University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)
- Class of 1909
Page 1 of 325
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 325 of the 1909 volume:
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Class of 1909
Chester H. Bowers, '09
4 'TT Y, ofthe
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,, it 55 gg College of Liberal Arts
+ Los Angeles, California
'gig' Nineteen Hundred and Eight
Press of Seznogram Publishing: Co.. 1719 Kane St., Los Angeles
Riley-Moore Engraving' Co., 337 South Los Angeles St., Los Angeles
Q an 2
the Memory of
Br. George 9. Beane
E this hdlu s E
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HE memory of Dr. George S. Beane, whose period of service in the
University lasted little over two years, will linger long among his
L., friends and associates in the Faculty and among the students. A
tireless worker, an enthusiast in his special department of physics
and the allied studies, he was yet ever genial and kindly, and kept a roomy
corner in his life for religious activities. He was essentially a good man,
who gave up his whole energies to things that are excellent. Nothing could
be more pathetic than the swift call which snatched him away from his family
and his friends and his work. The wiry frame which had carried his tireless
spirit through so many labors suddenly refused to work any longer, and had
to be laid reverently beneath the sod in Rosedale Cemetery: his friends,
when they left it there, could hardly realize that George S. l3eane's earthly
career was ended.
After a boyhood spent in a country home near the shores of Lake
Ontario. George S. Beane went up to study first at the X'Ydern Training
School in London, Ontario, and then at the Brantford Collegiate Institute.
From this he passed in 1881 to Victoria University, the leading Methodist
institution for higher learning in Canada, since aliiliated with Toronto Uni-
versity. After becoming a liachelor of Arts, he proceeded to take the Il, Sc.
degree, and in 18884graduated with first honors in Mathematics and the
University medal in Natural Science.
.Having spent seven years of active work in Ontario as a teacher of
Mathematics and Physics and a government examiner, he became a resident
graduate student at the University of Minnesota in the departments of
Chemistry and lf'hysics, and received in 1898 the degree of Doctor of Phil-
osophy. From 1895 until 1903 he was head of the department of Chemistry
and .Physics in the Minneapolis High School. This was a period of great
and varied activity: as secretary of the Minnesota Academy of Science: as
president of the Canadian Christian Endeavor Society: as president of the
Minneapolis District Epworth League and City Union: as superintendent of
one of the largest Sunday Schools in the city: as a teacher in the local Young
Men's Christian Association: as president of the Young l'eople's Christian
'llemperance ,Union of Minneapolis: as a local preacher: and, in the field of
civic matters, as state delegate in Minnesota for the election of McKinley
Desiring to leave secondary education for university work, Dr. Beane
transferred his professional activities to the Lipper lowa University, where
he served for two years with much acceptance as the head of the department
of Physics. ln the Autumn of 1905 he resigned this position to become Pro-
fessor of Physics in the University of Southern California. Two years of
ceaseless efforts brought his department into a condition of high efficiency
both for methods and equipment: and he was just preparing to enjoy some
of the fruits of his labors when death snatched him away. As lecturer in
the College of Dentistry of the University and in the local Young Men's
Christian Association, Dr, lleane had many calls upon his time and energies.
He has left a noble record behind him. and all who knew him join in an un-
alloyed tribute of sincerest regret for his loss.
A VVINTER SCENE ON MOUNT WILSON
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Conference Visiting Committees
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A. W. LAMPORT, D. D. L. T. GUILD, D. D. Riav. W. W. COOKMAN
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A. C. SNAVELY . Enxmlen A. Illixnliusox
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HARVEY R. HOLMICS, Ph. B., Professor of Physical Education: Ph. B., University of Wis-
consin, 1900, in charge of the Physical Culture department of the University of Utah,
1900-04, Professor of Physical Education in the University of Southern California,
FES'rUs EDWARD OWEN, A. M., Phi Beta Kappa, Professor of the Greek Language and
Literature: A. B., 1902, A. M., 1904, Northwestern University, Fellow in Greek,
Northwestern University, 1902-04, Professor of the Greek Language and Literature
in the University of Southern California, 1904-
JAMES NIAIN D1xoN, A. M., F. R. S. E., Professor of the English Language and Litera-
ture: Honor Graduate, St. Andrews University, 1879, Fellow Royal Society, Edin-
burgh, 1886, Tutor in Philosophy, St. Andrews University, 1879, Professor of English
and Secretary Imperial College of Engineering, Tokio, Japan, 1879-86, Professor of
English, Imperial University, Japan, 1886-92, Founder of the Ladies' Institute, Tokio,
1887, decorated by the Japanese Emperor for services to the Government, 1888,
Professor of English Literature, Washington University, 1892-1901, Literary Editor
of the American Illustrated Methodist Magazine, 1899-1901, Curator Burns Cottage
Association, Member of the Asiatic Society, President of Columbia College, Milton,
Oregon, 1903-04, gave a course in Scotch Literature at the Summer School of the
University of California, 1905, Professor of the English Language and Literature in
the University of Southern California, 1905-
J. G. I-In,L, A. M., S. T. B., Hazard Professor of the English Bible: Graduated from the
Shenandoah Normal School, 1892, taught school one year, A. B., Cornell, 1900,
A. M., Cornell, 1903, S. T. B., University of Boston, 1905, took special course in
Philosophy under Dr. Bowne, Boston University, special Bible course under Professor
Moore, Harvard University, special course in Philosophy under Professor James,
Harvard University, also Bible work under Moulton, University of Chicago, Illld
Charles Kant, Yale University, Hazard Professor of the English Bible, 1907-
G1I.l11ili'l' W. 1DIiNl!-l'l'0N, A. B., Professor of Economics and Sociology: A. B., Cornell Col-
lege, Iowa, 1899, graduate work at NVisconsin University, 1900-01, extensive travelling,
Professor of Economics and Sociology in the University of Southern California, 1905-
.BlflTI,A1I x'VRlG1'l'l', Delta Delta Delta, Dean of the College of Oratory, and Professor of
Oratory and Dramatic Art: Graduate Baker University School of Expression, Grad-
uate Cumnoek School of Oratory, Northwestern University, Director School of Ex-
pression, Upper Iowa University, Dean of the College of Oratory and Professor of
Oratory and Dramatic Art in the University of Southern California, 1904-
IQATHIERINE T. Fo1nu2s'r1iu, Professor of the Spanish Language and Literature: Graduate
of Wolfe I-lall, Denver, 1887, studied in Mexico, 1893-1905, Professor of the Spanish
Language and Literature in the University of Southern California, 1905-
TuI.i,Y C. Knomis, A. B., Phi Alpha, Associate Professor of History: Graduate of Chaffey
College, 1895, A. B., University of Southern California, 1903, Associate Professor of
History in the University of Southern California, 1903-
STIQLLA NVltlxs'1'ER IVIORGAN, A. B., Associate Professor of the English Language and Litera-
ture: A. B., University of Illinois, 1903, head of the Preparatory Department of the
Burlington Institute, 1900, Principal of the Ashland High School, Illinois, 1903-04,
Associate Professor of the English Language and Literature in the University of
Southern California, 1904-
EDGAR MAXIMILIAN von 1i1NG15R1,1N, Ph. L., Ph. D., Professor of Modern Languages and
Literatures: Ph. L., Collegie Romane, Rome, Italy, 1863, Ph. D., University of Rome,
Italy, 1864, teacher in the connnon schools of South Carolina, 1874-76, Professor of
Modern Languages, University of South Carolina, 1876-77, Professor of Modern
Languages, Columbia Female College, Columbia, South Carolina,, 1877-1884, Instructor
in Latin in South Carolina College, 1880-82, Professor of Modern Languages, Adger
College, South Carolina, 1882-83, Principal of the City Schools, Greenville, South
Carolina, 1883-85, private teacher of English and Modern Languages, Greenville,
1885-88, Professor of Modern Languages, Furman University and Female College,
South Carolina, 1888-1902, Professor of Modern Languages, Chicora Female College,
South Carolina, 1887-1902, Professor of Italian and Spanish, Round Lake, N. Y., Sum-
mer Schools, 1880-82, Professor of Modern Languages, State Normal School, NVar-
rensburg, Mo., 1902-06, Professor of Modern Languages and Literatures in the
University of Southern California, 1906-
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P.-wr. Lm:12N'l'Z1CN, Snare Drum
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M. M. I'IoR'roN -
Jimxni M. Dwi:
W. L. SCIIWARTZ -
J. Cnvmi CoI.l,lsoN
TACIE M. HANN.x -
GUY NV. I3UcRM.xsTi2R
FERIJ PRINCE, JR. -
EDI'l'l'I M. NIYERS -
XV.'xI,'1'ER C. BRmw1il.r. -
D. E. CRALI, - -
S'l'liI'lIliN H. CLARK
- Literary Editor
- - - Local Editor
Preparatory School Editor
- - Business Manager
- Advertising Manager
Assistant Business Manager
Board of Control
Clio. O. RUNvoN, Chzmirmun
ETHIQI. J. HOGAN, Secretary
l Rosii C. Irloiacmumx V
GARY G. Youmz
0 ' 'Q
' FRED R. BROWN
W A l - -. v
" :-:DUcA'r1oN 15'f: 1'1oN or Pownn.
