31 Ellcndale Founded: Universitv of Southern Calif orni;i, Alav ?, 1926 . N. FELLOWS President 307 msm mtma tS • PHI SIGMA KAPPA f I t f f f If f f :. ADAMS, U. ADAMS, BKATI , BROW I R, HI Sll, CARTKR, CORY CROSS, DAVIS, DECKER, DEGIOR(;l(), DiriBERNKR, J. FOSTER R. FOSTER, GILL, HANSEN, HARDMAN, HILTON, HOFFMAN HURST, KELLY, KERR, KITCHEN, I.ARKIN, LEVINSON LYON, MCBOYLE, MILES, NEAL, o ' dEI.L, PODLECH POLLARD, RIDDLE, RUH, SEWARD, SMITH, SWEENEY THORPE, VON ESSEN, WEAVER, WHEELER, WILDE, WOOD S I N I () R S W ' aiil lirow niiiLi-, Arrluir Dirtln ' rncr, Joseph liirst, Alexander Kcir, Wil- liam Kerr, Albert Kireheii, N ' iiieent Miles, Rol.err iurh. Jack P.HUecli, Rdherr Polhinl. William Seward. Wil- liam Smith, Mairin Sweencx. J L I () K S (Charles Adams, I himer lleattx, James Burns, Rnss liush. Richard Cory, (llenn (iill, liaiik i laiisen, (ilenn IlolVman, Worth l.arkin, R() j;cr I.xons. Sidnev Smith, Jack I horpe. SOP HO.MOR IS Ja e Rrower, I.ucicn l)a is, John l " os- ter, Robert Foster, (iharks Wheeler, Ihomas Wilde. PI, K DC IS Da id Adams, Carl Anderson. .Max Ikiko, 0 en Carter, Al C or -, William Decker, N ' incent Di Ciorgio, James Hardman, Keith Lambert, I ' d Levin- son, John .MacBovIe, Earl .Meadows, R. f. .Milner, Richard Ncal, Ralph O ' Dell, Harold Renisen, Larry Riddle, Clem Ruh, Elvin Schmidt, Orland Schmidt, William Sefton, Louis Tarle- ton, John Theonv, Paul ' on F.ssen, (ieorye Woods, John Weaver. H54 West Aii;iiiis Street Founded: .Massachusetts Agricultural Col- lege, .March 15. 187} Local Chapter established 1928 SIDNEY S.MITH President 308 CHI PHI SENIORS Wilbur X. BroMn, Philip J. Daniels, Theodore J. Gardener, George H. Ha es, Edward T. Stones. JUNIORS Warren Dunnawav, John L. Guinther, l Ia nard C. Hathaway, Chester G. Rdhcrrs, (] riis G. Shepard. SOPHOMORES Norman A. Bing, Elmer F. Brown, George T. Brown, Jack L. Henry, George J. Pale, Ralph C. Sharon, Looan H. Ta lor. PLEDGES Fred C. Andretta, Ray Crawford, Ralph K. Garrett, Edwin Kcllc , Eugene H. Logan, James C. Negle , Walter C. Pague, Jaclc Rader, David ' . Thomas. 745 West Adams Founded: Princeton University, Local Chapter established 1934 MAVNARI) C. HATHAWAY President 1R54 ANDRETTA, BING, h. liROWN, G. BROWN, V. BROWN CRAWFORD, OANIELS, FOSTER, GUINTHER, HAVES HFNRV, KELLEV, lOGAN, NEGI.EY, PALE PAGIE, RADER, SHARON, SHEPARD, STONES 309 • KAPPA SIGMA I t t f r K M)Kli, :A. IEIiON, CARTKK, CI. AUK, CONGER (LLP, FAXON, FAKEEI), GRAVES, IIANI.ON HALGH, JAMES, KERR, MACR. KERR, T. KISTINGER W. KISTINGER, KI.EIN, EK, KNUTZEN, LONG, MARSHALL MARTIN, MASON, MCWHINNEV, MCWOOI), MILES, MILLER NEWELL, PEGG, PETERS, PETERSON, PVTIlOl E, SCOTT SLM.MS, STEWART, TRAPP, TROOST, ILI.EAMS, YANCEY (, R A 1) L A I i: S I ' .nl, llau-h, J..hn kcrr. S 1 I () R S R(hI (liiiiicron, (iciic (!iil|i, W ' llli.im I Iniilon, ' illi;ini Kistinucr, Par Mc- Alonan, I5ill .McW ' ood, flarold New- ell, jot- Pcgg, Kcnncrh l ' tcis, Rohcrr Ralston, ATaVshall Williaius. .1 U X I () R S Al darter, Bol) I ' nxon, Holi (Iravcs, Dick Hicks, Howard Inyersoll, Ken- neth Ivnutzen, Harr - l-ong, Sheldon I ,()ii ;ht) )roiis;h, Bill Allies, ' illianl Scott, Jack Stewart, Robert 1 lapp. SOPHOAIORK S lcRa Kerr, .Mclvin Mason, Rohert McW ' hinnew Frank 1 roost. p 1. K D c; i: s 1 lalbert Alexander, Jack Clark, Ra ( oiioer, Larrv Ek, Don Fareed, Ed James, Curt Kastner, Tom Kistinger, Dick Klein, Bob Lund, Frankic Maher, Bill Alarshall, Spud Al artin, Kennv Alillcr, Jack Petersen, Dave Puthoff, Don Skinner, Selw n ance . Q28 West T cntv-cightli Street Founded: Univcrsitv of X ' irginia, Dec. lo, 1 SAq I,(ic-:il (Chapter established i(;:5 Unlil.!!! U l SKIS • BETA K A PPA FACULTY Hanv Reed. S E N I O R S PLEDGES Da id B. Brown, Richard Carpcntc r, John Fehx, Charles He ood, Wood- „ , , r - -ri J i " " ' Ii " ' in, Mark Madison, Gilbert Robert L. Uixon, 1 heodore Gross, Radcliffe Powers, Watson S. Rose. JUNIORS Carlos Lapia, Fred Traxler. SOPHOAIORES Earl Westover. FRESHMEN Jack Slatterv. iinez, Charles Suess, Henrv Wheeler, Lester Willis. 710 West Twentv-cighth Street Founded: Hamlin Univcrsit ' , 1901 I.ocnl Chapter established in 1950 KOlil KT I.. DIXOV President 311 i 9 • ZETA BETATAU ATLAS, IIKI.SKIN, liKOSSliAU. BUUNRTT, KRIKDLAND GOLD, GOLDMAN, GOLDSTEIN, GORDON, GRANICK HART, HERSH, KAHN, KANTRO, KAPLAN KAUFMAN, KRAVETZ, LEDDEI.L, LEVINE, LEWIS MALMES, MOKFIE, ROUSSO, ROSEN, ROTHSCHILD RUBIN, SANDLER, SIEGEL, SHACKNOVE, SHER TAUBER, TAUBMAN, WARNER, WEINBERGER, WEISBART, WHITE I AC L I. 1 Dr. I. nil Chirk. S I N 1 () R S ()s .:ir I l;irt, lev l ;ilin. 1 l:irr l.cticll, Philip SluickiKix c, I ,;i ixiicc Simon. j L N I ( ) K S S.iiiuR ' l . rhis, William Ashcr, Sidnc ( l iKistc-in, Maurice Kanrio, Robert Maimcs, .Maur Sandler, Joe ilensk . SO PUO.MOR IS R.ipliel Hrossenii, Sidnc ' Factor, Jack Kaplan, I ' dward I.aiihcr, Artluir Lewis, Burton Lew is, Robert Rothschild, Eu- gene Rubin, Jack Warner, .Allan W ' ein- bersjer. IRISilMI Jerome Hriskin, (leorge I ' riedland, Krw in Ciold, .Man (iordon, William Granich, Henr ' Levine, David Siegal p LE D c; I- S ' illiam Burnett, Norman (ilicknian, Robert Hcrsh, Se nionr Kaufman, Liiianuel Kenn -, Howard Klein, Mar- in Kravetz, Marvin . Ioffic, Herman M ers, William Noel, Leonard Rosen, Stanle ' Rousso, Maurice Slier, Joe Siegel, .Micke - Taubman. 2704 Ellend;ilc Founded; New Xurk Cit , Dec. 29, 1898 l.OCIll CJIviptLT LStlllllisllCHi I9IS LAWRENCE SIMON Vresident 312 • D ELTA SIGMA PHI F A C U L T Ford K. Edwards, Earl W. Hill. S E NM O R S Donald Moonew JUNIORS Stebbins Grifficii, Henri A. Lindscy, Herman Aliller. SOFHOAIORFS John Eisenbeiss, Jack Wilson. PLEDGES Rolh ' Andrew, Carle Belt, Thomas DufHn, Leo Hammerschmidt, James Ha s, Kimball Hill, Ralph Janneronc, James Lawless, Bill lMaller ' , Herman Mulhardt, Ozro B. Wisweli. 26 St. James Park Founded: College of Citv of New York, December 10, 1S99 Local Chapter established 1Q25 HENRI .. . I.IMJSLV President 313 I N spite ot rhc urban location ot the Uni- ersit ' of Southern ( iahfornia, and in its consequent lack of the self-centered coni- niunit spirit of nianv institutions, social life centers about " Fratcrnit ' Row. " The social fraternities and sororities arc among the foremost organizations in fostering the Tro- jan Spirit that has been so w idcK ' evident durino- recent years. ?rM (c)Si®iEa aii • PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL ■« . V v_ . V i i ' ii (.111 O.mkca: Mary Dyer, PatriciM Pierce l)i 1 1 ( 1 M i : Dorothy Russell, IWtty Coekerill KATHI.KEN MURPHY A I I ' ll DriTA Pi: Dki.ta Zkta: President Josephine Kent, Barbiua Alts Ai.PiiA Dki.ta 1 111 r : Marie N ' iciiicxer, Khe.i DiLtlric Al.l ' llA l " .l SIL()N Pill: S ' bil Silbcrstein, J-.iiie ( asscU Alpha (jAmma Dkiia: 1 ' erna ,Mc(;onnell, Patricia ' an Norden K i i ' . i I ' ll I ' lM 1 : Janet Smith, . larg;irer N ' orris Kappa Df.i ta: .Marjorie Alallov , Mar Ivers Pill W: Marjorie English, lioience Wood Pi Rkta Phi: Cienivieve Knitka, Kthclyii 1 1 den Helen Waggoner, Lucy Ann McLean Bi-nA Si(: i Omickdn: Zi.rA Lal . i.piia: X ' irginia 1 liuls,,n. D.Morhv I ' .n « n .Mary Lrances .Mien, Isabel Smith Di ' .l.TA Oi 1 1 1 )n 1 : IkTtv l)e Km if, PeuM l.oiiu TA! f!»Aria DVKR, GRAHAM, KENT, AI.FS, DIF.nRtCII. XtE.VIF.VKU SlLBF.RSTElN, CASSEIX, KR. ' TKA, HYDEN, HUDSON, BROWN, DEKRUIF RUSSEI.E, COCKERtt.l,, .VICCONNEI.I,, VAN NORDEN, J. SMITH, NORRIS, .MAl.l.OY EVERS, ENGI.ISH, WOOD, MACI.FAN, WA(,GOM R, Al 1 EN, t. S.MITH • DELTA DELTA DELTA SENIORS Ann Blake, Elizabeth Drake, Fay Fisher, Eileen Gannon, Kathleen La- zar, Pegg ' Long, Muriel Marshall, Shirley " Al ' cAllister, Sue McClelland, Nancy Alonroe, Marv Prince, Betty Jane Scott, Nancy Sullivan, ' iroinia Webb. JUNIORS Jimmie Brown, Tholen Daniels, Gladius Davidson, Jo Ma ' Lawshe, Grace Libb -, Barbara Miller, Betty iMitchener, i Iar ' Morgan, Betty Mun- ger, Fletcher Walker. SOPHOiMORES Kay Dee, Barbara Evans, Mary Hester Lawshe, Jane Rudrauf, Betty Anne Se " niour. FRESHMEN Doria Jean Cornelius, Margaret Grain- ger, Pat Grainger, Elna Noyes. PLEDGES Pat Attridge, Betty Jane Bartholomew, Lucille Brunswig, Katherine Coons, Carolyn Craig, Quincette Cotting, Iva Davidson, Wilma Davy, Ruth Diet- rich, Alargaret Doan, Betty Douglas, Martha Folsom, Jo Gannon, Alice Joy, Bett ' Lindsay, Kay Lisenb -, Winifred Monahan, Louise Rehback, Lorette Simpson, Betty Whitworth, Janet Woods. - ' ' ipr I JLv. ' l Mk ATTRIDGE, BARTHOLOMEW, BLAKE , BROWN, BRUNSWIG, COON!., lOKNLl.lLb CLOTHING, CRAIG, DANIELS, DAVEY, DAVIDSON, DAVIDSON, DEE DIETRICH, DOAN, DOIGLAS, DRAKE, E ANS, F. FISHER, P. FISHER, FOLSOM E. GANNON, J. GANNON, P. GRAINGER, A. GRAINGER, HESSELL, JOV, LAWSHE, LAWSHE LAZAR, LIBBY, LINDSAY, LISENBY, MCALLISTER, MCCLELLAND, MARSHALL, MITCHENER MILLER, MONAHAN, MONROE, MORGAN, MUNGER, NOYES, PRINCE, REHBACK RUDRAUF, SEYMOUR, SIMPSON, SULLIVAN, WALKER, WEBB, WHITWORTH, WOODS H43 West Twentv-eiglitli Street Founded: Boston Universirv, 188 Local Chapter established 192 1 BETTY DE KRLTF President 317 « t 0 1 • ALPHA DELTA PI li. AT IS, K. AI.FS, BARROW, HI.l.I,, IIROWV, liUSHARl) CAI 1) X KI.l,, t;l,AV, DtliEALI.IKL , E. IJE HLOIh, M. I)K BI.OIS, DII.I.ER DODGE, DUKE, EBERHARD, ERIKSON, KAGEOI,, I " ORD, I-AURAIT HENDERSON, HIGGINS, HOI.ME, HUFFINE, D. KENT, J. KENT, LAURY LINES, MCDANIEI., MAUER, MLRPMY, NEELANDS, PAITERSON, PLOGER PI.ANTE, POWELL, PRITCHARD, RIPPE, SHORT, SOLI., SONNA SPERB, TODD, TURNER, UNDERIIII.L, WILEY, WILLIAMS, WOODS S 1: I R S ( ' .ithciiiic lUisliaid, .Mnri;in dc Blois, P)Ctt 1 kiniursdii, Winiticii lliij;t ins, Kiitlilucn Murplu, (ir;icc Srocktoii, M;ii I odd, Riirh I unu ' i-, Irncsriiic W L-icU. M.irihii W illuiins. J L N 1 R S (.iilou.i Doiiijc, I ' .uycni;! I ' Orii, Jovcc Ri|)|H-, Juaii W ' odiK. SO P II 1 R IS IiIkImi lie Blois, lk-rr I .iiLrharti, L r;l l;lL;C()i, |()S(.[ihilK ' Kent, I5;ll " l);ll;l Pi() 4ci " , l;ii " l.diiisi.- Pdwcll, I hirricr Wilcx. I- R I SI! M I l ;irl);iiM Alts, M;ii|(iiic .M;Hirci-, Alita McDmiiul. PI. I l)(. IS KnrlKrinc .Alls, j;iiiet UniTow, Barl ;ir;i Ikll, I ()iinc Brown, Jc;in (Caldwell, Biirbnni C:hiy, Carol Dillcr, Beryl Duke, Marian Friukson, Nanu - Holme, (lencvicvc Huffine, Doris Kent, Jean Laur -, Ruth Lines, Mnrjoiie Neelaiuls, ■Margaret Patterson, N ' iokr Prirchai-d, X ' irginia Short, PiMscilla Sonna, ' auohn Soil, |ane Sperh, Katherine Lnderhill. I) 11; West . danis I ' oiindcd: Gcorgivt W ' csl May 15, 1S51 Local Chapter cstablishcii ji; an reniah I RNKSTINl. WELCH I ' irsiJciit 3.S • ALPHA CHI OMEGA ALUS, AM.ISON, BAKER, BOGARDL ' S, BOI.VARD, BONN CHRISTENSEN, CLARK, COLLINS, DENMEAD, DONALDSON, DRISCOLL FOLSOM, KOSS, GARCLA, GLASS, GRAHAM, HOLT HOUGHTEN, HOWELL, JONES, KETCHUM, LUTZ, LYTLE, MCCLURE MCDANIEL, iMCGVINN, MCROBERTS, MARSH, MILLARD, MILLER, OECHSLI OLESEN, OTTO, PEIRCE, QUISTGARD, RUDOLPH, SCHOTT, STEARNS SWIGGETT, TEBBETTS, TUTTLE, AI)E 1TZ, WELLS, WESSELS, YORSTEN SENIORS Doroth - AUis, Ruth Bogaidus, Helen Donaldson, Mary Dyer, Frances ¥iA- soni, Louise Leek, elma AIcDaniel, Phyllis Oechsii, Ph llis Otto, Frances ' orsten. JUNIORS ' ivian Christiansen, Betty Driscoll, Ciloria Foss, Lititia Lvtle, Patricia AlcClure, Patricia Peircc, Dcna Ru- dolph, Martha Turtle. SOPHOMORES Miriam Bolyard, ' irginia Collins, Coretta Graham, Ellen Holt, Bettv Houghten, Francez Ketchum, Jac- queline McGuinn, Jeanne McRoberts, Harriet Stearns, Josephine S iggett, .Mildred Tihbetts, Louise Wells. PLEDGES Sallie Allison, Eleanor Baker, Made- leine Clark, Catherine Denmead, Ethel Louise Garcia, Dorothy Glass, Char- lotte Howell, Patricia Jones, Marv Marsh, Geraldine Millard, Olive Alil- ler, Eleanor Olesen, Maxine Quist- gard, Dorothy Schott, Winnefred Vade itz, Theodoria Wessels. 666 West Twciitv-eightli Street Founded: De Pauw Univcrsitv, Oct. 15, Local Chapter established 1895 .MARV DYER President 319 6 a m€s i i • ALPHA GAMMA DELTA BKKKVMII.l,, HRADKORI). BRADISH, BKOWN, CHKATHAM, CIIURCHIU. CI.APP, DAVIS, EDDY, KDWARDS, EI.SHIRE, KOLLIS FIELD, FOSTER, GUY, HARTIGAN, HAYS, HAYN ' ES HITCHCOCK, HUGHES, HYDEN, H. JONES, R. JONES, KI.EIBER KRIEWITZ, KRANTIE, LOCKWOOD, MCINTYRE, MALONE, MESSENGER MORRIS, PALMER, PAULL, REMIE, ROSS, ROBINSON, SHERWOOD SINCLAIR, SMITH, STOCKTON, TOLSMA, WALTON, WILSON, YOUNG SI ' N I () l S Jessie l- " ()llis, I ' .sihci- (iu , Miirthellii Hiirtigaii, I5ett 1 I ii ulie oi. k, Myni 1 liuiies, K;ulier n Klcil)er, denevicve Knitkii, Alliiie Kiontie, Lucille l.ain- son, Ciretciien Maisiien Mcinrxic, ■Maryaret Monis, Hoitcnsc Milcnu ' , Allciie Smirii, Adclaiie ()iiiil;. I L l( ) R S I ' IkkIic ( :iiiii(.hill, I likii JiiiKs, 1 .(luisc l. i iiL ir , M:ir l.oijaii, Ruth Sin- cliin-, :u W ' alron, Doi ' otln TolMua. SOPIIOMORIS Mai- iarct licirx h il 1, Ja iic Hiown, Mary Davis, I ' a crk- ' l-icld, Klva 1 luuiics, (Caroline lla cs, F.theh n H dcn, l)()r()th ' .Mcssen cr, Patricia Rcinic. pi.i:i)(;f.s Babbie Bradish, Kathervn Bradford, ( " oral Clapp, Charlene Ciiearham, Dale I ' ddv, Gertrude Klsiiire, Margaret Fdwards, ' irginia Foster, Rutli Flenor Jones, Gretta Lockwood, Bettv Pal- mer, Jane Robinson, Harriet Ross, Jeanne Sherwood, Janet A ' ilson, Fouise Baker. 668 West Twcntx-uiglnh Srrccr Founded: S Tacu.sc Uiii crsitv, Mav ?o. 1904 Local Chapter established ii;23 GENEVIEVE KRATKA ProiJciir 320 • PI BETA PHI SENIORS Cirrelda Hale, Lois i lac Lean, ' icki Turtle, Jane Schneider. JUNIORS Pauline Berg, Gerda Boorse, Elizabeth Dean, Patricia Dean, Pauline Green, Doris King, Lucy Ann AIcLean, Willi- mina Montague, Ruth Nurmi, Jean Snodgrass, Helen Waggoner, ' irginia AVilliams. SOPHOMORES Betsy Conzelnian, Frances Dunlop, Jane Hereford, Lois Hill, Mar .Moore, Nanc - Nolen, Ann Ricliards, ' irginia Thompson. FRESH iM EN Gwendohn BaldA in, Leila Barrie. PLEDGES ' iroinia Beatty, June Campbell, Suzan Carruthers, Carohne Edw ards, Suzan Hitchener, Bett - Leabo, iMarjorie Mc- Coy, Sally Morgan, Ruth Ellen Por- ter, Jane Stanton. 647 West Twentv-cighth Street Founded: Monmouth College, April 28, 1867 HELEN ' WAGGONER President ' ■ ' - W BALDWIN, BARRIE, BEATTV, BERG, BOORSE. CAMPBELL, CARRUTHERS CONZELMAN, CRAWFORD, E. DEAN, P. DEAN, DUNLOP, EDWARDS, GREEN HALE, HEREFORD, HARRIS, HILL, HITCHENER, LEABO, MCCOY MCLEAN, MACLEAN, .MONT.AGUE, MOORE, MORGAN, NOLEN, NURMI PORTER, RICHARDS, SCHNEIDER, SNODGRASS, STANTON, THOMPSON, TUTTI.E, WILLIA.MS 21 Wi CV €? • D ELTA GAMMA ? A ' w Jt j i ' sm ANDREWS, M. ARENA, V. ARENA, BANKS, BARHAM, BOHLINGER BUCBEE, COCKERILL, CRAWFORD, DAVIDSON, EVERINGTON, GEIGER GERARD, GIBBS, GRAVES, HOUCK, HUGHES, KELLEY KELLOGG, KIRBV, LEMBKA, LEWIS, MCDONALD, MCNAMARA MICHEL, .MOGENSON, MORRIS, NAEGLEY, NORTHRUP, OSTERHAGE REII.LV, ROOT, RUSSELL, SHEEDY, SHIPLEY, SINGER SLAUDT, SMART. SPEAR, TRENGOVE, WEYMOUTH, WHITEHORN, WIGGINS SIN lORS l.iKilIc I ' .ohlingcr, Hetty ( ; ck(.-rill. janct (iockcrill, CJfacc I louck, 1 lai- lict l,cni l)ka, X ' ivian Nacglc , Riili(.it;i Pcisingcr, .M;irL;;ii-ct Smart, Joy Spear. Draw l " rcng() c, (iarol ' c niourli, Diiiina W ' hitchorn. J L N 1 () l S (Caroline I ' .vcrington, Al cc Cjcigcr, Jcannctrc .Mogc-nson, Dororliv Russell, 1 .(irraiiic Singer. SOPIIOAIORI S lktt l.dii .Andrews, Peg Arena, ( aroi Hanks, Hettv Bugbcc, Jac(iiieline (j-awford, Alarv Jo Davis, Maxine Ccrard, X ' ivian Graves, Jean Lewis, .Mar .McDonald, Peggy .McNaniara, .Mar Louise .Michel, .Miriam .Morris, Jane Slamir, .Marv Wiggins. PLEDGES Xiriiinia .Arena, Patricia Barham, I ' .lsie Rac Davidson, Xancv Gibbs, Peggy Hughes, Edith Kellev, Barbara Kel- loQ v, Elorcnce Kirbv, Eleanor Xorth- rup, Helen Osterhage, Patricia Reillv, .Marnie Sliecd -, Mar(]ucrite Siiiplcw fi y West Twcnn-cighth Strcc I ' ouiiiicd: Oxford, .Mississippi, J l.dciil Clinptcr csrnblishcd iSgi ' ) ■«-4 BETTY COCKERILL President 3-- • ALPHA EPSILON PHI GRADUATES Eleanor Xift. SENIORS Marv Palonskv, Dorothy Spier. JUNIORS Bede Braufnvan, Jane Cassell, Jane Hartzell, Gladys Horo itz, Sybil Sil- berstein, Eleanor Slabodian, ' irginia Smith, S dell Weinstein. SOPHOMORES Thelnia Bernstein, S lnia Ehrlich. PLEDGES Claire Bernard, Ruth Bernstein, Helene Block, Janet Goldberg, Leah Kosovitz, Rosalie Lazard, Regina Lew, Judith Marks, Helen iMoskoA itz, Rose Mos- ler, Edith Siegel, Jerry Simon, Rosalie Weisman, Ruth Winner. 2653 Menlo Avenue Founded: Boston University, 1888 Local Chapter established 192 1 JANE CASSELI, President Jlfl ' Ik. r -M. y „ . ■■■■ • P?|h h»j ' b% - BERNARD, R. BERNSTEIN, 1 BtRNSTHN, BITCU, BRAUFM N, CASSEII EHRLICH, GOLDBERG, HOROWITZ, KOSOVITZ, L Z RD, LEV MARKS, MOSKOWITZ, MOSLER, PALONSKV, SIEGEL, SILBERSTEIN SIMON, SLABODIAN, SMITH, SPIER, WEINSTEIN, WEISMAN, WINNER 323 1 C f 1.1 V Ruth K. lirou 11. Si: lORS . iKlrL ' Aiisrin, .hinc H;ini.n i, I lojic Lewis, l " .li al)ctli AlcSp;ulii(.n, hirga- rct Norris, i ' cgL; i hilli|is, Nhiig-.ircr Siicpliciil, .Marjinic Shc| lKii.i, Dmo- iln Srcplu ' iis. j L ' I ( ) R S M;irili;i i ;iiri!, (];U(ilinc- Miitin, J;inci Smiili. SO P 1 I O.MOR IS J;iiK- AiuIlisoii, Roberta (iist, liarbaiM Hall, i5erry .MtCuiigan, Don.rhy .Mc- ( Millie, l?erc ' Putnam, Fianciiie Roomc, Letitia Rces, I5ett Rogers, irgiiiia Rose, jaiie Roscnl eiger, .iiu ' ncll Swaflield. FRESHMEN Mar Illen Berrv, Althca Davis, l " rn- estiiie I ' ishhaiiqh. PLEDGES I Isie Jane Biirkctt, A ' irginia 1) i is, Doiotln Doldc, Jenny Dve, decile Hallingl) -, Ka - Higgins, .Mar ' (]lairc Johansint;, Lucille .Martin, Nanc ' .Mc- I ' ailin, .Margaret .Mulvanc -, Bett - Pcir, .Mar - Elizabeth Rees, Eugenia Row- land, La ' ernc Rutherford, .Mar - Tor- rance, Jane ' essclnc, Bcts - XA ' ork- nian. A ; West Tw ciitv-ciglith StrcLC Founded: Dc Pauw University, J;in. ;-. iS-o l.nc;il ( Iv.ipccr established 18S7 .WDERSOX, AUSTIN, HAIR[ , UAKNARI), BKKR ' S , BCKktll V. DAVIS, A. DAMS, DOI.DE, DVE, FISHBAUGH, GIST HALL, HIGGINS, HAI.I.INGBV, JOHANSING, LEWIS, MCCU.VE .MCl ' ADIN, .MCGUIGAN, .VICSPADDEN, G. MARTIN, L. MARTIN, .MUI.VANEV NORRIS, PEIR, PHILLIPS, PUT.NAM, L. REES, M. REES ROGERS, ROOME, ROSE, ROSENBERGER, ROWLAND, RUTHERFORD . IAR(;ARET SHEPHERD, MARJORIE SHEPHERD, STEPHE.VS, SWAFFIELD, TORRANCE, ORK.MAN JANET S.MITH President 324 • D ELTA ZETA SENIORS SOPHOMORES Jessie Barnes, Mary Benjamin, Alma Reon Cline, Edna Horack, Hehi Eaici Drexler, Dorothy Grant, Sally Grif- nen, Alice Parle. fitlis, Aletlieia Osburn, Hazele Targo, Marion ' irt. JUNIORS Ann Butts, Marguerite Immel, ' erna McC - - Sher PLEDGES Marguerite Owen, Janet Reese. 11 I 1 J c T • 710 est TwentN-ciglich Street :Connell, Almeda Scott, Lorraine pounjed: Miami University ' , Oct, 24, 1902 erman, Patricia Van Norden. Local Chapter established i ' 923 |wl| f I -1 1 .- if :$ ; ' f m VtRNA MCCONNELL Fresident v-s S I 1 () 1 s l.ii Jiini.- Allt-ii, l nlK.ii.i l!(i.n l, Iami- iiiK- 1 lunt, 1 kl(.ii Li tcniii, Marittric M;illn , lloisc McCl-.irv, X ' cnv.i Nel- son, Jlmii Slicldon, Carlicrinc I ' littlc, Nnuiiiiii ' cMrli(.Tl) , ' irt;ini;i J;Kks )n. J U N I () R S Aiken I]n) n,D()ii)rln- Diirchcr.Maiy F.vcrs, X ' irginia Hagcn, Betty Ann ()utliier,Mai-ger Sinmis, Helen Mylcr. SOP HO MORIS 1 lortcn.se Buchanan, X ' irginia I ' vans, Mar - Louise Hair, Eiizahetii 1 larpcr, l ' " rances Hicks, Geraldine Johnson, |a nc Alaurer, Sophronia .Mitchell, Ruth Trcvett, Marietta ' hitc. PLEDGES I ' mnia Bevis, Dionne Cross, Grace Fcr- rier. Lean Hoover, Ruth Kerr, Alice Raiford, Doroth - Schre ' , (ieorgianna Sones, Doroth - Tuttle, Muriel ' adc, Lillian Young, Kathleen Ziehirtii, Rose Modisette, Dorothea Sivenson. • KAPPA DELTA 0 ALl.EN, BEVIS, HOARD, BROWN, BUCHANAN CROSS, DUTCHER, EVANS, EVERS, FERRIER, HAIR HARPER, HICKS, HAGEN, HOOVER, HUNT, JACKSON JOHNSON. KERR, LISTERUD, MC CI.ARV, MAVRER, MITCHELL MODISETTE, MYLER, NELSON, OUTHIER, RAIFORD, SCHREY SHELDON, SLMMS, SONES, SIVENSON, TREVETT, C. TUTTLE D. TLTTLE, WADE, WEATHERBY, WHITE, YOUNG, ZIEBIRTH Q17 West Twcntv-eighth Street Founded: ' ii " ginia State Normal October 23, 1897 MVRJORIE MAI.IOY President 326 PHI M U SENIORS Josephine Alton, Alarjorie English, Bett ' Keeler, Wyonie Peterson, Isa- bel Rowley. JUNIORS Mercedes iMarlow e, Edith Wick, Kathleen Wright. SOPHOMORES Sarita Ebert, Genevieve Trott, Flor- ence Wood. PLEDGES Anncbclle Casebar, Rosemary Cun- ningham, Althea Dean, Lorine Eng- lish, X ' irginia Holbrook, Isobel iMillier, M ra Alorris, Jeanne Philbrook. 80 1 West Twenty-eighth Street Founded: Monmouth College, April :8, i8,j Local Chapter estnbhshed 1917 I MARJORIE ENGLISH President MJm a e • ZETA TAU ALPHA BELL, BRIGGS, CARS! V, CASARF.ITO, CHASE, CLARK CLOSE, COMPERE, COOPER, GANNOX, GREENWOOD, GREWELL HAIR, HERAISEN, HOVER, HULL, JAMES, KING LONG, MC CORMICK, MC HUGH, MASON, NOOYEN, NOWELL PRESSY, SHONNERD, SMITH, SXYDER, STOKELY, SUMMERS SWITZER, IL TAYLOR, M. E. TAYLOR, TONDRA, TRAMMEL, TRONSEN, WRIGHT S 1- I () R S M.us I . Allen, liin licll, Ul.i l.i (iiiiiipcrc, Rutli ( losc, l.miisc (Iiclii- woDci, Xiriiinia CJ rcw ell, I kni ra I Icrniscn, l ororln King, N ' tllie l.nni;, l?ai ' li;iiM I (indiM. j r I () R s (iarolvn (iaincN, jcsseK n 1 lair, I Iclcn James, Barl)ara McKhigli, Marian N ' ooNcn, is al)cl Smith, Margaret Sn - cier, Sarah StokcK , Donna Swit er. S () IMI () M () R I " Kathi ' x n l i " iggs. I R I S H M I " , N N ' irtjinia l ' icss , I?ett ' TaNlor, Ailccn Wrighr. PLEDGES ()la Casaretto, June Chase, Kathleen (;iaik, Louise Conlev, Ka - (ioopcr, ( arol Hover, .Marjoric Hull, Helen Mason, Billie .McCormick, ' irginia Xowcll, Doris Shonnerd, Barbara Summers, Helen Ta lor, ' irginia Trammel, Marion Tronscn. Q14 West Twciitv-ciglitli Street Founded: ' irginia St;itc Ni)rm;il School. October 15. 