AND THE FORMATION OF HABlT.'
LAWRENCE ' W. NEFF
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COLLECQE 0fl:1Nl1MRT, 5
History of the Class of 1908
'Q NCE upon a tilne. very, very many years ago in the city of Los Angeles, there
was established the University of Southern California. The buildings thereof
xx AA were pretentious and well-furnished for educational purposes. The Head Master
was a man of goodly stature and powerful intellect. Many and wonderful were
the plans he made for the development and future greatness of the University. The
Faculty increased in numbers and ability. Year after year new plans were perfected,
new improvements made. liut a strange spell seemed cast over all the college activities
and life. There was no progress, but a strange inertia. All were in despair. It seemed
that some hostile spirit held sway and by a magic spell kept in restraint the forces of
progress. Tradition whispers that the hairs of the lXlaster's head fell out, one by one,
until the remnant could be numbered: that so strenuously did he seek to see in the wide
world a remedy for the evil days that had bcfallen his people, that he stretched an inch
every tuonth. Hut no relief came to them, and conditions grew worse and worse.
Then in the early autumn of the year of our Lord nineteen hundred and four,
there thronged over the borders of the city a goodly company of Iifty little people. Up
from the four corners of the earth they came to dwell in the land of sunshine. They
were a people passing strange, small of stature, but mighty of head and brain. They
allied themselves together and took for themselves the name of FRESI-IMEN. And at
their coming a new spirit breathed in the -air of the University. The old depression and
failures fled away never to return. The llead Master lost sixteen inches as his weary
muscles relaxed: the tribes of Seniors. Juniors, and Sophomores woke up to the realiza-
tion that they must look to their laurels: the Faculty revived and cheered each other with
the maxim that "the worst is yet to come"g students thronged to the now famous
center of learningg moneys flowed in, and new buildings were planned. Everywhere over
the Campus Progress-and the Freshmen-reigned supreme.
So after this manner was the coming of the Class of 'OS to U. S. C. They came,
Cthey were seenj, they conquered.
Next came the ever-joyful joint reception of the Christian Associations to the
new students. Needless to 1'elate that 'OS was there: that they enjoyed themselves, and
no doubt unwittingly caused much enjoyment to the others. The best part of the evening
came when their strong young voices made the hall echo with the tender sentiment of
"Open your lI101lf1I.S' and .tliul your cycs,
Look ui us l'1'v.rli111va1 and get ruse."
Then one glad day, they marched proudly into Chapel. wearing the beautiful lilac-
green and white streamers they had chosen as the colors which were to flaunt the glories
of 'OS before the world. And when in the afternoon these colors flew out to the breezes
from a standard on the front lawn, wild was the excitement and fury of the Sophs.
Long and tierce was the conflict, but '08, staunch and true. guarded her colors well. Never
would they have fallen had not the Seniors come to the aid of '09, and torn them down with
a "Royal Iinishf'
To settle the rivalry, a gridiron battle was indulged in. There was much hilarity
on the bleachers and on the tield, a tiercely fought contest. But '08's valiant lads held the
liest 'C9 could offer to at tie score.
So bitter now was the envy between the classes that the Faculty planned a debate
which was linally to decide the superiority of one or the other. And here the Freshmen
conquered, gloriouslyg and from henceforth their names went, down in history as the
superiors in brain as well as brawn.
One more joyful victory came with their party at Pasadena, where tuunolestcd and
undiscovered they whilcd an evening away. free from the quarrelsome Sophomores.
And thus, with busy-ness and funny-ness and fellowship the days sped on and all
too soon came june and "their" Iirst Commencement, and the vacation days were upon
them and for the tirst time their friendship ties were broken.
But before they knew it, September's balmy days were with them again and they
gladly hastened back to dear old U. S. C.. to studies and to jolly times, and to the dignity
and wisdom that comes with the Sophomoric phase of College life.
.Xs soon as the frivolities of the good old summer time had been shaken off and
they had settled to serious things once tnore, there came another gridiron battle. Here '08
as victors carried the day against the Freshmen with a score of 18-U. The war-dance on
the lield arotmd their eleven was a slight outlet for their joy. And do you remember, ye
people, of how tl1e next morning in Chapel the Sophomore seats were vacant, until as
Prexy rose in dignity to make the announceinents, a fair naughty-eightess stepped to the
piano and played the prelude to Chopin's Funeral March: and a mournful procession tiled
in, crepe on arm and grief-stricken faces buried in handanas scarlet and green and purple,
bearing the banner of 'C9 at half-mast?
And then. joy of joys. came the party on lleacon street. that spot of ever delightful
memories to the Class of '08, XVho has not heard the tale of the children of '09-how they
came so valiantly to steal the refreslnnents. to maltreat the Sophomore men. to break up
the party! And how. when Curfew tolled its warning note. a big policeman came and sent
the terrified little Freshmen home to their mammas! while within the besieged mansion all
went merry as the marriage-bell. The Sophs were busy and delighted with an Intercol-
legiate Track Meet, with frequent intermissions for running to the windows to watch the
playful antics of the verdant ones.
In the merry month of May came a skating picnic at Playa del Rey. and later "a
lark" at "Dreamland" And a day or two after. as memories go, the Sophomores were
Sophs no more. vacation had come again.
And now the Junior year: Is there word of pen that can describe the glories and
activities of '08 in this year? When September's heralds called them again almost every
one of the "old class" was back, with a few new friends to swell their ranks. As soon
as they had properly chaperoned the Freshmen and gotten the University in good running
order, they felt that they had earned a vacation. so they ran away to Naples for a boating
party and a joyful time. A - '
But the greatest of all their aecomplislnnents, overshadowing as well anything that
any other class had done or ever could do. was the production of a Junior Annual, the tirst
since the one published by the class of '99. The modesty of the Class of '08 is a well-
known historical fact. so I offer no eulogy of the production other than "lil Rodro, "OS,"
which all who run may read. But along with it must be remembered that greatest
extravaganza of the century. the junior Play-"The Merchant of Venice Up-to-date."
On March 16 the juniors carried the care-burdened Seniors away to frolic in the
wilds of Eaton's Canyon. A volume could be written on the delights of the occasion,
suffice it to say that it was "just too. too everything for anything!"
Then a red-letter day: Miss Bertha Hall tendered a most delightful reception to
the Seniors and Juniors, and added another joyful memory to the store she had already
helped to give the Class of '08.
Soon came Class-day. and of course the "jnnior" stunt was the best, the prettiest,
the most wonderful of all. And dare I whisper of their little surprise, when all the pretty
feats of the Seniors were over. how the Juniors, with all due rights and ceremonies, con-
signed '07 to the dust and raised the banner of 'OS over the lamented' grave of the "dear
Another vacation, all too brief. brought them hack to dear old U. S. C.--and to
all the bitter-sweet life that is the heritage of the Senior. Dignitied and glorified by the
guardianship of the sacred shovel, the mysterious bag, the dog-on-button, the Senior som-
breros, they stepped into the charmed and honored role that is set apart for Seniorites.
Revered, treated with all due deference and respect-even by Freshmen-and idealized by
the small Ac-ites, they are loath to leave it all.
One cause for joy among them was the attaining to the privilege of wearing the
Cap and Gown all the year long. There have been delightful parties, and whispers come
to me of more that are to be. They are Seniors and ahead of them stretches a future
bright with Seniorial celebrations-a Senior Prom, which is to be the dazzlingest dazzle-
ation taccording to Prof. SJ that ever could be: of a Class-day unsurpassed and an Ivy-
day full of surprisesg of the greatest Commencement the University has ever held and of
many unknown joys.
They would gladly, if worthily, claim the tribute of '07 last year, that they are the
Class who has "done things." They have ever stood among the best on track and gridiron,
in oratory and the Literary Societies. on the College Paper staff, in the work of the Chris-
tian Associations, in Student Body affairs and in all departments of the College life. They
are staunch and true to their Alma Mater. and from one of their number came the beautiful
College Hymn, with all its inspiration.