1H98 Local Chapter established 1929 . I RV I-RANCES ALLEN President 328 • BETA SIGMA OMICRON SENIORS FRESHMAN ' ir£finia Christie, Margaret Guthrie, Gloria Kenieier. Norma Jones, Ruth Wright. JUNIORS Dorothy Brown, Helen Dunlap, Fern Reeves. SOPHOMORES Edith Cumnock, Mary Glessner, Alaine Ralphs. PLEDGES Thelma Burns, Mar - Ann Woody. VIRGINIA HUDSO President 64:; Vcst Twenty-eighth Street Founded: Universit - of .Missouri, Dec. 12, 1888 Local Cliapter esraljHshed 1927 BROADBROOKS, BROWN, CHRISTIE, Cl.MNOCK DUNLAP, EBY, GLESSNER, HOMMATT HUGHES, JONES, RALPHS, WOODY, WRIGHT 329 ri OFESSIONAL and hononirx- fnucnii- rics pla a vital parr in 1 rojan srudcnr life. rhc professional units of the Uni ersity boast thousands of scholars, nian - of w honi ha c given evidence of great promise in rheir chosen fields. Man ' of these have been re- warded bv election to Honorary Fraterni- ties in their field. Many others have banded together in organizations devoted to profes- sional activities, both on the campus and in the business world. Honorary and Professional ®iii(giis a a®s k l,k AI.I.EN, AISTIN, HEM., HDAUn, HOCiAKDL S CASSEIX, COIXE, DEAN, DE KRUIF, DYER EDDY, ENYEART, FERRARIS, FOLSOM, FRANKEL, GAXXOX HAYNES, HITCHCOCK, HUDSON, KEELER, KING, KUSAYAXAGI I.E.MBKA, .MAI.LOY, MC CONNELL, .MONROE, PHILLIPS, POPOVSKY S.MITH, STURGEON, TODD, TRENGOVE, WHITEHORN, WILLIAMS • TROJAN AMAZONS ALL-UNI ' ERS1T OMl.XS SF.R " 1CK ORGANIZATION . CTI E .MF.MBKRS M;u I ' lanccs . llen, Audrc .Austin, .Marv Bell, Roberta Board, Rutli Bou;ardiis, Jane Cassell, Ruth Coine, Ilia Alae Compere, Fli abctli Dean, Dale Eddv, Bett DcKruif, .Mary Dyer, Elaine En eart, ' elma Fer- raris, Frances Folsoni, Ruth Frankel, Eileen Gannon, Mvra Havnes, Betty Hitchcock, Genevieve Jasaitis, Betty Keeler, Margaret King, Alusako Kusayanagi, Harriet Lemhka, Mar- jorie Alalloy, ' erna McConnell, Loretta Alelton, Nanc - .Monroe, Kathleen .Murph -, Pegg - Phillips, ' era Popovskx , Alcnc Smitii, Isabel Smith, .Mar - Jane Sturgeon, Donna VVhitehorn, .Marv Todd, Draw Trentrovc, Alartha A ' iliiams. IDA MAE COMPERE President • GAMMA ALPHA CHI WOMEN ' S NATIONAL AD ' ERTISING FRATERNITY DOROTHY M.. STEPHENS President A C T I " E MEMBERS sephinc S iggett, Jean Woods, Betty Dorothy M. Stephens, Gwendolyn Mustard, Ellen Wildy. Brewer, Marian de Blois, Eloise Da vies, Alene Smith, Marv Walton, Jane Cas- PLEDGES sell, Etheiyn de Blois, Florence Froude, ' irginia Nowell, Phyllis Schneider, Anita Reed, Juniata Stockton, Jo- Flf)rencc Steer. BREWER, CASSEI.L, DAVIES DE BLOIS, DE BLOIS, NOWELL, REED, SELBURTSTEEN SMITH, STOCKTON, S IGGETT, WALTON, ' WOODS 333 AUCHIBAU), BISHOP, CRAMER, CULLENWARU, GARDNER SPICER, GARNER, HASBRAUCHE, HATHAWAY, SIMON ISAAC, JOY, JOHNSON, KANTRO, KRUEGER, LINDSAY PARKER, LITTLEJOHX, MILES, J. PARKER, PRIVETT, PAUL SCHWEITZER, SMITH, THORNQUIST, TRAPP, WATELET, WILKIXS • TROJAN KNIGHTS ALL-UNIVERSITY MEN ' S SER ' ICE ORGANIZATION S I " , N I O R S CJliarles Archibald, I ' .aiiics Bishop, George Cramer, Nelson Cullenward, Jack Gardner, Ted Gardner, Rod Garner, Ed Hallock, Ted Has- brauchc, , la nard Hatha a ' , John Isaac, Tom Lawless, Lester Little- john, ' inccnr Miles, Harold Newell, Richard Parker. JUNIORS John Duzik, Norman Johnson, Joe J() -, Maurice Kantro, James Krueger, Henri Lindsay, John Parker, ' aughan Paul, Jack Privett, Sid Smith, Frank Thornquest, Robert Trapp, Ross Watelet, Ralph Wilkins. HAROLD NEWELL President 334 • SIGMA BETA CHI PROFESSIONAL TRANSPORTATION FRATERNITY ROBERT TURNER FACULTY Clavton D. Cams, Ford K. Edwards, " " ' Gro ■, Charles Hanshaxv, Har- Firl W Hill ° Knott, Maurice Knott, Robert Muller, jr., Alasao Nazaki, John Nice, ACTIVE MEMBERS John Russell, Fred Simpson, W. B. Fred Anderson, W. D. Burgess, Stanford, Robert Turner, Yoshio David Bushnell, Cliarles Carr, Ken- ' atanal)e, Fred Yates. ANDERSON, BURGESS, CARR, HANSHAW H. KNOTT, M. KNOTT, MULLER, NICE RUSSELL, SIMPSON, STANFORD, YATES 335 U mi AIMXi;. BROWER. CASNER, CONSELMAN CRANK, DF.WHURST, E.NGLE, GRUYS, GUERNSEY HARVEY, KERR, LE 1S, .MC WHISN ' EY, MORRIS OI.HASSO, OWEN, PAYNE, POI.LICH, SHARON SMIKI, VAN HORN, WARNER, WHEELER, WOLFSON • TROJAN S CLU IRES all-lm i:rsity underclass SER ' ICE organization j U N I O R S iiill Aiiilcc, jiue Brower, B Ton (;;i ;uu . Jack Casncr, .MacU Crank, 1 l() d Dew hurst, Bert Harvev, Bill an Horn, .Mac Kerr, Burt Lewis, Bob iMcW ' hinncN , Ralph Siiaron, Charles Schweitzer, Jack A ' arncr, ' al Siasor, (Charles ' hcelci ' , P) I ' on Wolfson. SOPHOMORES Bill Conselnian, Charles Engle, Jack Farquar, Frank Gruvs, Tom Guern- sey, Colson .Morris, John Olhasso, Gardiner Poilich, Howard Pavne, Boh Sinirl, Bol. hk . in RON (:a anev I ' resiJeiit 336 • SPOOKS AND SPOKES ALL-UNIVERSITY JUNIOR WOMEN ' S H O N O R A R FRATERNITY GRACE LIBBY President M E iM B E R S Martha Baird, Louise Baker, Gerda Boorse, Elizabeth Dean, Nelvia De Jonge, Carmen Fraide, Lucille Hoff, Genevieve Jaisitis, Grace Libby, Yerna McConnell, Patricia Pierce, Isabel Smith, Margaret Snyder, Mary Jane Sturgeon. 337 ACTI ' I ' M I ' M l]l " RS I ' d Hnllock, l);ilc Ililron, Lchind Schiiiidc, ' ;iltci- I ()l)crts, William Roberts. 19 5 INITIATES H. W. Bixler, Paul Bryan, Otto Cliris- tcnscii, Raoiil Dedcaux, Jack Prank- ish, Xornian Paul, Howard Patrick, Paul Rousso, John Seixas, Irvine ' arl)urton, Boh W ' hittcn, Lee Gut- tero, Robert Haugh, Bud ()un r, Jack Lambie, R() ' Biown, Srnc - Clapp, William Grahcr. BIXLER, URVAN, D. CA.MPBEU., I). CAMPBELL CHRISTENSEN ' , CISLIM, CLAPP, DEDEAUX I ' RANKISH, GRABER, HALLOCK, HAUGH LAMBIE, MORRELL, ROBERTS, ROCSSO SCHMIOT, SEIXAS, WARIilRTdN, VOVNG • SKULL AND DAGGER ALL-UXIN ' FRSITY .MI.XS HONOR AR F R A T F. R N I T V l LK llll TON FrcsiJciit 338 • D ELTA PS I KAPPA NATIONAL WOMEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION FRATERNILN MEMBERS Inez Aprea, Helen Cady, Dorothy Dunphy, ' ivian Fraedrich, Rita Grenier, Sallv Griffiths, Evelyn Hau- ber, Hortense Malone, Catherine Patterson, Pette Rainie, Betty Jane Scott, Lorraine Sherman, Sarah Stokeh ' , Donna XMiirchorn. I A VIVIAN FRAEDRICH President 4, BUCK, DUNPHY, GRENIER G ilFFITHS, MAI.ONE, PATTERSON RAINIE, SHERMAN, STOKEI.Y, WHITEHORN 339 I ' .Al.UERSON, BARROW, BAR IHALOMEW, HKANE, ISERRVHIM. BOGARDIS, BRADFORD, COY, EDWARDS, ELSHIRE FOSTER, FRAIDE, FRANKEL, HAMBI.ETON, HITCHCOCK JONES, KOONTZ, KRIEWITZ, KRATKA, MC DANIEL .MC INTVRE, .MORRIS, POPOVSKY, REESE, ROBERTS, SCHWERIN SHERWOOD, SINCLAIR, SPEARS, VAI.TON, WEATHERB , WRIGHT • C: L I O N I A N HO ' C)RAR UOAIEN ' S LITERARY SOCIETY AC 11 I M I ' .MIU-RS Jessie B;ild(.rsnn, I;Hicr Ijiinow , lk ' rt ' I5nrth;il()iiic , Cirncc ik ' anc, . I;irga- icr BciTN hill, Ruth iJotjardus, Karli- i n liradforci, Barbara Coy, Dale l ' xki , I ' rhel I ' .dwariis, Cicrrriidc El- shirc, Lillian l " i-aKli, ,Mar Alice Eos- rcr, (.arnicn I ' raidc, Ruth Iraiikcl, Bctr I lanihlcfon, Betr Hitchcock, Ruth Jones, Ruth Koontz, Cjencvie e Kratka, Louise Kricw it ,, Ckrtrude Lingren, Alita Mcl3aiiiel, Clretchen M. Alclnt re, Alargarct .Morris, Janet Reese, Doroth - Roberts, I ' dna .Schwerin, Jeane Sherwood, Ruth Sinclair, Wilma Spears, . hir ' Wal- ton, N ' irginia ' cathcrl) -, Kathleen Wright. HONORARY ,M E .M B E R S ■Miss AL E. Biles, Airs. Laurabelle Dietrich, Airs. Cecil Erankel, Aliss Florence R. Scott, Dr. Alildred C. Strulilc, Airs. Bculah X ' inson. Jl BH ■ H w " . M DALE i:[n President 340 • PI SIGMA ALPHA NATIONAL POLITICAL SCIENCF, HONORARY FRATERNITY Kenneth N. K. Abel, Robert E. Ahrens, Yoshitake Ando, Harold E. Bauer, H. G. Brady, Hugh E. Brierh ' , Agnes Charvet, Fred G. Con- rad, Robert S. Davidson, David K. Dean, Arthur Groman, Nathan Hal- pern, iMarv M. Harker, Takeshi Har- uki, Georgva E. HoUv, Otis Kelly, William R. Knoke, Elizabeth Long, Leon AlcCardle, Ro ' L. iMalconi, John B. Melville, Donald W. iMitch- ell, David L. Alohr, Roger iMurdock, Phvllis Norton Cooper, Harris J. North, William W. Parsons, x lbcrt E. Peacock, Mary Price, Elinor Prvor, ' ictor M. Reid, Robert E. Reordan, William S. Roberts, Sophia [. Roooski, Rutii .M. Romoff, Row - ena Rverson, Albert Lee Stephens, Carl A. Statsman, Keithia Wicks, Herbert G. Walcha, Marion A. Wirt, Pauline D ' Aiuto, Paul Zemple. HONORARY M E M B E R S Dr. Rov Malcom, Dr. J. Eugene Harlev, Mr. Alan Nichols, Hon. Charles E. Haas, Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid, Dr. Henry C. Niese, Dr. John Pfiffner, Dr. J. Emor - Olson, Dr. William Green Hale, Dr. loseph M. Cormack, Hon. Ira F. Thomp- son, Mr. R. L. Nosworth -, Dr. I ' .r- win A ' lohme, Dr. iMustin Miller, Mr. Harry Scoville, Dr. Henry Reining, Mr. Clifford Amsden, Hon. Albert Lee Stephens, Mr. Burton L. Hunter. ALBERT LEE STEPHENS President liJ CHRISTIE, CLOSE, COOK, CURRAN, EBY EI.LIS, FARGO, FI.ATAU, HAGGOOO, HIGHT I.MMEL, KING, OWEN, PALMER, PALMER ItOSI.NWASSFR, scon " . SllEPIirRI). SIII-RWOOl), SMITH. STKIX TV LOR. XONGAKREN. T I K. Hlllll. U MU . 0()l) • ATHENA LITERARY SOCIETY NATIONAL WOMEN ' S LITERARY SOCIETY . (; 11 E ME.MBERS Niiyinia Baker, Mnrirarct Blankcn- ship, Helen ( )()k, Ciloria Curran, Jean Eh ' , Mar ' Jane I ' .llis, Rcnra I lataii,Jcan Haggood, Phyllis Hight, Margaret King, .Marguerite Owen, Cirace Palmer, Zunia Palmer, Ida Roscnw asser, Almeda Scott, ' ivian Shepherd, Edith Sherwood, X ' irginia Smith, Zeida Stein, Fredd ' Ta I()r, Mrs. von Gabren, Patricia van Nor- dcn, Liiciie ' alt )n, Louella W ' eavci ' , Marietta White, Marion Wirt, Marv Ann ' ()odv. PATRICH VAV NORDEN President 342 • dU ILL CLUB PROFESSIONAL CREATIVE WRITING FRATERNITY FACULTY Dr. John D. Cooke, Dr. Garland Greever, Dr. Louis VVann, Dr. Alli- son Gaw, Prof. Lynn Clark. A C T I V E S Grace Beane, WaiTcn Burns, Jack Cottle, Mary Jane Ellis, Virginia Elniquist, Elaine Gottlieb, Loren Gre -, Fred Gros, iMyra Haynes, Bctt - Hitchcock, Jane Lewis, Eliza- beth Alartin, Simon Aliller, Margaret .Morris, Joseph Nelson, Fred Nich- ols, Barbara Ploger, William Poulson, Sara-iMarie Sutherland, Alestair Ta - lor, John A. Thomson, Nathan Tan- chuck, Jane Tylor, Ruth Sydman, Luclla Weaver. PLEDGES I ' dw ard I ' ord, Dick Knodcl, Alar ' Roaers. FRED NICHOLS President 343 ALTON, ItUUEI.IEK, CHASE, CL ' RRAN FOSTER, HOFF, HORTON, HUDSON .TAMES, JOY, LEIGH, I.ISENBV MCGEE, MUNGER, Mll.I.ER, MORRIS MEir.ANDT, SCOCGINS, SMITH, TONDRO, TRONSEN • PHI BETA NATIONAL WOMEN ' S AIUSIC AND DRAMATIC FRATERNITY lACUITV M.iliL-l W ' doiiuiiirh, I ' ldTcncc Scott, Ailclauic I low I iridic I ' crrw (i R A I)L ' A I ' l: S Ruth McCicc, i:ii ;il) .-th Hudson, PcooA Smith, I ' rcdii SLotiains, j-.mc Tvlo ' r. SIMORS josLpliinc Alton, M;u l ' nnl , I5;ii- l);n ' :i I Ondro. J L ' N I ORS Lucille I lort ' , 1 Iclcn J;inics, I ' vcKn Lciyli, Ruth Mcihmdt, I5ctt - Munger, McrUn Pc;ircc, .Miu " ion Tronscii. SOPHO.MORI S ( iiroK n Budclier, Cil()r ;i (;urnin, .M;ir Alice Foster, Angela Good- now , Alice Jo -, Ka Liscnh -, Olive Miller, Leslie Slonian, Doiotln Fa c Southworth. FRFSH MEN June Chase, Margaret Horton. P L E D G E S Jcanncttc Cain, ,M ra Morris, Bcttie Tolhcrt. MARY rUNK I ' rcsidciit 344 • HONORARY MUSIC CLUB RUTH WATANABE President Hazel Berg, Helene Block, ' irginia Cox, Edith Cuniniock, Tcruko Hira- shiki, Anabel Hulnie, Josephine .Madrid, Julia Alaliov, X ' erna iMcCon- nell, Elisabeth Pa ne, Jean Marie Smith, Mildred Smith, .Marjoric ' oelkel, Ruth Watanabe, Alar Lou ' cllcnie -er. 345 .i f - ' i r • UK BCALI.IKU, DK KF,, lAL I IC FOI.SOM, GEIGER, HARTIGAN, HOLME I.M.MEL, JOHAXTZEX, JOHNSON, KRIEWITZ LECK, LEWIS, LIBBY, LINES MArrHEWS, MONAHAN, SNODGRASS, SONNA • ZETA PHI ETA X AT I ON A 1. WOMEN ' S DRAMA FRATERNITY ACTIVE MEMHIRS Margaret Barton, l " li al)crli Drake, Isabel Hanawalt, Maxinc Harris, Matliella Hartigan, Jane Joliantzcn, Geraldine Johnson, Alarion Leonard, Bess Matthew, . Iar - Moore, Jean Snodgrass. PEEDCiES Frances De BeauHeii, .Mar - Faulk, Martha Folsoni, Ah ce Cjeiger,Nanc ' Holme, Marguerite Ininicl, Eouise Leek, Gwen Mar - Lewis, Grace Libb ' , Ruth Lines, Winifred Alona- han, Prisilia Sonna. ALANINE HARRIS President 346 • BETA GAMMA SIGMA NATIONAL HONORARY COiVIMERCE FRATERNITY MARTHA BAIRI) President FACULTY Dean Rockwell D. Hunt, Prof. H. Dean Campbell, Dr. Jov L. Leonard, Dean Reid Lage AlcClung, Dr. William D. Aloriartv, Dr. Florence Morse, Dean Emery E. Olson, Prof. Rex Ragan, Prof. Thurston H. Ross, Prof. John G. Schaffer, Prof. Fred. W. Voodbrid ■c. SENIORS .Martha Baird, Stanle - Cushing, Eloise Davies, Jessie Fallis, Irving Klubok, Gayne Marshall, Georgia Rile -, Phillip Shacknovc, Barbara Turner. GRADUATE Dimitrv Morkovin. HI UNAHDINE, BRUST, BUTTS, CAMPBELL ( RR, CROSS, DETRICK, HAXSHAW HILL, HOLMES, KERR, R. KERR . 1M II . ir WHINNER , RLSSELF., SONF.S, WARNER F ACL ' I. rv 1. W. I hll, (). J. l;ust(in. A SSOCI ATE Aiiluii ' NcclcN. AC 11 " I . 1 KM 15 IRS Marshall Benedict, (iiKiin Ikr- iLirdinc, (Charles K. Hrust, Anna I ' li .- ;il)L ' th Butts, Diane Cross, Charles L. Carr, John Carr, Ra ' Collins, Robert W. Devine, Ruth Detrick, Douglas K. Hammond, Rodnc - F. Hansen, Ciiarlcs Hanshaw, .M. ' L. Hin, Ed I loimes, Robert CJ. Ho t, Alex Kerr, Ruth Kerr, William Kerr, William Knowlcs, Frank Kurtz, Fred Lantz, ( ari Lonoie -, John ' . .Martin, John H. McWhinnc -, F.lmcr Salmonsen, Jack Savage, Georgiana Sones, Ra ' l,cR() - Sturm, Lcaxirr Tluirlow, ' illiani ' arncr, i icnnc C. Wil- liams, Ckcil l,cR() Wodilyatc. • ALPHA ETA RHO N A T I C) X A L A ' I A T I O X I " R A T E R X I T LEAVUI 1IIL Kl l)« President 348 • MORTAR BOARD WO AI EN ' S ALL-UNI ERSITY NATIONAL HONORARY FRATERNITY ALDKtV AUSTIN ' President iVI EMBERS Audrey Austin, Roberta Board, Ruth Bogardus, iMarv Funk, Ruth Frankel, Alargaret King, Ph ' llis Otto, .Mar ' Todd, Draw Trensrove. 349 1% UODDEKER, BURTON, EM.IOTr GIF.ST, HESSEL, IIVRST iMAI.ONE, MANGELS, MERRKI.I., PAUII. KOBERIS, SMITH, TUDOR, ARREN • PI KAPPA SIGMA NATIONAL ()MI N ' S PROFFSSIONAL RDUCAIION FRATERNITY ACTIVES I- ranees Boddcker, Alarv Faulk, ( arol I lasciiiys, Josephine HesscI, Ruth Hurst, Alarjoric Potter, Edna Alae Paull, Katherinc Burton, Fran- ces Merrell, Dorothy Rol)crts, Clar- issa Tudor, Dorofhx- (iucst, Eliza- beth Warren. PLEDGES Madeline Alani els, AIar - I- ' .tta Brooks, Lois Beesnie cr, Barbara Smith. .MARJOKIE POTTER President 350 • BETA ALPHA PSI NATIONAL MENS HONORARY ACCOUNTING FRATERNITY FACULTY Dean Campbell, Rex Ragan, Freder- ick W. Woodbridge. AIEAIBERS Kenneth K. Knutzen, Martin Loren- zen, Bill A. Miles, George Pabst. Lawrence Tryon. KENNETH K. KNUTZEN President 351 AI.LF.N, BROWN, CAMERON COLLARD, GOSSARD, KENDRICK KEYES, MERRII.I,, OLSON, PARR PRESNEI.I . Rl 11(11 PI 1, STORY, WELCH • SIGMA ALPHA IOTA NATIONAL WOMEN ' S PROFESSIONAL AILSIC FRATERNIT ' S ACTI ' E M V HIRS l)(n()th Allen, Aliriaiu ( iiiucron, (Jcnevieve Coon, Florence French, .Margery Gossard, Dororli - Hoyle, Evelhn Kendrick, Florence Keyes, Helen Klages, Eleanor .Morris, Gene- ieve Olson, Elizabeth Parr, Dorothy Ros crs, Dcna Rudolph, I,uc - .Ma ' Stor -, I-.rnestinc ' elch. PLEDG IS Ivonnc IJrow n, Elizabeth Burnian, Harriett Anne Collard, 1 ' ranees .Mer- rill, .Mildred Presnell. DOROTHY ROGERS President 35 • MU PHI EPSILON NATIONAL HONORARY MUSIC SORORITY PAULINE ALDERMAN President F A C U L T ' Pauline Alderman, Julia Howell, Pearl Alice AIacloske ' . GRADUATE Margaret Strong. PROFESSIONAL Alarguerite Bitter-Clavton, iVIarv T. Hobson-Crow, Betty iMoore, Mar- garet Aiuchniore, Hilda Preston. SENIORS Anabel Hulme, Annina Mueller, Chi- tosev Nagao, Narsvarettc Walker, Ruth Watanabe. 353 T, III " Protcssioiial lnrcrfrarcrnit (j)uncil is composed ot a group of campus fraterni- ties w hose actixities arc strictl ' professional and technical. 1 he (Council operates among its members in a manner sinular to that of the Social Interfratcrnit ' organization. On the following pages are several of the leading groups which make up the " Pro-Council. " • PROFESSIONAL INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL ALPHA RIIO CHI: William Slink;ird, Stunlcv Butler. ALPHA KAPPA PSI: Edward Yale, Charles Adams. DELTA SrG. L PI: John Parker, Donald Blanke. PHI DIXTA CHI: Jack Casncr, James Stevenson. PHI .MU ALPHA: William Wvnian, Carlton W. Thoms. XI PSI phi: Ale.x Kalionzes, Diiane Nelson. FLOYD DEWHIRST President BLANKE, PARKER, ADAMS YALE, BUTLER, SLINKARD STEVENSON, CASNER, NELSON, KALIONZES 355 ALFORD, ANDERSON, BENSON, liRADV, lilTI.ER COMBS, ENTWISTEE, ERTZ, EOX, GARNER, UARTON CEORGI, GRUVS, HOERNER, KAI.ION7.ES, KLINE, KI.INGERMAN KAESTNER, .MASTOPIETRO, MAUN, MCCLAIN, MEYERS, OLWIN READ, RICE, SCHELI.BERG, SI.INKARD, EA ER, " V ATES • ALPHA RHO CHI NATIONAL MENS PROFESSIONAL ARCHITECTURE FRATERNITY lACL I. lA l)c;in Artliur O. WcMtlicrlKnui, Clay- ton ,M. Baldwin, crlc Annis. SIN lORS Jules Brad ' , John ( oniijs, Norman I ' .ntw istlc, Rodne - Carncr, William M. Carton, Bo d Gcorgi, (iiis Kali- onzes, Lee B. Kline, ( " harles Kling- ernian, Carl Alastopieti-o, i-rccierick Wen ' er, Don Williamson. J LNIORS William Benson, John S. Butler, Paul Fox, William .Mann, Robert F. AIc- Clain, William Slinkard, Clyde Schellberg, Clifford ■atcs. SOPHO.MORI.S I ' rank Gru s, Wvnn Read. PLEDGES Barton . lford, Fred I ' rt , Denver I ' .vans, Everett Hoerner, Willard Ol- win, John Anderson, Robert Kaest- ncr, Robert .M ers, James Rice. DON VILLIA. I - Prcsideiir 356 JAMES STEVENSON President PH I D ELTA CH I NATIONAL MEN ' S PROFESSIONAL PHARMACY FRATERNITY FACULTY Harold Bowers, Alvah G. Hall. SENIORS Boies Bevans, David Hamilton, Georsje Orsoline, AVilliani Schw citz- er, James Stevenson. JUNIORS Chester Chase, Prank Daney, Elw ood Harvey, Richard Highsmith, Alfred Jannard, John Shin e, Harold Wise, Gail ' an Arsdale, Alfred Neidbal. SOPHOMORES Jack Casner, Thomas Haley, Leo Napier, Arthur Sibbald. FRESHMEN Dale Blue, Douglas Guilhcrt, Mike Harris, E.dward Jacobson. PLEDGES Claus Algren, Jack Chase, John Friedman, Peter Kalionzes, Jake Ken- dall, ' inston Rea, Jack ' anderpool. 357 AlKINS, BLANK, I)E BOIS HANSON, HAYWARI), ISAAC NEWMAN, NISBAUM, OWEN, PALMER I ' ERRIN, S. SADLER, V. SADLER, SMITH • D ELTA SIGMA PI XATIOXAL PROFESSIONAL COMMERCE FRATERNITY FACULTY II. l)c;in Cnmphell, Dr. (;;irus, Rc, R;ii;an. ACTIVES Uluvcn . ikins, Donald Blank, Bcrr- (in Brock, Stanle - Ha ard, John Isaac, Rodnev Hanson, Louis New- man, Herbert Nusbauni, Richard Owen, Harold Ogden, John Parker, Thonias Perkins, Francis Perrin, Shirl Sadler, ' irgle Sadler, Robert Smith, Ra Sturm. PLEDGES William DeBois, Tom Palmer, (Charles ScNinour. JOHN PARKER I ' rcsidcnt 358 • ALPHA KAPPA PSI NATIONAL MEN ' S PROFESSIONAL COMMERCE FRATERNITY SENIORS SOPHOMORES Teague Andrews, Jack Franklin, Je- Max Dcutz, Paul Haupt, James Gus- ronie Lee, Mncent Miles, Hamilton ton. Pierce, ' ernon Williams, Edgar Yale. FRESH M A N JUNIORS Charles Carr. Charles Adams, Robert Bridges, Lu- cian Da is, Fred Porter, Paul Mc- Ewen. W ' ' IT ' O 359 • PHI RETA KAPPA I PS I I. () N () !■■ C A I. I I () R 1 A ( II P 1 r R , A I 1 () N A I, II () N () R A R S C 11 () I, A S T 1 C V R A I I R I I |()ii I). (ooM, Ficsiiiciit wii.iuR II. i.oNCi, First Vice-President i.AWRF.Nci: M. KiDDi.i " , Secoiid Vice-Fresitleiit II. c. w II 1 1 11, Secretary (I IN ION II. mil MS, Treasurer Elected (ro the CLiss of i y. Jiinc Alvics, l.csrcr Koritz, Kliziibctii Long, Cracc AIcCJcc, Phyllis N ' orton, Celeste Snack, Kenneth Abel, Lois (aiitn , L t:i Jorircnsen, Jean Leslie, .Maiuic Moore, Irene Reid, Dorothv Williams, Walton I " . Uean, W. Worth Bernard, .Mabel .A. I) singer, Isabelle I lana- walr, John P. 1 lollihan, I ' .leanor Keglev, Pillic Pee, Ruth R. . hirciis, Kleanor Xeft, Wanda .M. New ell. Dale J. Porter, Penorc Randack, Marian J. Roi)bins, Frances H. Stevenson. Elected fro7ii the Class of yjrt; Nathan 1 lalpern, . l- bert Travis, Dale Rac l " dd -, .Arthur (ironian, I ' .lia M. White, APasako Kusavanagi, Ruth ,M. Bogardus, j. M.iMiK- Ik.rris, Jack 11. McCklland. Henry I ' uchs, S. Ili aheth Murpln, I la .ele largo, d. .May Compere, William S. Roberts, Lois D. I " ck- ersoii, I ' .ilith ' . Sherw ood, Herbert C . Reed, Doro- th L. Roberts, David S. Safarjian, .Marv B. Ben- jamin, Karl 1). Oiscn, Newton IP Kelnian, Bertha S. Winstcl, l " .li ,al)eth Drake, . rmond S. Fitzcr, .Mar - Pauline I ' unk. i ' urther elections from the class of H) 6 will be made before the end of the current academic ear. Elected from the Class of yjy: Ruth I ' .. Mcilandr. I ' lirther elections from the class of 1937 will be made before the end of the current academic car. Elected from the Graduate School: Isabella M. Zim- merman, Doris Voakam, Neil D. Warren, Paul R. I lelsel, Hurford E. Stone, Ivan A. Lopatin, Regi- nald Fisher, l-urther elections from the Graduate School will be made before the end of the currenr academic ear. • PHI KAPPA PH I ALL-UNn ' ERSITV HONORAR SCHOLASTIC FRATERNITY F A C U L T Francis AI. Bacon, John Frederick Ciiristians, Chris- tian R. Dick, Frank Harmon Garner. LETTERS, ARTS AND SCIENCES Elsie K. Annis, Worth E. Bernard, Ruth AI. Bogar- dus, Barbara Bush, Ida Mae Compere, Evelyn Coo- per, Evelyn Dorio, Lois D. Eckerson, Dale Rae Eddy, Jeanette Edge, Inez Effinger, Daniel Flynn, Kathr ' n Foults, Henry Fuchs, Alary P. Funk, Irnia Gantz, Alaude Ci. Gorton, Irene Gluck, Robert F. Gra -, Arthur Groman, Nathan Halpern, Paul Helsel, Theron T. Horming, Georgia Hutchinson, Ja - Johnson, Eleanor Kegley, Newton H. Kelman, Alasa- ko Kusayanagi, Alargaret Lee, Aling Tsi Liang, James Linley, Alargaret Lee, Elsa S. Longmoor, Ruth Alarcus, John F. Alason, Laura Alatison, Jack A4c- Clelland, Honour