And as ther draw near to the time of their departure from the halls of the Loving
Mother who has sheltered them and nourished them and guided them so well, every mem-
ber of the Class of '08 registers the vow that he will strive to prove true, by his life, the
class motto of "Only a Cornnn'm't'1m'nt," that '08 may give to the world a manhood and
womanhood. noble. pure and strong. worthy of the Alma Mater that they love so well.
l!. 12. lhic'l4wl'l'1r -
R. A. Cfxwrlau -
- Vice-President -
Olivc, GI'k'C1'l :md XVhitc
-die-:1-mlic! clic-11-mlm! mlic-:l-date!
IIL'-1110-Il-KIU-llllll! hc-dmc-11-flu-lmlm 5
He-flic-:1-die! div:-:1-mln! rlic-11411110 '
U. of S. Cf N:u1gl11y-ciglu!
- - Rosle IT01af:1i1m.xN
R. A. C.xu'1'12R
- F.'x1'r11 Rrczlmmusox
IWIN P. .'Xslicic.x1f'r, .'lri.vln1rliun
Earnust in tliculogical rcscarch.
Aims unly ln do his duty.
"ls diligcnl to ln-arn
.Xml makes his nmral In-ing his prim
lfmlxii .-Xxlniksox. livin Phi, .-'lflzcua
lfflicicnl in making a stir.
.fkinhitious to hu considcrc-d a wit.
Nlcnllwr Cmirici' Staff 13, 45: lil Rodeo Board
131: Class lflismrian I-Hg President Student
"Ago cannot willwi' hor. nm' custom stale,
llvr intiniic variety."
L1liN'l'Rl'lni-1 llli.XNli, . llllrml
Gu-:ncat undcavm' is to sustain a dignillcd air.
llcncvolcmly inclincd lmvarrl thc less lcarncd.
"l'lL'l' taco is like thu milky way 1' thc Sky, a
mu-ting of gcntlc lights without a name.
lsA1zuz.l,1e Howl-iles, lit-tu Phi, llllzt-nu
ls Il lmcllc, lmzlkcfl lmcnns, well lmrcrl,
Boston town, Yzmlccc clmwl. 'Hough szmicl.
"A calm :mcl grnciotts clcmcnt
XVl1osc prcscncc sccmtwl tlxc sweet inctnnc
:Xml womnnly zttmospltcrc uf lmmcf'
ll. li. fhit'mx'1'1'1l, l'!1i zllflfltl, livin Tlwfu Phi,
llzunpcrcrl by lztclc of :tppt'cciz1tion,
liusim-ss prospects gmnl-of lmccumillg rm :luti-
Rlllllilgltl' lil Rutlcu tfil: xVlllllL'l' l'll'L'Sl'llllIlll-
Swplmumrc Dclmtc t2l: lJl'L'Slfl0lll :X1'istu-
tclizm 145: Class Prcsitlcnt till: l"1'csiclcnt
Ot':ttm'ic:1l .Xssocizttiolt 443.
HL'lllllltll'L'll lzul, tltuu :nrt too mznlztpt-rt."
'LA lfllmwx, Bum l'l1i,, .AINIUIIAI
Zn-:tluus in rctztining llUl' pious rlctm-:tummy lnut
- v .
lmttml to sw on :t gomzcl llIllk'.
pl'k'4l!lClll Y. NY. C. X. 633.
'XX fact- with glatclncw llX'Cl'9l5l'L"lll
Quit smilcs by ltumzm lcinclucss lm.-tl
Xml suulnlinvss cumplt-lc."
Nlanagci' Junior Play t3J: lil Rorlco Roan!
R .X. K'.XR'l'liR, l'l1i Jlplm, .-lri.vlnlvI1'un
Qt-t'mcs allcgiancc to thc little hlind god.
Clll'Yll1g' out a solitary carccr his sole aim. 4
131: Prcsirlcnt of .Xristotclian t4l.
'Who coniprclicmls his trnst and to thc sa
lit-cps steadfast with a single.-ncss of aim."
lluaring a rupntation for inconstancy.
. ' ' '. . s'1'1-in, 'lll1t'f4l Psi
Glmnnt-ss, with him, incruly a pluasant hahit.
Illl1lj.fL'I' Football t3l: Convict' Stall' fill:
Tunnis Rcprcscntativc CSM JXssi5t:n1t in
llc secs that this grcat round ahout,
Q wo1'lrl. with all its motley rout.
lti customs ancl its lmsincssus
Is no concern at all of his."
fhenwx XY. E. Coon, l'l1i A-llfvlml, .f'l1'i.vlf1tvliu11
Only n'r'n'rics are philosophical.
liconomical cooks arc- thc olujccls of his rc
l'rt-sitlcnt Stnclcnt llotly t4l: Assistant in Eng
I sou no more in you than in thc ordinary of
MAY F.xu1.1., flflrvmr
Assicluous in class entertainments.
Future prohahilitics-to make lllay time last ill
year by the elimination of Faull.
"Whose high endeavors are an inward light
That makes the path before her always bright."
JIQNNIIQ M. Dieu, Heli: Phi, .-Illzmm
just line at ragtime. though supposedly pre
ferring' hymns. '
Desires to grow tall.
Courier Staff 13, 43: El Rodeo Iloarrl 435
President Y. XV. C., A. C455 Presiclent .-Nth
"Jennie is hoth kincl and true,
Heart of gold and will of yewf,
RUIIIEWI' A. Gurus. lfupl11'u1zif1, I,S'lu11fn1'zlj
Retrospective, reflective: prospective goal of
his ambition Ph. D.
Class Baseball tl',2,3Dg Class Representative on
"ln thy face I see that sweet eonteut
That comes of thought and musing."
Wn.I.l.xA1 ll. GOICTZ
"You sh:tll not chase my gloom uwzty.
'l'hcrc's such Il charm in mclztncholy
l would not if l could hc gay."
sua IIo1':t:lile1u.xN. lfvlu Phi, Cliauiun
Qctnztrkzthlc chit-tly for hcr air.
llylllL'I1L'1ll horizon C
IH-L-gitlt-nt Clioninn t4lg Clztss President C4D.
'l nt-vcr knew so Wllllll-T 'l
lztcly with so old :t
Cn.uu.tcs H. lloinau
Czlpzthlc of hcing in catrncst lint honestly cn-
tlcztvoriiig not to hc guilty of it.
"Life is ll just :md :tll things show itg
l thought so onct- :mtl now I know it."
NVvzn's his mind so cnsily that it ncvcr inter-
fcrcs with his smiles, but Goetz thcrc just
Class Football fl, 2, 411 Captain Class Foot-
Luau, Ilt'N'r. .l1'i.vl11l1'l1'1111
Clmmnic cure, his smuhre disposition.
llis hope, that he w0n't he taken seriously.
Class l"millm:nll tl. 2, 451 lfl Rodeo lloztrcl CSD
l"t'esitlent Tennis Cluh t4l 1 hlztnugei' of Ath
"Muir tu linuw
Ilirl never tnetlclle with tny lliouglttsf'
lfzftl I 1t1l1111 fl III
.xl'I1I'2 Kms, .-IIN111 161111, ' ij."
T't'l'.N'fl-V of Ol't'.Q'rllIj
Mission in life-tn shine.
liinclly knack of seeming to know no more
thztn the rest nf us.
"She lliltl :ull the royal niztkinggs of
UNA Kt's'1'1Q1z, lf11l1'1' .Xv0ll.V, ."lff7lIll Ollll.l'l'01l Pi,
Kl,llI.'Z't'l'.VifJ' of Cc111'f111'111'r1.j
Uneoneernefl ztlmut lrilles sueh :ts eligible es-
Keen on the scent of knowledge.
llei' open eyes desire the truth.
The wisclmn uf :L thousnutl years is in them."
H -X. NORILXIII., l'ln Jlplzu, .l1'i.vItm'l
otmiimis for liis giggle,
'1 rack 'loam Q45
NIL-:ms well. hut-":licln't iimlc-rstztmlf'
Xlcrits our kinrllicst cmisiclwzntirnit until lic tlm-s
,Xssistzml in .-Xssnying Dcpztrtmcnt t4J.
"j4w rises in mc likv at summci' morn."
Qlztss liootlmll ll, 2. 43 l,:1il'1lCli ll. 2- K3. -ll,
On Cliumpion Relay ltlllll C331 Ullllllm
' ' ' Xlcmlnrr l'iIlIll'll of C011-
lrol l4l. 4
X mm thug fond pu-cocititisly of stirring.
1 1 ,
Nlust lic :i spoon."
L'l,.xu.x l".xlul1i1,lili. .llplm Rim
Cllicrislics ltcr rlignity witli tt-mlcr uurc.
ljttlbllllll' cvcn witli thc cu--ccls.
AlL'llllJL'l' lil Rmlcn lluzlrcl 135,
"lla-1' c:1t'c was ucvci' tm utluml
.Xml cvui'y stttclcnt was llL'l' frit-ml."
Tl'llCRliSA Rlflirii. Bvfu Phi, .llllzvmr
cutting clzlsscs ll loading trai
Regrets thc luck of ll royal rozul to lczlri
USO rich in
Fil Roclco llozlrcl C3D.
soulc. so hczilthful in hcr :ly
A. XV. N. P0k'L'ER, l'l1i nllfilm
Aspircs to "hitch his wagon to ll star."
l-'romincnt in Anglo-American discussions.
"Ati school l lcncw him, ll sharp wittccl youth,
Grnvc. thoughtful and rcscrvccl among his
Turning: thc hours of sport :lnrl food to l11hor."
1'iAI'I'II R1c:1'1,uuwsoN, Bclu Phi, ."Hll1'llfI
Faults entirely on the surface of hcr
Rcilcctious, quite mcrcurizll.
Member El Rodeo Board 135.
"l'lc:n't on hor lips and soul within hor cycs,
Lilcu her own clinic, and sunny as her skies."
XIII. Rl'SSlil.I,, lfulri' .Yon.v,, Ili Hvlu Phi, flflllfllll
IR-rsimzxlily pleasing' to the ones most con-
Relinhle zlutluwity on etiquette.
I'i'L-sislcm .'Xli'lCll1l K45.
She had so stemlfzlst C0llllt0l11ll1CC.
941 lmhle port :incl m:nin1cn:mcc."
Glifnusli O. Ruxvnx, l'l1i xlllvlm, !il'l'.l'f0fCl1'fl1l
Generally rcgzlrclerl :ls Il fair rcprcsentzllivc of
the "VVce Boys."
Rumorccl to he "just waiting."
Class .Mhletics ll, 2, 3, 453 President "NVQ
Boys" 145: Mzumgcr Football 1155 Presis
dent Y. M. C. .-X. 145.
"XVilh clroll sobriety he raised ll smile
At folly's cost, himself unnmved the while."
G. Il. SP.xNc:1.i2u
Gidclincss very much mleploreml hy his class-
Special ultrihute-his thumlc-rous voice.
"XVith loads of lczirncd lumber in his head."
JllSlfl'l'l L. Tixx'1,o1e,, .'lr'1'.vlaiv11'u11
-lllilgl'I'lL'lll suspenclecl until he shows what he is
Tltouglits too cleep for wurrls.
Class Athleties 12. 3. 4l: Czlptzlin Class llztse
hull 4233 Captain Class llzlslcetlmll 647.
"l'le wus il person lmth of sense Zllltl vig'or.'
XLT.'x TllURN'l'0N4, Hurt: Phi, .tlllmm
Aims to get the clog-on button.
Talking will prolmlmly he her vocation.
Chznnpion llzisketlmll Team CZ, 35g Assistant
Instructor in Gylnnnsium t4l.
"Lively, not ehurlish.
-Sontewliztt free of speech."
Cfmstuney to one pursuit his clistinguishing
l-L'1lllll'C--llllk' pursuit of the fair.
"XV:tnts hut little here helnw, nor wants that
Class llresiclent t3l.
U.'xl1SL'l'll thyself frmn felicily awhile."
J U. ll'Il.SUNI, l'!:i .-llplml, Cmniliu
on lirc with his hczul work.
omlcra :irc rife cfmccriiiiig thc llc-lcl.
ll Rorlcu linzml 133: Prcsirlcnl Cmniliu l-ll
.Xulhur rn' Culln-gc llymn.
l'hc wittic maui laughs ln-rust."
iniams :ill zigrcc that hu'll yet sul thc wmlfl
K iimswixii lYliS'I'NliAl, livin Phi, Cllilllllillll
Climmsus hcl' may :mel thus wc wuigxli hor.
XYm'lliy of thc host.
l'flitm' lzl Rrnlcu 433.
"Xml still the wumlci' grmvs
'l'h:il nm- small In-:ul can czlrry :ill she lcimws
fllinuii XX'nuzi.iax',. .-lmrulvliun
Gricvimsly :ulclicln-ml tn grinding.
XX'im'l allow za girl to smile :it him.
'ZX king crm nmkc zu In-lu-cl knight
lhil :nn lmm-st m:m's zilmvc his might."
The Annals of Naughty-Nine
O you Freshmen want me to tell you just one more lstory, do you?
A really, truly story about brave knights and fair women and noble
deeds? XYell, all right. lfle very quiet while l tell you.
Once upon a time in the beautiful City of the ,Xngels there lived
a certain good and wise man who kept a g'reat school. llut the school
was not all he expected or hoped it to be, or as well known as it should
have been. The children who went to school there went because their papas
and mammas sent them. and not because they really wanted to. llut the
good wise man was not discouraged, and he kept on hoping for better things,
until finally, one year he learned that an especially large and brilliant class
of boys and girls picked from other lower schools near by were to enter
his school that fall. So he immediately gave directions to have his school
buildings enlarged to accommodate this vast and important acquisition.
VVhen they arrived they found everything all fixed up nice and new for
them, with several new teachers thrown in besides.
XfVell, children, the way that school perked up after the entrance of
this class-which we will now call '09 for the sake of convenience--was a
wonder, and g'reatly delighted the heart of the good wise man. 'llhe first
thing they did was to rustle around and get acquainted with everybody and
become general favorites. 'llhen they proceeded to wake up school and class
spirit by gentle rivalry with the other children who were sent there by their
papas and mammas. and it was not long before everybody in the school
began to look for something delightfully original and interesting from the
class of '09.
The little girls of the class, not to be behind the boys in their zeal
and devotion, presented to the school a beautiful Hag which you may see
this very day adorning the girls' play room. They had lots of parties, too,
and always behaved very nicely and politely, like the good little children
they were. llut like all other children they kept growing and growing, and
pretty soon, instead. of being little boys and girls, they became big boys
and girls: but no matter how fast they grew, they never lost their former
sweet endeavoring character. And by and by their first year at school ended
and their second year began.
This year they kept on growing too, but not as much as before, be-
cause there was so much for them to do that they didn't have much time to
grow. You see, the fame of the school had spread so far after the entrance
of the class of '09, that there was a most enormous crowd who wanted to
be the class of 'lO. :Xnd it took most of '09's time to look after these new-
comers and introduce them to everybody and explain everything to them.
So you see. children, it was quite a while after school began that they
really had time to think about growing again. llut as they always did any-
thing with a will when they did do it, they began to grow very fast again
and pretty soon they were no longer big boys and girls any more but young
men and women. llut still they kept on working for the good wise 1112111
and the dear old school that they had come to love so well, and never lost
an opportunity to let people know what a really nice place it was. And
the harder they worked the more famous the school became, until cl1ildren
actually cried to have their papas and mammas let them attend the wonder-
ful school. llut it was all through the efforts of the class of '09, mind you,
children, and if it hadn't been for them all this would never have happened.
XVell, when the third year came around, the school was so large that
everybody could not possibly know everybody else, and tl1e 'O9's decided
they must have something to distinguish them from the others, something
by which they could be known as the famous class which had accomplished
so much for the school. So they bought themselves some beautiful black
hats trimmed in purple and gold, with the numerals '09 proudly shining
forth on the front, and immediately won everybody's respectful admiration.
The parties they had this year, too, were delightful affairs: and the more
they had the better they liked them and eacl1 other, too, till they thought
there was just about no other class in school that could compare with them.
But most of their time was spent in getting up the most wonderful
of all their achievements, the most glorious tribute to the dear old school
and the good wise man-tl1e Annual. which they, as the third-year class,
were permitted to publish. They also gave a most wonderful play, which
excited everyone's wonder and admiration, but you have probably seen this
yourself and I do not need to tell you of it.
My story is about ended now and it ends as all good stories should
"And they lived happily ever after." XVell, it is about time for all good
little Freshmen to be in bed, and remember, if you are good little children
and get your lessons every day, you may become as famous as the remark-
able class of 'O9.
Lulu M. SH HATS.
xx V not--N?" 2-'
X ,W-4,,,,A.,, In ,
N X Nw S S I 1 ,Y ff'
Q ' -L ,-A,.......f'--A"""' .fwfr X
w ,-.,-., - ff
President - RALP11 XV. Cmkli
Vice-Pnwsiflclml Cmul-1NcfE JONES
Secretary - ITTHIQI. TmmN'roN
'I'1'c:1su1'c1' HENRY BU'r1,liR
Purple :und Gold
Chingn lildill, clmingn IIICIGI.
Chung, chrmg, chong,
Bumnu luckzl, lblitllllll lrmckn.