J. AIacCreer ' , Evelyn AlcPherson, Elisabeth S. Alurphy, Karl D. Olsen, Takoji Onaka, Nancy Ott, Paota W. Patrick, Albert E. Peacock, Irene S. Peterson, Dale Judson Porter, Herbert C. Reed, Dorothy L. Roberts, William S. Roberts, Alarian J. Roberts, David E. Safarjian, Edith W. Shcrw ood, Robert C. Stew art, Hazele Targo, Albert H. Travis, Alargaret ' arnum, James Wagner, Neena Walters, " irginia Weatherby, Ella Alarie White, Glad s Miitman, Arene Wray, Ruth E. Wright. RELIGION Elvis E. Cochrane, Edward C. Erney. ENGINEERING Frank A. Anderson, George B. Alangold, Jr., J. Rumbaua;h, Eli Simon, Fred B. Williams. COAIAIERCE Frances E. Brown, Stanley Cushing, Eloise Davies, Lorenzo L. Davis, Howard E. Eckes, Jean Fallis, Richard T. Hanson, Lilian E. Heron, Walter G. Hoffman, Kenneth Hughes, Irvine Klubock, Gayne Alarshall, Dmitry Alorkovin, Harold Alustoe, Amy C Patterson, Edward E. Ross, Herbert S. Selters, Philip J. Shacknove, Kenneth E. Williams. ARCHITECTURE Alarvin Summerfield. GRADUATE SCHOOL Leslie Parker Brown, ' erne Caldw ell, David E. Hen- ley, Ivan A. Lapatin, Neil Warner. EDUCATION Beverly E. Cain, Jeanne Endsley, Evehn Al. Hauber, Gladys C. Herbert, Theodore E. Kopp, Elizabeth Alagee, Alinnette A ' lacDonald, Alary C. A ' leredith, Dyonis AI. Alorandine, Alice Neter, Ethel Outw ater, Dorothy Wilson Parish, Alildred Ryder, Lenawee Saunders, Pauline Sa ior, Queenie E. Shooshan, Emma P. Steward, Karl L. Stockton, Betty Stock- well, Virginia Swanson, Alarietta Thornquist, Alma A. Turk, Alvin A. ' andermas, Yui Kai Wang, Clare Al. Weber, Harvey S. Whistler, Jr., Evelyn D. Whitman, Elizabeth A. Williams. GOVERNAIENT Harris J. North. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS Richard Lanoford. AIUSIC Leon T. David, A label Woodw orth. PHARMACY George Sonada, Herman Weiner, Clarice AI. Wood. 361 M I! N. ASII, H )ll , CMi ) Cl.ARK, II. COOK, COOK, im ' F.UJS, FIl.UIGER, FISHER, FI.ATAU GARDNER, GRIFFITH, GUEST, MORTON IIOSKINC, mil, lOIINSOV, ]o • ELIZABETH VON KLEINSMID HALL lk ' ;itricc Alkn, liuv (i. Aprc;i, Signc Ash, l ' li ;il)ctli Asirc, l inm;i lk ' is, Alice I5urgcr, Hortense Hucli;in;in, linui (;;ir()n, Stella Alae Carlson, ( oral (;iapp, Heioise Chase, Alado- linc (Clarke, Beatrice Cotie, A ' aniia (jiok, Helen Cook, Louise (jo icr, [,li .al)eth Cow art, AIar - Douglass, Alma Drexler, Doroth - Dudraw, Jean I ' .l) -, AIar ' Jane F.llis, Bessie I ' pstcin, Lorraine Fenner, Helen Fil- bigcr, lAiitli Fisch, Dorotlix- Fislier, Renia I ' latau, Inez Flaiig, D()roth ' r-Jinthani, N ' ivian Fraedricli, Consucla C]alva -,Aphia Gardner, .Maria Geier, I IAN FKAFDERIC.II 362 • ELIZABETH VON KLEINSMID HALL ,Mar ' Gilniore, Elaine Gottlieb, Fran- cis Graham, Sally Griffith, Dorothx Guest, Lewayne Havnes, Jean Hoo- ver, Lucile Hoff, lone Hooven, iVIargaret Horton, ' ista Hosking, iMarjorie Hull, Anabel Hueme, Ruth Jones, Dorothy Johnson, Alice Jov, Evehn Jarvis, Marion Katz, Harriet Kuayser, Margaret Keller, Mary Katherine Kelly, ' irginia Kellogg, Dorotii ' W. King, Edna Lee Koser, Billie Kurtz, ' ir[iinia Levy, Cathe- rine Lisenby, Ruth Lines, Aleta McDaniel, Clarise Mahaffey, Julia iVIallo} ' , Helen Mason, Loretta Mel- ton, Jeanetta Markowitz, Reba Moore, Myra Morris, Dorothy Alyers, iMargaret Jean Millikan, Mary Dee Murrcl, Louise Newton, .Martha Noel, Doroth ' Liver, Catherine Pat- terson, Shirley Paulson, Estelle Pirie, X ' irginia Presse ' , Anita Reed, Ruth Roemer, Sophia Rogaski, Ida Roscn- wasser, Dottie Rubin, Ruth Rudolf, Pauline Sa l()r, Nettie Schlanger, Freda Scoggins, Peggy Smith, June Specht, Alarian Stager, Nathel Stap- le -, Zelda Stein, Dorothea Swenson, Ruth Sutherland, Mary Helen Thomas, CaroKn Towner, Ruth Trevett, Marion Tronson, Maxine Washburn, Luella Weaver, Florence Weiscnberg, Mar - Lou Wellenie er, -Marietta White, Jane Whipple, Carol Whitney, Betty Vungling. KING, LINES, I IM M -I , I ' I I I RbON PAULSON, PRESSV, REED, ROSENWASSER SCOGGINS, STEIN, THOMAS, TOURIER WEAVER, WHIPPLE, WHITE, WHITNEY 363 • PHI CHI THETA S I 1 O R S Edith I?Linnistcr, .M ra I,:uh;nii, Nanc ' Monroe, Isahclk- R(( lc -, Barbara I uiiici-. J L ' X I O R S Dorotin Brown, Helen Dunlap, Fern Reeves. S O P H O iM O R F S Marv Lawshe. P L F D G E S Tholcn Daniels. • AENEAS HALL RUDOLPH HUDFR, President GRADUATES Allan Dallas, Lawrence Holland, Dclbert Larsh, Gilbert Stucke -, John Wilson. SENIORS Frank Anderson, Jas. HaggertN, Warren Jenkins, Okeemus Lamb, Gilbert Nunez, John Spengler. JUNIORS Arthur Akina, Clifford Baxter, Herman Bedova, Alfred Dobrv, Irv. Emig, Curtis Fisher, Robert Hiestand, Edniond Holmes, Rudolph Huber, Hector Kock, Archie McNeil, Roy iMicheals, John Scudder, Carlos Tapia, Henry Wheeler, Chas. Winebright. SOPHOMORES Robert Barrington, Tom Cassidv, Jas. De Flon, Dick Fillmore, Henr ' Levy, Harry Overlock, Tom Per- kins, Eric Ritzau, Horace Robert, Henry Roman, Phil Sanford, Ed. Schmidt, Larry Slinn, Jas. Talbert, Ernest Weigel, Irv Tolpin. FRESHME N Kenneth Adams, Wilfred Bauhof, Cieorge Bridge- man, Duncan Brown, John Burroughs, Dick Car- penter, Kenneth Cartzdafner, Chas. Colden, Robert Cline, John Crowe, Wm. Dorr, Robert Foote, Lloyd Fry, Andrew Gerula, Ted Goudvis, Douglas Guilbert, Ben Guilick, Ralph Hopkins, ' incent Jester, Alex. Katamopoulus, Edwin Kelly, Beverly Lamb, John Larson, Mark Madison, Weldon Alans- field, Walter Mason, Wm. Menninger, Harry iMiller, Arnold iMoeser, Harper Alyer, Joe Nathanson, Shirley Paddon, Jack Redo, Dixon Reid, Wm. Ren- nenkamp, Wm. Schuback, Joe Segall, Wm. Sherman, Tom Shower, Dick Smith, Ed. Snyder, Wm. Stin- son, Ed. Sterges, Robert Taylor, Gordon Tromby, Eugene Warner, Don Tweedy, Harry jh, Eugene Warner, Lester Willis, Elliot Wolfe, Wm. Wood, Ivan Worrel, Wally Wood, Geo. W llie. First Row: Roman, sanford, mrs. ella j. massev, dr. francis bacon, emig, huber Second Row: schmitt, katemopoulus, levy, Dallas, mc intvre Third Row: wiegel, trapp, gulick, nathanson Fourth Row: holmes, kock, kelly Fifth Row: jenkins, cassidy, bauhoff, moeser, ritzal, tro.mblev Sixth Row: taylor, de flor, wilson, feux, voh, voRREI.L Seventh Row: tapia, haggerty, lamb, fillmore, cartzdafner, colden, miller Eighth Row: akina, tolpin, b. lamb, stinson, Holland, willis, dorr, rennekamp, larsen, segall hiestand, SHERMAN, D. BROWN, WHEELER, WVI.LIE, PADDEN, CLINE 365 • NATIONAL COLLEGIATE P L A ' E R S I. A N CI A N I) I. L 1 ' I " . C II A PI I, R W 1 I K I ' KII.I. I ' roiiiciit HON O R A R M I M 15 I R S Ahiri.m Lcii uil, Walter Prill, Isn l ' r:uKi l.cdcrL-r. J. I .irrcll hiL- ' " - ' H ' - ' llnn;u alr, Suo )ng, Carrie Jiinakl. Anne Tucker, Howard .Miller, Den- ver Garner, .Maruarct Re n()lils, V A C L I, I M I M I! I- R S v r u i , i ' i i . vonne Gregg, Robert l-.nglehart. Dr. R. 15. ..n KiciiiSniui, Dr. l-raiik pi-gj., Scoggins, Alahlc Pruitt " . i ' .. lOiiton, Dr. Ra - K. Inmicl, Dr. Allison (iaw , Dean Pearic Aiken S I " I O R S Smith, (i. P. Tan(]uar , Florence ,., , ,. 1,11x1 ,, ,, 1 , ., 1 .L , ■,, ., ,, (.harlcs c man, lli ahcih i. ' cd- lliihhard, Ciosdc Dal ell, Alta 15. ham, Maurice Luis, Philip Hlack. Hall, lacic Mac I laima Rcw . (; R A I) L A I IS .1 U 1 O R S .Mariiaret l5ai-ton, jane johanti cp, Rohi ' rt Norton. Front Rii i-: ilikik, s( i,(.i s, mmiiiw, ii(in ki), iianxumi, ismucin, ki mh.h Hiick Row: garner, newmax, prill, Norton, lcis 366 • JAPANESE TROJAN CLUB President, voshhake ando First Vice-President, george sonoda Second Vice-President, Ellsworth takata Secretary, Florence tanase Treasurer, masaru al suoko Meiiiber-at-large, masashi hori Publicity Director, yoshio watanabe A C T I ' E Al EMBERS joe Abe, Yoneknzu Abe, Yoshitake Ando, Alice .May Aoki, Sumi Akiyama, James Goto, Komao Goto, Thomas Hayakawa, Teruko Hirashiki, Masashi Hori, Mart Iriye, Yukio Kako, Bob Kinoshita, Ma-ako Kusavanagi, Fred .Mansho, Masaru Masuoko, Eiko Matsui, Alexander iMorita, Henry Murayama, Gertrude Nakata, Charles Ota, Elsie Ozaki, Thomas Ozamoto, Eiichi Sato, Ken Shiniamoto, Walter Suda, George Sononda, Roy Takeno, Ellsworth Takata, Florence Tanase, George Tarumoto, Mary Takagi, John Toshi- vuki, Henry Toyama, Ernest Yamaguchi, Mary Yoshimura, Stanley Yanase, ■oshio A ' atanabe. E, CHOI ' S ot tlic 1 rojan social season will nor die dow n until the final da ' of Senior week, w hen the student l)od ' scatters for the summer vacation. Some of the high- lights of a year of pleasure are preserved in the snapshots and candid camera photo- graphs reproduced in the following all-too- brief section. y Social nwns ' I " ' he young lad - in rlic lcft-h;ind corner is getting the cold shoulder for acting so hey-hey. Grace - - Libby ' s escort is wondering how on earth he got a date with such a popular girl. Why the quizzi- cal look. Hair Micky Chatburn gives Mr. Mingo a big smile. Just a couple of hungry farmers at the Barn Dance— Bish and Mary-Fran. Dick Carpenter is the gent at the left who is looking so admiringly at his girl. ' e wonder what Bob Macfarlane has that -ould make Peggy Long honor him with such a big corsage at the Leap Year Dance. Chuck Archibald and steady— Stars and Stripes forever! A kit- tenish bunch cut up for the photographer. In the lo er left-hand corner. Budge Spaulding was caught trying to kiss Puny McCune ' s hand on the sly, but didn ' t get very far before we caught him. What have we here— four rubes on their way to the Barn Dance? They are Lucy Ann MacLean, Jack Privett, ' in Miles, and Louise ' ells. Next we see two Pi Phi ' s, Lucy Ann . iacLean and Kay iMoss, sitting out a dance at the Four ' ay Dance with their escorts— Nelson Cullenward and Bid Spicer (be- fore he fell for .Mary .Moore). 370 JUST a mob scene from the Alardi Gras. Recognize Hal Newell and Don Moir? Here are these farmers again— they must have gotten tired and stopped to rest. Looks like Dick Aielrose is just trying to show what a muscle man he is. In the inset we have Airs. Inky " Wotkyns secretly throwing us a kiss over hubby ' s shoulder. These two gentlemen must have forgotten their clothing, and are trying to act very nonchalant and pretend they didn ' t know. Why Frances Dunlop, don ' t you know Pi Phi ' s don ' t hold hands with strange men? Next we see two lovely ladies cutting up— oh, our mistake, it ' s our own Pete Caveney trying to catch a little shut-eye. In a much different atmosphere we see Hal Newell, Gene Koch, Phyllis Otto, and Leanard Finch at the Four Wax Formal. A few Trojans, in the left- hand corner, line up for an old-fashioned tintype. The gentleman in the straw hat seems quite shocked —could it be the two undressed gentlemen coming to the dance that way? Everyone crowds up to the counter for cider and do-nuts at the Commerce Barn Dance. 