Hong, Imng, hong,
Htmlvlmlc gmlmlmlc, 1100, hmm,
Ruzzlc dazzle, zoo, zoo,
' CIIICSTICR H. Bowliks
"How bright, how cheerful, how happy he
Alcslix H. .-Xv.x14 IA N
e looked as grznul :is cloonisrlny, :mil .ls
C11.xm.lis S. Bl:mf1xm:'1'oN
l :un lleterminecl every chance to tzxkc
"o llCllllll'C knowledge tho' I make :L
As after his lwezlkfzlst he takes up lb
S'1'AN1sI.ALIs L. BUREK
"The time Vve lost in wooing
In watching and pursuing
The light that lies
ln wom:u1's cycs
Has been my hczn't's undoing."
H.-Xml fair sho is if that minc cycs hc true,
.Xml true shc is :ms sho hath proved herself."
HENRY BUTLER I
"W'h:1t cracker is this szlmc that cleufs our
NVith such nhuncluncc of supcrtluous
'STICPHIQN H. C1..lx1uc
'Our youth and wilclncss will no whit
llut ull hc lJl1l'l0Cl m h1s gl':1v11y."
RAl,l'l'l W. Cmrzlc
"Our courteous Anthony
Who llC,C1' the word of 'No' hczlrcl womzm '
Ro111i1z'r Lg CURL
"O, mighty lll0lllll0Cl illX'L'l1l0I' of l1:11'f
IHODIL S .
l.1"1'111c1e W. D1:N1s'roN
will c1111tc11t llly5l'lf witl1 wishing that I
may he one of those whose folhcs
ccatsc with their youth."
I"1e,xN IQ ll. Fl'l'L'll
S CUllV0l'S2lllOll tl0L'S IIOI SllONV ll1C
llc is thc very pine apple of politc11css."
111111t1tc llillltl. hut hc strikes tl1c,l1ot11'
"Tl1c1'c's no tellin' what 111i11utc
comin' round the corner."
uf . cz , 1
5 -' -Q-.
LESLIE l". Gu, ju.
each stop l feel my 2lilY2lllC0il hcncl
knock out :1 star in HCZLVCII.,
C1f1Am.ES A. llAIGI,IfR.
' X11-l still lic rlskccl his crzmium thick
ool'lmll stunt and vzlulting lricl':."
CLARENCE E. Jomcs
HTllZltyS just Il way lic has.
Li l.l,I AN LANI1RET1I
" 'Tis true that she is mueh inclined
To chin :mal tzilk with all mankmclf'
N. M. Lmvxli
Y-4 ge '
"For l :un nothing if not c1'itie:1l."
Rox' E. Mi:.u,1tx'
"Seldom he smiles. :md smiles in such :i
XS if he mocked himself :incl seoruecl his
'l'h:it coulcl hc moved to smile :il :mytluilgf
,ll1l0M.XS ll. Allili
"l'rzletic:il life is likely to he
:lrfl for zu gay young fellow like Klee
DIANA B. MCNIEII,
"Turbulent, restless, eager one."
"An Angel! Oh. an earthly paragon!"
ADELAI DE BALL
"She loves not nature less, but man the
Those that only are reputed wise for say- s
Wu,l.ls lI'. RICH
"Knowledge is proud that hc has learned
1 me-4 35,15
,' W fa: 4.7,-
W'.VA,hv.X,N ,yi I
M ,x'r'1'l li R Vrc I I li v
"Modest and shy :ls zu nun is sho.
Ono weak chirp IS hcl' only now."
Society, saith the text, is thc happiness
,. 1.1 Q- "
,rw Lf., An mf
'Ss 12-., ' s
, 1 ,qw . ., 3. . ,
. ,Ffusih-w' WY: , yy: KHQQQKJK
V. ,I Am - ' 'WT' '
Lum M. SHE.-X'I'S . 41353, -' , f 1.1! '
"r' ,': -1, W 1
.f 1 NNI,-' 'Mo 'N
"1 wlll Improve on thc zulzlgc, 'Neva-1' flu A. 'H""f',"f'
' 4 . 'X "', Q' ,JM M,
today what you can put off 1111 to- X X k 1 A
ll10l'l'OW.y " '1'
VVENIIIQLI. J. Smaucn-:R
"Ez to my princcrplcs, I glory in havin'
nothing 0' that sort."
"There wcrc certain ways when you spoku
smnc words you know you ncvcr could
. X if
Us Il salad, for in her wc see
r, sugar and snltncss agree.
',Knmvlcdg'c comes hut wisclmn lingers."
I 1111 not tllosc lczm. IIIIIIQTY ll
Ginn' G. Youmz
I Und him gznrrulously
N bulmlmlcl' in thc lamlf'
The Annals of the Sophomore Class
F' HEN school opened for Freshmen in 1906, a lot of people came
5 together on the campus in Wfest Los Angeles. Now some of them
' ' knew each other, and some didn't, but they all knew they had
come to LT. S. C., and were glad of it. Except the home-sick ones.
Then somebody told them where the Ofhce was, and they went inside, and
Prof. L'lrey looked at their credentials with his microscope, and examined
their brains with the X-rays, and, he said to them, "XfVell: and, welcome,
for to date you are Lf. S. C.'s largest Freshman class!"
Now, after a while these Freshmen realized that they were the class
of Nineteen-ten: and a big and husky class were they. Indeed, they were!
And after living at boarding-houses awhile, these Freshmen grew hung1'y
and more hungry, and began to look as though they could eat up the Sophs.
Therefore the Sophs put their heads together, and plotted: and they said:
"No! let us not rough-house, but rather play football: because under the
new rules Freshmen can't eat Sophomoresf' So they challenged Nineteen-
ten, and the Freshmen tied the game, and didn't eat the Sophs, but they had
a banquet. Everybody went, because the girls paid for it. And they all
shook hands, and said, "Glad to meet you l" and forgot each otheris names.
llut nobody forgot to be proud of the class of 19-10.
lly and by came the reception given by lllr. A. XVallace to the
Freshmen-"We all had such a nice time, thank you l" the Senior Prom,
and the Commencement Exercises, and one day the class all said to them-
selves, "XYe are doubly proud of the class of 19-10, for lo, we are Sopho-
ln 1907 lots of the class came back to school, and quite a lot of new
Sophomores came to join the class, for who wouldn't rather be a Sophomore
than a Freshman, anyway. That year the Freshmen had a dinner in the
Gym, a nice dinner, but all of a sudden the lights went out. How did it
happen? A little whilelater the Sophs, too, had a banquet. It was the
genuine article, and began with soup and ended with toasts.
One of the toasts was, "The Mission of the Sophomore." The Soph-
omore's business is to educate the Freshman, and teach him the time-hon-
ored college traditions. That class must tease the juniors into ambitious
work for the honor of Alma Mater, stir up the Seniors, and keep then:
awake, even if they do study Philosophy and help and criticise the President
and Faculty in general. So the class of Nineteen-ten revived the good old
custom of Sophomore's caps, and we have taught the whole school, College
and Academy, in words of one syllable, "that our class and our lit-tle red
CAPS ARE JUST IT!"
Wl1.I.mM L. SCHWARTZ.
Q Q95 X
if XR .
Ccgif' --H fSl- ,M Y,
Prcsiflcllt - - - Y - lf. W. lilvlyxluu
ViCL'-Iil1'l.'SiClL'Ill - EMMA l'h'1mEls'l'1i1:
Sucrctnry-'l'1'Qz1s111'c1' - I"1,onqA Romxsox
Sc1'1.1'cz111l-:lt-:Xrms - XY. R. lluelelxl.-xx
Red and Black
Rickcty rack, the red :md black,
Rickcty rack. tor-ri-rc,
Rickcty rzlck, rickcty rec.
Nixwtcu-11-ten! U. S. C!