371 Tt ' s about time these farmers— Privett, AlacLean, Miles, and Wells, arrived at that Barn Dance. Careful - ' - there, Air. Skeleton, or you ' ll put your girl ' s eye out. ' atch out there or you ' ll gain weight on too many do-nuts. Jaye Brovver doesn ' t seem to care, but we have that Kappa Delt worried. Betty Hagerman is the girl in the plaid dress coming over to greet us. A couple of coy-looking Russians stop long enough to have their picture taken at the AlardiGras. Gerry Johnson and George AlacLean seem to be having a spat over something, while John Olhasso and Jimmie Brown dance by. Alary-Fran must have unconsciously stepped on Eames ' pet corn. Bob Wood is giving his girl the glad hand— or is he? Hal Newell is again the center of attraction, with Pat Attridge and Loui.se Vells entertaining him. Right below him are AlacLean and Cullenward again. In the right-hand corner we hav e Minny and Alickey A louse posing with a couple of blase Turks. 372 EL JUNIOR PUBLISHED UNDER THE AUSPICES OF THE • . ' ■ a)!air--jat -.t »!aBS a DEUTEROX-CRAXPOTTE $ WE BOW OUR HEADS TO Atherton Deuteron-Crax- potte, ' ho gave his life to the university, we unfalteringly dedicate this, the 1936 volume of kl rodeo jr. Unknown, unheralded, unintelligent, it was he who shouted that key phrase, " I have not vet begun to fight, " and then hurtled his slight form into the melee of September registration. Four days later his broken body was found in an oft- neglected corner by one of the jani- torial staff. —PHIL JUERCiENS, IcHotOr. — VORTH LARKIN ' STAN ROBERTS Aide-de-Cravips. DICK NASH ) 375 Vulcan sportsmanship requires clean, sanitary equipment. The Trojuus Inrcc both. WOODS CLEANING S E R I C E SPF. CIA LISTS IN LNll ' OR.M R K X () " A I ' I X (i . A tfiliittcd Xvitb II () BART DYE () R K S I P I K I c; 1. I A N I. R S I) I P 1. A I N A N I) F A N C ' S C A R M V. N T S piioxK oRKcox I 136 : 5734 w. v a s 11 1 x c; to x blvd. G ' ve Us a Tried SERVICE yllumni Student Frhnid: we are prepared to serve you through our trade book, school supply, jewelry, specialty or photo departments. Wntt phone or come in person to the UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE 36(.i UXIXFRS ITV A FXUF. : LOCATED IN IHI, S lUDKM S ' UNION 376 1.1 1 I l.i (JAI ' i H THE TRUTH WILL OUT H AvixG the opportunity to speak my mind in a real fx rodf.o certainly makes me feel wonderful. My, my!! Now I can say what I really mean about the tremendous feel- ing of relief I feel at getting through this year as president of the A.S.U.S.C. without having my throat cut. Honest, with some of the things I cracked off about, and all the people that I had to keep kind of on the friendly side of, it ' s a wonder my face ain ' t lined and my hair ain ' t white. Well, it was a great year, even if I don ' t look it. — EA.MES BISHOP. 377 $ SPORTS niRI ' i: KI.AC.KANI I()I. I()I S OUTSTANDiNc; fall sport for Trojan athletes dur- ing the first semester of the college vear was red-zone parking, A ith the season being a successful one. With Coach Tom Lawless driving his men from the confines of the Diiily Trojiiii office, red-zone athletes were successful in annexing the champion- ship for the third consecutive vear from the Affiliated Taxicab and Truck Drivers of America. Outstanding stars for S.C. were Glenn Thompson and Art Dittbcrner, who proved themselves much more proficient at the red-zone sport than at foot- ball, for which thev are sometimes more acclaimed. Both earned three-star awards as given h C oach Lawless, being the onlv athletes so honored. No less than 48 would-be team members qualified on the first day of the season, October ninth. Lender Lawless ' careful scrutiny the squad was culled to 32 on the next day, while only 27 saw fit to report for duty on October eleventh. With this nucleus. Coach Lawless moulded his team into shape, and was successful in having two of his stars score through the Trojan Knight defense on October 14. From then on the opposition grew lax, and the Lawlessmen climaxed the season in a blaze of glory on October 2 5 when i 8 players got summons to sec the President. 378 Tickets for Sports Events — Football— Track — Basketball Auditorium — Dramatics — Musicales Dances — School Plays — School Activities — Food Control — Focker Rooms DILLINGHAM PRINTING COMPANY, INC. 4837 HUNTINGTON DRIVE, LOS ANGELES: TELEPHONE . . . CAPITAL 13OI2 .- the Prize- lVinni?ig Milk At the last State and County Fairs, Adohr Cattle were awarded 27 blue ribbons and 4 Grand Championships. Adohr Milk was awarded 4 Gold Medals and the Gold Cup for the Highest Scoring Milk. iDOHl MILK FARMS A Southern California Institution 379 TYPICAL NEW FACL L IV MEMBER EDUCATIONAL PROGRESS One of the outstanding additions to the University this year was a new idea— the introduction of a " faculty. " Outstanding among the contributions made by the " facults " was a Httle game designed to make study a pleasure. This was known as the " crib- if-you-must-but-don ' t-let-us-catch-you " game, and was carried on with much success, stimulating an in- terest in curricular activities over and above an - thing heretofore witnessed in the sacred halls of Troy. What I mean, we reallv CRIBBED! HONOR ROLL Master All American Superior Javee Letterman Varsity Champion Campus Collegiate Capital Yell King Good pl(3ys lil e good sweaters . . . LAST. AWARD SWEATERS Olympia,Washington 381 STOPS CARBON KNOCKS! 100% PURE PARAFFIN-BASE Oil- Qua£Ui, UNION OIL COMPANY POI.l ric;Al. HACkCRCJLND ■with iim. .main klsh of fraternity pledging over, following lioiisc meetings last night, a total of 190 neophytes ere announced 1) - L ' niversit - of Southern (California fraternities. . . . Sigma Phi I ' .psilon led w ith 2: pledges announceil. " — Ar Vy Trojaiu Oct. 1, ifj s- " ]. Howard (Champion, Sigma Phi I ' .psilon pledge, w as chosen as freshman class president in an election esterda ' 1) ' a pluralirx of yt -otes, having a total of 72, to lie rhe one to lead his class against the on- slaughr of rhe sophomore class. Unconfirmed reports lia c it that the Sig l ' " ps have put buttons on 7; he- w ildered freshmen . . . " —Daily Trojan, Oct. 10, j jf. Sigma Phi Kpsilon later showed still further prow- ess at snagging would-be members for mere use of their vote (it is suspected) when Norm Johnson was elected A.S.U.S.(]. prcw for next ear. The Sig F.ps are adamant, however, that thev have not as man - members as the 971 -otes that Johnson polled. IT MADE THE.M SlC; It w iis a meeting of the Legislative Council, held under the dictatorial swa ' of President I- ' ames Bishop. " He -, when are those Sigma Chis gonna pay for those banquet tickets? " .screamed ' in Miles, he of the sour-puss countenance and manner. " Vell, Keenan? " and everyone looked in the gen- eral direction of the Sigma Chi representative. " Don ' t look at me, I ' m willing for rhe house to paw Cii c me two weeks of grace and I ' ll make ' cm pay. " " I so move, " screamed a student legislator and the heels of student government continued in their forw ard progress. Two weeks later the letr council was ayain in session. " About that Sigma Jn bill ... " began Bishop. " Well, I ' m doing all I can. How ' s about two more weeks to work on the brothers? " urged Keenan (Fred ' s his first name). " I so niox ' c, " declared a trusting- soul, and a j;ain the matter was tabled. .Meetings passed, and then, on . pril 14, the council again convened. " I have the matter of Sigma Chi ' s failure to pay this bill, " said the illustrious Bishop. " Gosh, I ' m doing all I can. Just let me have two more weeks, " cried Fred, almost breaking down in tears. " I so move. " 382 TRF.NGOVE STUDENT LEADERS " L " R .Mar " presented a peculiar prob- W leni to the thinking minds— all three of them— on campus. Just what, they pon- dered, does a secretary of the associated student body do, besides look intelligent? But it was not for many long weeks that the truth was out. And it was " Our Alary " who confessed all. " If you must know the truth, " she admitted one day, while pick- ing her teeth, " I only accepted the position because . . . " But here she broke down and fled. From that day on ' ard nobody has even seen her around campus. WHEN Aliss Draxy Trengove as chosen to lead the associated students in the post of vice-president this year, everybody sat back, satisfied that here was a vice-president who would spare no ef- fort to make the social season a successful one. She said she would, didn ' t she? nd what with a profitable Junior Prom (see comment in " Social Activities " section), several almost intolerable digs, and one or two other dances in which Miss Trengove played a prominent, although negligible part, things were kept hummin ' . Yes, sir! Square Brand Printing Papers CARPENTER PAPER COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA 6g, , STANFORD AVENUE, LOS ANGELES Upper Lett: nu ht fails on 28th street. Upper Right: new kappa delta house and annex. Oval: rear entrance, z.t.a. iioLsE. Loii er Left: servants ' quarters, delta delia delta. Lower Right: bullock ' s wilshire. THE GR EE KS— F EM AL E WH()LE-HE. RTED co-opcratiou with each and evcr ' fraternal project cemented the bond of friendship between the male and female (j reeks of the university. Many, many hours were devoted to research among representatives of Interfraternity and Pan-hellenic council, and several interesting re- sults were obtained, most of which will not bear repetition. Under the supervision of Kathleen " Spud " iMurph -, the Pan-hellenic council held more meetings this year than ever before in the historN " of the university— and less business was done. For this noble work, Aliss Murphy was completeK ' ignored when the Helens of Troy were chosen, and she accepted the honor most graciously. 384 HERE ' S TO HAPPY SUMMER MOTORING! Hfe " M m THROUGHOUT our forty-eight states and in over one hundred foreign countries, the Texaco Red Star with the Green T stands for quahty in petroleum pro- ducts, " v? Wherever you drive this summer, avail yourself of Texaco products and the prompt, courteous service which you will find at all Texaco stations and dealers from coast to coast. -U The Texaco Touring Service will be happy to assist you with accurate road maps and touring information for your motor trips. - ?■ ?