SADIE E. BRIDGES EMMA BURIIIIEISTER
F. R. BROWN TIIoIIIAs L. CLAY
LAURLTTA M. BUTTERS CLARA E. CU'S1-IMAN
SARAH EDNA BIQST LEON J. CRooI4I5R
GIENIQVIIEVE BUCHANAN F. A. CocswEI.L
NIORRIS A. CAIN J. C. CoI.LIsoN
HAZEL DELI, CI.ARII:EI,I, GORDON
H. E. DAVIDSON AUSTIN B. GATES
OLII'IiR P. ENSLEY 'I'AcII: M. 1'TANNA
MARIIQTTA V. EIILRLTT ETTIIZI. J. l-looAN
IWINNIE M. GLANZMAN CASSANDRA P. ILIAZARD
E. D. GUILD MILDRIQII M. 'HUSSER
M. M. PIORTON CARRIE M. HIDDEN
EDITH M. PICLDER W. V. TIUGHES X A
WM. R. :HARRIMAN VVAYNE'BA'.i JACKSON ,-
PHOIZIII: JOSLTN . CI,IaIfA KIiI.I.ER
EDWARD KEASIIIW 'FRANCES MITCHELI, '
GIERTRUDE MALLORY CARRIE M. NOlZI.E
DEWITT H. O'BRIAN PRI2sToN E. OsIzoRN TIIIco. P. OWEN
C. L. OSWIKLD SAMUEL H. PARIJUE
CHARLES LIQROY PARMIQNTIER BLANCIII: RcgIIIiR'I'soN '
E. W. RICKARD MANSIQI, J. RICIIII
FLORA H. RQIIINSON BIQATRICIQ Room:
DUANE REBSTOCK OI,II'IaR J. SCHIEIIER
ROBERT L. SMITH XIVILLIAM L. SCIIWARTZ LEONARD STovAI.L
F. A. SMITH LoUIs SWANTEK
H. C. TAYLOR IJAZEI, M. SHAFFER -
JULIA B. WYATT GRACIQ A. WILLETT ,
CARL B. WIRSCHING GUSTAIIUS A. WARNING
FLORENICE F. BosTwIcIc MAUNEIQNA MCMJLLAN
The Story of the Freshmen
" 'lf was in September, 1907, that we first put in our appearance in and
about the halls of U. S. C. True, we did not create much excite-
,, ment at first, for our actions were those of the old students, so
quickly did we adapt ourselves to the college customs. The first
demonstration of the real quality of this class of 1911 was made a few days
after college opened in our first meeting. Further particulars regarding what
happened may be obtained from the Sophomores. As modesty will not per-
mit of our dwelling longer upon that subject we will pass on to the next
According to the long established custom at the University a series
of football games are played at the begiiming of the year between the vari-
ous class teams, that between the Freshmen and Sophomores being the most
important and generally producing the keenest rivalry. Accordingly, on
September 25, our boys inet the Sophomore team. .lt is hardly necessary
to add that we were victorious, but, to cheer up the Sophomores, we will
remind them that the score was only eleven to nothing in our favor. ,-X little
later the Freshmen met a picked team from the entire University and rolled
up a score of six to nothing to the great chagrin of their opponents. Our
victory over the Sophomores was celebrated with a sumptuous banquet given
by the ladies of the class. While all were enjoying the bountiful repast,
suddenly, the lights went out and we were left in total darkness. Nobody
said that it was a Sophomore. Since that night some people have been
wondering if it would not be just as well to live in the good old days when
candles were used instead of electricity.
VVhile earning glory for ourselves on the athletic field we did not for-
get that the University was an institution of profound learning. Even the
football players shone with such luster in Prof. Arnold's class that he really
wondered if he were making the course too easy. That was before he
learned that these people were Freshmen.
Our next achievement in the way of athletics was in girls' basketball.
Such brilliant work in basketball playing has never been witnessed as that
put up by our team. Wlieii they played ball the other team-but why men-
tion them, for they were forced to observe with what ease our forwards
threw baskets. We not only defeated the Sophomore team, but also a picked
team from the whole University. The victory over the Sophomores was
celebrated with a spread given by the boys of the class in honor of the girls.
The boys' basketball team was equally successful in winning glory for them-
selves and the class, not having been beaten in one of the many games
which they played.
The great social event of the Ayear was the class party held at the
home of Kenneth Wfallace. The good time we had that night will long be
A few days before the Christmas holidays the class track meets were
held. Our great victory on that occasion was an appropriate final for the
first year of the class of purple and white.
E. L. Cnmsrorumi.
Prcsirlcnt - - FERII PRIN
Vice-Prcsiclcnt - :XI.IlliR'I'A SIIANTI1
Secretary - v ANNE Sr-rxtmmm
- BENJAMIN D. SVOTT
Sergeant-at-Arms - - C. K. R I cHARnsoN
Purple and White
Alaguroo, garoo, garoo,
Naboo, Bnzoo, Hyix, Hyix,
Hikcy, Pikcy, Tom-11-Nikcy,
Tom, Tom Sibcy, Tikey,
Alliky, Alliky, Alliky, Bn,
Nineteen-eleven! Rah! Rah! Rah!
N. B. AS
IDA L. BROOKS
R. W. BRUCE
' GORDON HOLLIER
MAUDE E. ANDERSON
IA ALLEN FLORENCE E. ALLEN J. I-I. ALMYj
IICRAFT IIOMER E. BARKA JOHN H. BEST, JR.. CLARA L. BRUCKMAN
GEORGE V. BEANE
WALTER C. BRIDWELI.
OLIVE P. BERRYMAN
EIJNA G. BOVARD
ELLIS A. BREST
JAMES L. BROWN
CHARLES A. BOWSER Fl.li'l'ClIlER BOWRON
RAY M. CHAMPION
PORTER C. BLACRIIURN EDNA A. COCRS
MORSE A. f,AR'I'WRIGI-l'1'
CLARENCE P. CAMPBELL IXLICE CRAIIII FRANK R. CARRIELL
GEORGE O. CRANMER LESLIE J. COOPER NORMAN CRANDALL
CLARENCE W. COOK NETTIE E. CI-IAMLEE
E. L. CHRISTOPHER ' JOSEPH H. COTTON
RALPH CROSSMAN JOHN W. CORDIN
.MliI.Vll.I.E CLARK 'G. C. COLONEUS
EVELYN L. DAYMAN NVILUER F. DOWNS
JOHN H. DECIUS ELLA M. DIlA1'lfli
SAMUEL DICK J. W. DEPUTY
G. S. FAULKNER ROY E. FALLAS
JENNIE M. ELLINGSON
MOSES M. FOOEL
IWAUDE M. FERGUSON
SUSANNA GOUCH XVALTER I. GHOLz
S CRKCII RLNSTII G GRAHAM
CHARLES .. I I A .. T.. . .
WARREN GlI,LEl.l,EN, JR. ETHEL HART
ROBERT C. H UTCHINSON GRETCIIEN HIQNSEL
PERMEI.IA A. HARRISON AIINNIE M. HOLCOMB
ELEANOR HITT WALTER A. HALL ' W. H. 1'IlI.I,MAN
FLORENCE L. HUIQST MAAIIE JACOIIS EARL HAYDOCK
M AIIEL A. IIATCHISR ET!-IISL KENT RANDALL PIENDERSON
IDA :HALFPENNY RAY LARZALERE WALTER JESSUP
EVliRli'l'T R. JAMES WALTER F. ICITTLE MARIE H. JACKSON
NINA FAY MCENDREE LOUIS W. LAYNE ALIIERT Y.-LERCH LESLIE N. :MCCLELLAN
ARDA J. MATTHEWS CLARK A. MOORE DELIA M. MAIIONEY
HAZICI, E. MCKOWN EARL V. IQING IIAZEL M. NIANATT
IWAUDE H. MILLER RUTH ILIPE ROIIERT P. MILLER
GRACE A. NUEEER ALICE W. NYE C. F. NICKERSON
LELAND W. NEISWENDER GENEVEIVE NOI!TIiRUP
VVILLIAM B. NEWKIRK RICHARD H. ODARR
JULIA L. O,BRIEN ADELBERT J. POST
BERTHA L. PALMER HAROLD D. PAUIJN
GERALD D. PIDGE
PORTIA POPLIN RUTH PASKO
C. F. PATTERSON FERD PRINCE, JR.
C. K. RICHARDSON SYLYIA N. RYAN
RALPH L. ROBINSON GRANT RICHARDSON
FRANK R. RICHARDSON VERA D. REYNOLDS
WALLACE A. REED NATHAN E. ROWLEY
MINA M. SANDERSON J. D. SCHOELLER
WINIPRED SMITH WARD SALLEE ALBERTA SI-IARTLE
MAUDE SPEICHER ELYA SMITH ROSCOE SINCLAIR
W. J. SCHUCK KATIE E. SUTHERLAND ALMA SWAIN
HOMER J. SCHIEIIER ETHEL L. SQUIER EVA E. SUMMERS
BENJAMIN D.,SCOT'1' W. H. SPEAR ANNE L. SHEPARD
EVA P. STEEPY JOHN K. SKINNER FRANCES E. TUDDS
VVILFRED TRAYNOR A. Z. TAFT VIIQGII. THORNTON
MRS. ANNA TORRE NfYR'I'I.E M. TUCKER ALICE K. TUPMAN
BEATRICE P. VINCENT EDNA R. UDER OTTO A. UNRUH
EDWIN S. WALKER KENNETH C. WALLACE WILLIS I-I. WARNER
IEIOWARD F. WEST BLANCHE WOODHEAD MAMIE R. WILcox
LENA E. WILEY ELLA M. VVINSTANLIQY BESS W. WHARE FLORENCE WOODHEAD
LORA VVOODIIEAD THOMAS G. WOOLLEN FENTON K. YOUNG LUCILLE ZANDER
DR. ATWATER SECRETARY BEBR DR. BOWMAN
DR. ESHELMAN DEAN FORD DR. CHRISTIE
College of Dentistry Faculty'
Gito. F. Bovmen, A. M., D. D., President
Llilwis E. Forum, D. D. S., Dean
Professor of Operative Dentistry, Crown and Bridge VVork.