• ? THE TEXAS COMPANY - A CALIFORNIA CORPORATION Try the gasoline bought by more tourists than any other brand — TEXACO nS£CHi£f 1 BB BF ' W ' T j H Hj H DJH g rflB Bi S 5S B KKSaHl I T sm n 3- 1 Swi ' 1 fn Ol INCE 1909 the Wm. B. Straube Printing Co. has had the pleasure of manufacturing quality products for a select clientele. Comparable to the growth of Southern California is the progressive expansion of this modern printing plant. Combined with the pleasure of living in an all-year climate is the satisfaction of dealing all year with WM. B. STRflUBE PRINTING COMPANY Ihe smartest achievement of the season WHITE SHOES of Levors zvhitest zvhite goat for men Levors zvhitest zvhite kid for zvomen G. LEVOR CO. INC. TANNERIES AT G L O V E R S V I L L E , N.Y 385 I ' ROl ' OSID MW SI(;.MA CHI ANNFX THE GREEKS — MALE WHAT with one thing and another to occup ' their minds, most of Twenty-Eighth street didn ' t bother much with such extra-curricular ac- tivities as school, or classes, although one or two fraternity pledges were convinced of their obliga- tion, and did put in an appearance once in a while. Activities included the placing of another mortgage on the Sigma ( hi house; the purchase of a bus to transport the S.x .E s to and from campus to their hideout on Ellendale; and an awful rat race, called the Interfraternity formal, which lost even more money that the Junior Prom. That doesn ' t seem possible, but we have the word of Ben Eranklin to back us up. C O iM P L I iM E N T S OF Jeffries Banknote Company ENGRA ERS, LITHOGRAPHERS, PRINTERS 1 1 7 - 1 2 3 y INSTON STREET, LOS ANGELES ixicher in a the essentials of nutrition and health . . . pl s a field-fresh flavor you ' ll really like! CarnationBE milk CARNATION COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA Fresh Milk and Ice Cremii Division 1639 NORTH MAIN ' STRF.ET : PHONE CAPITOL I413I 387 MUSICAL O R G A N I Z AT I O N II K()I,I) Willi M KOHI.Kl; SINCE 18 57 FRESH MILK PRospect 82 3 1 Casloi i printing company 540 SOUTH Sx N PEDRO STREET Vandike 4257 CATALOGUES NEWSPAPERS BOOKLETS MAGAZINES SCHOOL ANNUALS 389 sci-.m: from huccessi ' ul horsk-opkra showing horses FOOTLIGHTS AND FANCY FREE i»»-i i y .■ STARK drama and emotional display— often as much as three feet deep— surrounds each and ever ' presentation of the National Collegiate Players and their sterling group of Thespians. Surmounting such obstacles as the complete absence of spectators, this group places its art first and profit afterward. Critics have commented man - times that there " is more real acting in one minute from this bunch than there is in an hour of the Oberammergau Passion Play. " And that just about shows vou the high esteem in which our young sock-and-buskin experts are held. 390 THE DANIEL HAYS COMPANY, INC G L O ' E R S I L L E , NEW Y O R I n aniel fiayS first appearance in California was, as thev say in the theater, " in person. " He joined the gold rush and was one of the fortN ' -niners. But it was not fated that he should remain in California and be mellowed by time into a native son. His destiny was to be a glove manufacturer and so in 1854 he was back in Gloversville, Fulton County, New York State, producing the first pair of Daniel Hays gloves. The first of many of millions of pairs of Daniel Hays gloves ' hich were to follow. It was in that year he started in the glove business which has continued to the present dav uninterrupted by wars or depressions. Probabh ' Daniel Hays gloves first appeared in California as buckskin gauntlets on the hands of United States cavalrymen. Later came gloves for miners and ranchers. Then, towards the end of the century. Main Street Gloves, for the most part still buckskin, but shortly to be followed by gloves of capeskin, mocha, chamois. And finally peccary pigskin. And so the Daniel Hays product, first manufactured eighty-two years ago by an ex-forty-niner, are now ofi ered to the students of the University of Southern California not as strangers but as old friends of three generations standing. On your campus, Phelps-Terkel can supply you with Daniel Hays gloves. In town, most any of the better stores. It is our sincere desire that the Daniel Hays gloves you buy may evidence the sterling qualities which have commended them to three generations of Californians. For Men Women DANIEL HAYS GLOVES 39 ' IIOMIK mil, IN ) XMIC I ' OSK PEARLS OF WISDOM THE thing that everyone hkes best about debaters is that thev never talk shop. When off the ros- trum, the University of Southern Cahfornia debate squad assumes the mantle of deep and pregnant si- lence, which endears them, one and all, to the student body. But in action! Ah, that ' s a different storyl Why, Homer Bell frequently finishes a debate with black and blue marks all over his body from violent antics upon the stage; and Arthur " Briefcase " Ciro- man is gradually breaking himself of his annoying habit of winding up and throwing himself off the platform, which, besides injuring many innocent spectators, often causes him to lose the thread of the argument— a ver ' unsatisfactorN ' situation. BoRDEN ' S Ice Cream served exclusively in the University Fountain ? Grill BORDEN ' S DAIRY D E L I E R Y CO., INC. MORE INSIDE STUFF THE IRREGULAR MONTHLY meeting of Sigma Delta Chi, national professional journalistic fraternit -, was in progi ' ess. " We are gathered here to name our Four-Star Beauties for 193 , " proclaimed the president. " Well, there better be a Pi Phi, " exclaimed a portly gentleman, L.A.S. president and would-be baseball star. " And there just gotta be an Alpha Chi, " exclaimed a leading student editor of a daih ' undergraduate publication on campus. " And ril be darned if I ' ll let the list be published in the Vulture if there isn ' t a Z.T.A. there some- where, " retorted the president. " Hev, isn ' t this choice on the basis of good looks, popularity, activities, and charm? " inquired a pledge. " Shut up, you, " screamed the active chapter. He shut up. On October 29, 1935, the year ' s annual sensation, the Vulnire, was hawked on the campus streets b ' actives and pledges of S.D.X. Olnious as the Four-Star Beauts ' selection of: Pauline Berg, Pi Phi, brunette. .Mary Frances Allen, Z.T.A., blonde. " elma AIcDoniel, Alpha Chi, redhead. Chas. Ziegler DENTAL LABORATORY ESTABLISHED I913 635 SOUTH HILL STREET, th floOT LOS .ANGELES, CALIFORNL ' Vaudtke 2 6 Western Badge ' Button Co. E S T A B I. I S H E D I 9 I 2 Gold Stamped Badges, Celluloid Buttons, Premiums, Ribbons Trophy Cups . . . .Medals For Events of All Kinds 130 HENNE BLILDIXC;, PHONE VANDIKE 7288 120 W. THIRD STREET, LOS ANGELES, CALIF. 393 Years of scr ice ro irojans g " i c us ;i rare knowledge of rlieir choice in clothes 4 0 I I I R s 1 1 ' I , los (.riis COMl ' l.l II I.AHORA rOK V SIKNICK l ' ()Rc;i I. 1 N IM.AYS, c;r() ns, brioci.s ki i() Mill iiRii)(;i: ()RK «| all tvpcs DENTIRI- WORK, IcltCSt tt ' CblliqilCS Visit our CcvLvnic Studio on the Tenth Floor EANES LABORATORY CO. ■iir, f ' . p. Slr r RlJf.. (,lll S„r,lh Byn,,Jw„y: Phon, TRuul " «« COjMPLIAIENTS OF CENTRAL CIGAR TOBACCO COMPANY F R A T [•: R N I T Y B A D Ci E S , CUPS, MEDALS, PLAQUES, COLLEGE STATIONER ' Made by THE T V . ALLEN COAIPANY S10-S16 MAI ' IK A KXUI :, 1,0s ANGFLES IR{) I ' l lii.isiii.i) in the October issue of the Waiiipui was ;in asserted message from " Our I ' .amcs " Bisliop to tlie student hod ' at large. Includeii was a subtle iinita- tion for the gals " whic.li pledge I ' hcta to come ha e tea w ith me and chat. " Delighted was .Mr. l5ishop, pcrrurl)eil was a certain .Miss .Mar - Frances .Mien, when the entire Theta pledge class marched into the cxecutixc suite and eiijoxed tea with the student c. ecuti e. Meanwhile, the Wampus wit who had actualh ' w lirrcn the " message, " went luingrx ' that da , counr- ing the da s until he would draw his next pa check. jOIX THK . RMV rui posr MOKMM of the ' eterans of Future Wars was horn on the last da - of i ' aster xacarion in the confines of the Student Union. Not lonij afterward it in turn yave birth to various au iliar - detachments, including the ca alr unit, 1 iitching Post; the aviation unit, Vile ' Post; . nd the women ' s division. Future Gold-Star .Mothers. As ct no word has been received of the establish- ment of an organization called the " Future Sons and Daughters of Future ' eterans of Future ' ars. " English WcdQ-cwood Gloves BY B A C M O The first radical iiinoration siticc the introduction of tlic pigskin {ihu ' c. Wc i ivc you WEDGEWOOD a hc-iiian ' s { lovc Bacmo Postman Corp. I ' dclory: Glovcnville , .Vcir York Sr.lc.irooiiif: 1 Pork A ' cuuc , Ntir York City 394 GEE DEE IN MAKCH a letter from national headquarters rc- ijuested of the S.C. chapter of Delta Gamma the list of new pledges. The chapter secretar - w rote the fol- lowing letter: " In repl - to ()ur letter of the i6th inst. may I sa that the S.C. chapter of Delta Cianima failed to pledge any new Monien this month, considering that there was not enough material of yalue to the sororit ' . " Through some unknown method, a carbon copy of the letter was discoyered, unhekno n to the Dee- gee delegate to Panhel council, who wondered h everyone stared at her wlien tiie council next con- vened. Just like little Audre ' , the ' laugiied and laughed, cuz they knew all the time. . . . WAHOO UNPViii.iciZKi) in the columns of the Dciily Trojan are some of the hitter debates which rage in legislative council chamber over bothersome student problems. Successful was " in Allies in getting into line a bloc w hich approved of smoking at the meetings, though only after a 30-iiiinute struggle. ykcmft- PRINTERS LITHOCiRAPHERS ENGRAVERS 3440 SOUTH HOPE STREET LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA TELEPHONE RICHMOND 2 I I 8 SEE HAL ' I L L I A Al S FOR ■s )UR FORD V-8 w ITH HAMLIN w. X E R N E Y 2M) it VF.R.MOM rHORNWALl. 3 161 CHEF ' S Laundry Service 410 AV E S T PICO BOULEVARD Telephone prospect 0585 NESBITT Fn f Products I N C O R P O R A T K served in the University Fountain LOUNSBERRY it HARRIS JLumher Dealers 2901 SOUTH SAN PEDRO STREET LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA Branch Y ' ards 6641 SANTA MONICA BLVD., I 7 O 9 EAST 2 5 T H ST. 132 SAN K E R N A N n O ROAD 395 Builders of a C, reciter TROJAN CAMPUS This page covtribiitcd by the engineers, contractors and builders irho produced the neivest addition to the Trojan campus. The Foyer ofToz n and Gozam General Cuiitvactor c. L. pf.c:k company Electrical Fixtures ENGLISH ELECTRIC COMPANY Stoneivork CALIFORNIA STAFF AND STONE COMPANY Cement oRo (;i AMn: lime and stone company Plumbing THOMAS a. HOGAN Structural Steel JACKSON IRON WORKS Tile and Roofing BRANDT AND RIEDEL E !gineers E. L. EI,LIN(; VO()D 396 Covers AND BINDING BY HENDERSON COVER COMPANY 2814 SOUTH GRAND A E N U E TELEPHONE PROSPECT 7392 397 as iDH . ii.Ai ' Ki.i.A Clidir 1 8: Adams. Hobbs :o8 Adams. Leo -7. 3 ' Administration. Faculty .... ij .Administration. Student .... 23 .■Vcncas Hall 565 Alky Rat 573 .Mpha C.Wi Omega U9 Alph i Delta Pi ;iS Alpli.i I psilon Phi ?:? Alplia Ita Rho H« .Alpha (;amma Delta . . . ?:( Alpha Kappa Cianmia 151 Aljiha Kappa Psi 359 .Mpha Oniesja 139 Alpha Rh(. :hi 356 Alpha I ' au I ' psilon 136 Alumni .Association . . M. 67, 68, 6 ) Alumni Review 69 .Amazons 33: .Anderson. Harry 290 ■Architecture, College of 88 .Athena 342 .Athletic Officials 207 .Athletics 19-) .Athletics, Dental 132, 133 XJacon, Dr. Francis 1. ... 