IAIIQNRY G. BRAINARD, A. R., M. D.,
Emeritus Professor of Medicine.
CLAIRE VV. MUR1'1u', M. D..
Professor of Surgical Anatomy.
W1r.I.i.xixr C. SMITH, D. D. S.,
Professor of Dental Pathology, Materia Medica, 'lherapeuties
Enwixun M. P.u.i.ii'r'1'E, Ph. D., M. D.,
Professor of Physiology.
H. GALE A'rwA'r1aR, D. D. S..
Professor of Operative Technics.
W1I.I,1.txt Bliizn, D. D. S.. Secretary
Professor of Comparative and Dental Anatomy.
CH.un.Its D. LOCICWOOD, A. B., M. D.,
Professor of Oral Surgery and Anesthesia.
Josiivn D. Moonv, D. D. S.,
Professor of Ethics and Hygiene.
RM' D. RornNsoN, D. D. S.,
Professor of Orthodontia.
E. L. LIEONARIJ, B. S., M. D.,
Professor of General and Dental Histology, and Pathology.
T. C. Mvmes, M. D.,
Professor of General Materia Medica and Therapeutics.
Join: L. K1r:lu'.x'i'mcic, M. D.,
Professor of Anatomy.
B. F. EsuEr.M.xN, D. D. S..
Professor of .Prosthetic Dentistry and Tnlirmary Deinonstrator.
M EvANt:iar.1Nia Joitnon, D. D. S.,
Associate Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry CChildren's Tecthj
Cr..uuiNciQ A. JENKS, B. S., M. D.,
Assistant Professor of Physiology.
I. NVALTJER GRAY, D. D. S.,
Assistant Professor of Operative Dentistry.
C. T-T. BOWMAN, D. D. S..
Assistant Professor of Crown and Bridge lNork, Tntirmary Demonstratoi
A. I-IAi,maN JONES, A. B.. M. D.,
Instructor of Chemistry and Physics.
FACULTY or THE DENTAL DEPARTMENT
Lecturers and Demonstrators
EUGENE OVERTON, Eso.,
Lecturer on Dental Jurisprudence.
A. A. SHAW, D. D. S.,
Lecturer on Extraction and Anaesthesia.
DAVID D. THORNTON, M. D.,
Lecturer on Oral Surgery.
NYE W. GOODMAN, D. D. S.,
Lecturer and Demonstrator, Porcelain Crown and Bridge Work.
JOHN C. HOPKINS, D. D. S.,
Lecturer and Demonstrator, Porcelain lnlays.
Trios. A. LYNCH, D. D. S.,
Assistant to Chair of Operative Technics.
JAMES D. McCoy, D. D. S.,
Demonstrator of Orthodontia.
MAIQGARIZT M. MQJIQRIS, M. D.,
Laboratory Assistant in Histology and Pathology.
The Board of Trustees.
Term lf.2fl7'il'C'.S' 1910
CHAS. D. L0cKwooD, A. B., M. D. J. W. GRAY, D. D. S. WM. BEBB, D. D. S
Term lf.1'l7fI't'.Y 1909
W. H. SPINKS, D. D. S. L. E. FORD, D. D. S. J. D. Moonv, D. D.
Term. l3.'L'fJiI'l?.S' 1908
GEO. F. BOVARD, A. M., D. D. E. L. 'FONVNSENIL D. D. S. W. C. SM1'rH, D. D S
Officers of the Board.
E. L. TOWNSEND, D. D. S. - - President
J. D. Moonv, D. D. S. - - Vice-President
WM. BEBB, D. D. S. - - Secretary
J. W.xL'1'ER GRAY, D. D. S. - - Treasurer
L. E. FORD, D. D. S. WM. BERB, D. D. S. W. H. SPINKS, D. D S
L. E. FORD, D. D. S. J. D. Moonv, D. D. S. CHAS. D. Locicwoon, M
Progress and Expansion
HE College of Dentistry commenced its existence in 1897, being located at that
time in one room at the College of Medicine. From this small beginning, it has
grown to be one of the important departments of the University. XVe are now
established in a building planned and erected to suit our especial needs and
equipped with an outlay of chairs and mechanical appliances, together with microscopes,
mttseum specimens, books, etc., unsurpassed by any of the larger Eastern colleges.
In the department of the technical teaching of dentistry, this college has a corps
of instructors ranking among the highest in the United States. lt is said that "no 1nan
is without honor save in his own country and among his own kin," which is perhaps in a
measure true of institutions, for while this department has had little in the way of recog-
nition in our home city, abroad we have established a growing reputation as standing for
the highest ideals in the dental profession. The dental department does not boast of
large classes. This is accounted for by the fact that we have maintained an entrance
requirement which has been in advance of'that of the National Association of Dental lfac-
ulties. While the National Association has up to the present year demanded but two
years of high school work as a preliminary entrance requirement, we have for several
years past exacted a full high school diploma. This policy has doubtless lessened the
number of our graduates, but has most certainly increased the ehticieney of those who have
obtained our diploma. VVe doubt that any other college in the country has so high a
percentage of successful applicants in competitive state board examinations.
The College is ever considering a broader policy. XVe are casting about for teachers
to add to our staff. We expect during the coming summer to enlarge the inhrmary to a
capacity of hfteen more chairs. We expect to add a laboratory for work in physiology.
We expect to purchase a machine for making sections of hard substances and a micro-
photographic outfit. ln fact, we expect to do all of those things which go to maintain
the reputation of tl1e College abroad and at home, of being in the front ranks of progress
of the "Greater University."
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Class of 1908 Dental
- - l',0ltlNG L. DAY
Cmunia R. Wooi,i,oAn2s
- - Ctms. Arnliksox
.lsuclr .-X. llxiexl-SY. .X. IZ. - - Los Angeles
Delta Sigma Delta. Editor H135 Vice-President
This is a thoughtful youth who gave up Black-
stone for the more honest delights of Dentistry.
Is content to accept what the gods provide and
rejoice therein. Drives well in single harness,
hut sidesteps every proposition in these days of
"High erected thought seated in a heart of cour-
Am.:-is M. 1'kl.lJliR5l,lN - - - Los Angeles
Xi Psi Phi, "El Rodeo. CSDQ Secretary Class CD5
Poetically inspired when in the right mood. Loves
all women equally well, and never hacks down
when the moon is out. Co-conspirator on "El
Rodeo, '09," with a record with the police for
like offenses. Very popular with the Junior
"A man with many ideas."
RAY BEAN ----- 4 - Los Angeles
Delta Sigma Deltag Baseball team CD3 Appendi-
lnstigator of rough-houses and reigns of terror.
Raised on Mellin's Food and chews gum con-
stantly as a counter-irritant for the loss of his
appendix. Talks like a side-tracked switch en-
gine. A staunch friend of the U. S. C. ball
team and admirer of Holmes. Owns a deep-
seated sense of humor that crops out at unex-
pected times. '
"lf any other cuss had played the tricks he dared
The daisies would he hloomin' over his grave
:Xlt'r1ltfa J. RNIQNNIER Pasadena. Cal.
i Delta Sigma llelta.
A-Xrtie hails from the wilds of Pasadena. A nice.
clean Sunday-school man who will he apt to
throw all disagreeahle little details of his prac-
tice into the hands of his assistant. It is said
that his friends olTer him the dictionary for his
chair when he goes out to dine.
"I Ie is wise who talks hut little."
Cl..Xllll la I'
C it it
' 'Z . 'QIYFK - - - Los .'XllQ'L'lCS.
Delta Sigma Delta: Cigarette tlii: Cigar tilt:
'llhi , .
youth. lle helonged to the Y. M. C. A. during
his Freshman year, hut the g:mg got hold of him
early and saved him. Turns red and white when
he gets a pretty girl patient. hut he oddly pre-
fers them to others.
s lad has heen trained for dentistrv from his
"One can smile. and smile, and he a villain."
MoN J. Calisnlia - - Riverside, Cal.
Psi Omega: Business Manager "El Rodeo '09" C3l.