20, 30 Band 178 Bar .Association 107 Barr, Matt 172 Barr ' . Justin M 205, 232. 256 Baseball 256 Baseball, Freshman 278 Basketball 231 liasUetball, Freshman .... 275, 276 Bell, Homer 93, 194 Bell, .Marv 77 Bescos, Julius 208 Benavidez, Francis 31, 246 Beta .Alpha Psi 351 Beta Gamma Signva 347 Beta Kappa 311 Beta Sigma Omicron 329 Bishop, I ' amcs 24, 28, 30, 31 Blanc, Harold 31 Board of (Jovcrnors 109 Boaril of Managers 31 Board of Publications 31 Bogardus, F.mor 96 Bogardus, Ruth . . 76 Bothwell, Douglas 31 Brad ' , Benton 31, 165 Bromle -, I ' .lmcr 68 Brow er, Jave 163 Bruce. Henry W 17 Business Staff, Daily Trojjii . . . 165 Business Staff. F.I HoJeo . . . . 161 Business Staff, W ' aiiijiiis i6-f V_ i r 1)1 . William 103 California Football 221 Campus Colleges 81 Carr, Charles 261 ' ) Champion, John 65 Chi Phi 3 )y Choir, .A CapcUa 182 Chorus, .Male 183 Chorus, .Mixed 180 Clark, Theron 19 Cla.sscs 37 (Clemens. Cal 208 Clionian 340 Coaches, Frosh 208 Coaching Staff .... 203, 204, 205 College of Pacific ....... 218 College of Pharmacy 91 Colleges, Professional loi Commerce, College of ... . 84, 85 Concert Orchestra 179 Conrad. Ona 178 Conselnian, Charles 65 Contents 9 Corrie, Oliver 68 Council. Intcrfraternity . . 296 Council, Alen ' s 30 Council, Pan-hellcnic 316 Council, Professional Intcrfraternity 355 Crawford, Dean Alary S 21 Cromwell, Dean B 204. 242 Cullenward. Nelson 82 l ANCES 369 Daily Trojan Business Staff . . . 165 Daily Trojan Staff 166, 167 Daniel. Phil 209 Davies. Eloise 31. 169 Dean, College of Dentistry . . . 119 Debate 191 Debate, Freshman 196 Debate Squad 193, 194, 195 Debate, Women ' s 197 Dedication 7 Dedication, Dentistry 118 Delta Chi 303 Delta Delta Delta 317 Delta Gamma 322 Delta Psi Kappa 339 Delta Sigma Phi 313 Delta Sigma Pi 358 Delta Zeta 325 Dentistry, College of 118 Director of .Athletics 202 Director of Play Productions . . 186 Dittberner, .Arthur 214 Dramatics 185 Draper, Foy 38, 242 D er, .Mar 74 XliDD , . rnold 26. 280 Fditorial Staff. El Hodco .... 7 F.li .abeth von KleinSmid Hall . 362, 363 Kl Rodeo Business Staff . . . . 161 F.I Rodeo Staff 162, 165 El Rodeo, Dental 131 I ' .ngineering, College of .... 86 J AciJiv .Administration .... 13 I ' acultN ' . Dental 130 Faculty. Law 108 Fellowship .Awards, Dental . . . 130 I ' " encing 28S Fieseler, Dr. Walter 207 Fisher. ' illiani 31, 161 Flcwelling. Ralph T ler .... 90 Football 211 Football, Freshman . . . 272, 273, 274 Ford-Palnier-New kirk Societ ' . . 134 Foreword 4 Fraternities, Honorary .... 331 Fraternities, Social 295 French. Roy L .i ' . 99 Freshman Class 65 I ' rcshman Class, Dental 1 29 Freshman Coaches 208 Freshman Sports 271 vJa.m.ma .Alpha Chi 333 Gannon, F.ilecn 72 Garner, Dw ight 187 General .Alumni .Association ... 66 Godshall, Harold 266 Golf 287 Goto. James id 5 Gough. Lewis K 6- Graduate Division, Dental . . . 130 Graduate School 89 Graham, Dr. John 207 Groman, Arthur 193 Gymnastics 288 A J Ai.E, William G 108, 114 Hallock, Ed 209 Hanawalt, Isabel 187 Hessick, Del 31, 2S3 Hill, Dr. John G 18, 9S Honorary .Music Club 345 Honorary Organizations . . . . 531 Howell, Stanley 114 Howson, Dr. Carl K 67 Hubbard, Florence B. .... 186 Hunt, Rockwell Dennis .... 7. 89 Hunter, Willis 31. 202 Hupp, Jack 232 H gienists, Dental 140 IcK Hockey 280, 281 Illinois 219 398 Ininiel, Ray K In Menioriani Interfraternitv Council, Professional International Relations, University ' of Intra-.Mural Sports Irsfcld, James B 112, I APANrsF. Trojan Club " John, ' crn Jones, Howard H 203, Judicial Court Juergens, Philip 167, Junior Class Junior Class, Dental .... 126, Junior College K AHN, Tex . . . . Kaniahanieha Alumni Kappa Alpha . . . Kappa Alpha Thcta . Kappa Delta . . . . Kappa Sigma . . . Keeler, Betty . . . Kirkwood, James . . Kleinschmidt, Hal Klubok, Irving . . . L, i kw Review Law, School of Lawless, Tom Leahy, Eddie Legal Aid Clinic . . . . Lehners, John Leix, Fred Letters, Arts and Sciences, College of Liebcr, Louis Livingston, Artliur . . . Lower Class Officers, Law M. AKO, Gene iMale Chorus McClung, Reid I iMcCm ' , Dr. James .McKibben, Paul S (Medical Staff, .-Xthletic Medicine, School of .... 102. Men ' s Council .Miles, ' incent Mills, Juanita Minor Sport .Mixed Chorus Mohler, Orv Monosmith, Robert Montana Alortar Board Mu Phi Epsilon Music, School of .Musical Activities Musical Organizations Musical Organizations, Director of N, l.«H, Dick National Collegiate Pla ers Neelle ' , .Arthur .... Nichols, Alan Norton, Phil Norton, Robert Notre Dame 3 ' ' 297 .1-4 326 310 162 ' 93 166 1 06 .64 20H 1 13 208 , 83 114 «4 68 79 180 3 ' 218 349 353 100 ■77 ' 7.i 176 168 3?6 ' 69 192 183 189 V DONTO Club 135 Officers, Dental 120 O ' Keefe, Arthur 112, 114 Olds, Dr. Fred 66 " One Sunday Afternoon " .... 189 Orchestra, Trojan Concert . . . 179 Order of the Coif 114 Oregon State 220 Organizations 293 " Outward Bound " 188 IT AN-hellenic Council 316 Parker, Richard 68 Peters, Kenneth 256 Pharmacy, Department of ... . 91 Phi Beta 344 Phi Beta Kappa 360 Phi Chi Theta 364 Phi Delta Chi 357 Phi Kappa Phi 361 Phi Kappa Psi 300 Phi Kappa Tau 299 Phi Mu v-l Phi Sigma Kappa 308 Philosophy, School of 90 Pi Beta Phi 321 Pi Kappa Alpha 305 Pi Sigma .Alpha 341 Pii skiii Review 172 Pike, James .... 107, 109, 112, 114 Pittsburgh 227 Play Productions, Director of . . i85 Polo 286 Priseler, Alike 209 Professional Colleges 101 Professional Interfraternit)- Council 355 Professional Organizations .... 331 Propst, Cliff 214 Psi Omega 138 Publications 159 Publications, Board of 31 Publications, Manager of ... . 160 )i:u.]. Club 343 jLVoberts, Harold ' illiam . 176 Rogers, Le.ster B 94 Rowle ' , Fred 177 Rugby 282, 283 iOt;n.Mii)T, Leland 33. 3 ' School of Education 94 School of Government 93 School of Journalism 99 School of Law 106 School of Music 100 School of Religion 98 School of Social Velfare .... 96 School of Speech 95 Sedge wick, Allan 31 Senior Class 38 Senior Class Officers, Law . . . no Seniors, College of Dentistry 123, 124, 125 Seniors, Schoo l of Law . 115, 116, 117 Seniors, School of .Medicine . 104, 105 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 306 Sigma Alpha Iota 352 Sigma Beta Chi 335 Sigma Chi 298 Sigma Nu 302 Sigma Phi Delta 307 Sigma Phi Epsilon 304 Skull and Dagger 338 Skull and Scales 114 Smallnian, John 177 Smith, Sid 64 Snapshots 145-158 Snapshots, Football 230 Snapshots, Rooting Stunts .... 210 Social Fraternities 295 Sophomore Class 65 Sophomore Class, Dental .... 128 Sororities, Social 315 Spooks and Spokes 337 Squires 336 Stabler, Laird J 91 Stanford Football 222, 223 Stanley, Willis 86 Stevens, Larr - 208 Stewart, Alexander 177 Stokele ' , Sarah 65 Stonier, Kenneth K. . . . 27, 31, 160 Student Body Officers, Dental . . 122 Student Committees . . 32, 33, 34, 35 Swarthout, .Max van Lewen . . . 100 Swimming 284, 285 Xal ' Epsilon Phi 301 Tennis 265 Thurber, Dr. Packard ..... 207 Tiegs, Dean 92 Todd, Mary 25, 197 Touton, Frank C 16, 82, 97 Track, arsity 241 Track, Freshman 277 Trengove, Draxy 25, 29 Trojan Knights 334 Twogood, Forrest 208 vJniversitv College 92 University Junior College .... 97 Upsilon Alpha 142 Van Deerlin, Lionel 31 Vandegrift, Robert .M. . . . 106, 112 von KleinSmid, Pres. R. B. . 14, 15, 87 VVa.mpus Business Staff .... 169 Waviptis Editor 168 Wamptis Staff 170, 171 Washington State 224 Washington, Uni crsity of . . . 226 Weatherhead, .Arthur 88 Wesson, Alfred 208 Wilcox, Ralph 68 Wisner, Arthur 87 Women ' s Athletics .... 78, 79, 80 Women ' s Glee Club 181 AV ' omen ' s Self Government Association 72, 73 Wotkyns, Haskell 208 Iti.i, King .... ... 209 Y.W.C.A. t 75. 76 J KTA Beta Tau 312 Zeta Phi Eta 34 Zeta Tau Alpha 328 25 i 399 ipjpiBiEsa ira® NOT all of the persons whose efforts went into the making of Ei, Rodko can receive adequate recognition for their work in the pages devoted to the publication staff. Many of the nienihers of the editorial staff devoted extra hours and extra labor in order tiiat the task of compiling this record of tiie universit ' year might be completed. ' ic Kinsj, sports editor, deserves special mention tor the manner in w hicli he organized his staff, and enabled the editors to meet deadlines in spite of the exigencies of .spring athletic schedules. 1 larry I Icnke, in charge of ba.sc- ball, covered the championship race in excellent style. Disk Nash, ostensibh ' assistant sports editor, was an unofficial assistant to the editors, contributing to almo,st every department of the book. Phil Juer- fjens. Alley Riit editor, also covered a difficult a.ssignment to perfection. Alargaret King, Women ' s editor; Joyce Rippe, organizations; Kileen Evans and Iktty Ann Outhier, office assistants, and Lucy Ann .MacLean, dances, were forced to extra efforts in order to meet deadlines, and each responded so well that special thanks are due from the editors. Credit is also due Leonard Rosen, Masako Kusayanagi and Walt Roberts for volunteered assistance which lightened the editor ' s task. Some of the finest talent in Los Angeles was enlisted to produce the 1936 El Rodeo. Jack Conlon, of Superior Engraving Company, offered valuable assistance and advice, and his organization produced excellent engra ings speedily and efficiently. Many of the El Rodko layouts were also provided by Mr. Conlon. Adcraft printing leaves nothing to be desired, and the design of El Rodeo, also an Adcraft product, testifies to the skill of the layout men who co-operated on the yearbook. To Mr. Minor and Mr. Dahlstrom espe- cially, the staff of El Rodeo offers a vote of thanks. Two photographers combined their talents in the 1936 yearbook. The excellent portraits of student body officials, football stars and coaches, and members of Trojan organizations, were made b ' Julian Gibbon, El Rodeo ' s veteran portrait artist. More than 3,000 individual portraits were used in El Rodeo, and the uniformity of the pictures aided materially in the production of the book. Joe Mingo, famous as one of the best action photographers in the west, contributed all athletic action shots and all group pictures used in the book. Henderson Trade Bindery is responsible for the excellent cover and binding of El Rodeo. To all the workers on this book, student or professional, we extend our heartiest appreciation. -THE EDITORS. 400


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

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

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

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

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University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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