A sad-eyed, married man whose gentle, wayward
manners win lmn many admirers. A hustler
from the word 'twhoaf' Responsible for the cash
to run the dental end of this literary masterpiece.
His chief amusement is ,to place his hand upon
the shoulder of a fellow student and say: "Young
man, Satan has got a hold on you."
"A man who is out for the rocks isn't necessarily
Fosrtan D. CARNEY - - - Los Angeles
Xi Psi Phig Entered in '07 from the University of
An uncommercial traveler and the original discov-
erer of alchemism, having the rare genius of con-
verting "Conn into gold. Strictly temperate and
takes nothing stronger than Herpicide. Expects
to specialize in orthodontia. Once shocked the
demonstrators hy nialleting in a gold tilling with
a chair leg.
"Graced as thou art with all the power of words."
Wn,l,l.xxt W. ClI.Xl'M.-KN - - Los Angeles
Entered in '06 from University of California.
.X constant patron of the vegetarian cafeteria.
lakes things as they come and never hcefs. Has
the proud and solitary distinction of lIIllSl1llljI
a dental course without the assistance of a single
"XVould you heliere a llental student could he so
good as he?"
LoloNt: L. DM' ----- Los Angeles
Psi Omegag Theta Nu lipsilong Captain '08 base-
hall 4223 President '08 t3D.
.X silent lad nith a look of hidden wisdom. For-
merly a seafaring man and still pilots an occa-
sional sehooner. Always a dark horse at exams
hut has never failed to get on the l'l,L1'lli side of
75 per. XVishes that he had studied theology in-
stead ot' Dentistry. ls the cus-todian of the class.
"Lightly from fair to fair he tlew
.Nnd loved to plead. lament and sue."
llou'Alu1 J. lfIUVtJUIJ M - - Los .'Xng.geles
Xi Psi Phi: Viee-President Student Body 125.
.-X quiet. reserved type, who is respected hy all.
Likes only one thing better than rolling a pill-
smoking one. VVhen reciting speaks at a maxi-
mum rate of a dozen words a minute and seems to
he at eonsiderahle effort to keep his eyes from
straining forward heyond their natural moor-
"An honest man is the nohlest work of God."
lllfRlllfli'l' ll. l'i,XItNll.XKI - - - San Diego
I'si Omega: Secretary Class tlj 3 Nimrod Cl, 2, 35.
A good-natured queener from the city of "hay'n
climate." Takes a long time to say anything he-
eause he talks throupfh his nose. Has a conti-
dential way ot' spit-ling that will hc worth money
to him. .Xsks endless questions, and is a liend
for huntiuq. Can talk one into a state of coma
while reeiting his many adventures. Enjoyed :t
short and hasty career as eorrespondent on the
"Stuck on himself and has no rival."
ll:x'1NG P. G.xn1mN12u - - - Los Anreles
Xi Psi Phig Theta Nu Epsilon.
Known familiarly as "Unly Oneef, .-X shy young
thing with rather a soher, earnest faee and the
innocent disposition of an ingenue. llas been
packed up ready to leave us at every exam hut
is still with us. and it has lmothered him less than
it has us. .X keen operator, whose specialty is old
"Com1any. villainous eoni ianv hath been the smoil
EDGAR lf. lll'fI.Sl2Y . V - - Dighton, Kan.
Xi Psi Phi: Entered in '07 from XfVestern Dental of
Edgaw hails from Kansas and admits it. A well-
preserved man Awith a good alimentary, and a
storm-tossed forelock. Would be a great queener
if he were not married and settled down.
"Of two evils the less is always to he chosen."
Euwm A. Jonsson - - - Vermillion, S. D.
Xi Psi Phi: College Electrician Cl, 2, 35.
Eddie is a sprightly young ehieken with a soothing
voice. and a laugh that would turn Balaam's
faithful steed green with envy. Talks as though
under foreed draught. Not a professed queener
but prefers rather a burro and the mountain. air.
"l.ife's a jest and all things show it,
I thought so onee, hut now l know it."
ALONZO ,-X. KIM: - - - Denver, Col.
Delta Sigma Deltag Entered in '06 from Colorado
College of Dental Surgery.
Generally found to he of a cheerful mood and dis-
inclined to sway the world as long as it does not
try to run him. Looks blue with fright and
hunger when reciting but. lands the marks. Cut
out queening for pool when he struek U. S. C.-
thinking it safer.
"That tilted hat. that smiling face. that honnie air."
lxxxnlflc N. Loan , - - Los Angeles
Psi Omegag Assistant Demonstrator C533 Involun-
tary Demonstrator Cl, ZH.
Lupid, with a face like the rising' sun. At his
best at "eatin' time," and makes a noise like a
babe with the eolic when he sees the "eatin's."
lIas been father confessor to the lireslunen dur-
.X round-faced boy. as chubby as a ten-pounr
ing' the past year.
"lVhat e'er he did was done with so much ease
lu hun alone 'twas natural to please."
D um N. Bl1ikCI1.xN'r - Long Beach, Cal.
Xi Psi Phig Secretary Class CZU.
Possessed of a calm and peaceful disposition-bo
ing married. lformerly a high ofticial of the
Los Angeles Railroad and has conducted hun-
self with due propriety at U, S. C.
"Thou rascal. thou fearful rogue, thou hast been
, Y E. Onliu, - Glenclora, Cal.
Delta Sigma Delta.
X susceptible youth from Glendora with a chin like
a baseball game-nine on a side. Talks like an
overloaded automobile with a loose gland. Is
possessed of a bewitching smile which can be
readily switched into a laugh that resembles a
foghorn in its most painful moments, when the
joke is on the other fellow.
' Love is a boy by poets styl'd.
l'hen spare the rod and spoil the child."
L Osliwntzuc, B. L. - - - Los Angeles
Jsi Omega: Editor "El Rodeo" CZ, 35.
X reformed pedagogue who is responsible for most
that is bad in this literary monstrosity. llas been
engagzed in missionary labors during the past
three years. .ls endowed with an amiable and
generous disposition: never known to be out of
temper, and always ready to lend his possessions
to a brother in want. QN. ll.-This is a j0ke.D
I hate nobodyg I am at charity with the world."
ll.-uno' A. Pl'rxt.xN ---- Grinnell, Iowa
Xi Psi Phi: lintered in '07 from University of
A youth ot' tender years. soft eyes. and beautiful
curls. The real village cut-up. Supposed to do
his hair up in papers every night but say's 'taint
so. Possesses a tierce and ticklish moustache
that: is very betraying. Kind and obliging, if the
case is not too urgent.
"May you live all the days of your life."
XV. Emu, PRINFIQ ' - - - Pasadena
Xi Psi Phig Class President CZJ.
An open-faced blonde with a million-dollar strut,
and the unanimous and unfortunate opinion that
he sings divinely. lielicves in love at Iirst sight,
second sight, and every time he gets a sight oi
anything feminine. Once took a wedding trip
to escape a theater party, but is still single, girls.
"lVhcn the brisk minor pants for twenty-one."
FRIED D. SClIIl.llWA'l'liR - - - Compton, Cal.
Xi Psi Phi: President Student Rody CSD.
A dark brown beauty from the dairy region, who
shakes all over when he laughs. Thinks he is in
love-wrong diagnosis--he is just hungry. Al-
ways looking for hard work-a had habit in
these diggiugs. ls an eminent member of the
Compton band and by constant application to a
saxophone hopes to acquire sufficient skill to
"An honest man, close-buttoncd to the chin,
Broadcloth without. and a warm heart within."
LOUIS W. SINt"I..XIR-. D. D. S. - - Glendale, Cal.
Xi Psi Phig Chicago Dental '93g I-Iaskell's '95g
Entered in '07.
The only man in the class who has a cinch on a
D. D. S. "Doe" is a good-naturcfl man with a
smile of calm repose. llas a fair-sized reper-
toire of Anthony Comstock jokes and a sly way
of letting loose of them. His peculiar views on
the subject of the Golden Rule queered him tem-
porarily with Dr. Moody, but he is making a
"Smooth as monumental alabaster."
DOANE L. Si'1'1ticawoon Los Angeles
Xi Psi Phi.
A serious-minded youth from the land of wisdom,
who has never been known to make a remark
on :my subject fjokej. Needs only his glasses
to make him strictly ''preacheresquef' Fond of
hops, dances like an old man on an icy crossing,
but gets there just the same. Entered college
in the dark ages but dropped out to graduate
"Had you been silent you might have passed for
CHAS. VAN Senoiek Colfax, NVash.
Delta Sigma Delta.
Van is a scion of old York ancestry-long and
languid and lonesome. Doesn't waste many
words. Compared to him the sphinx was a rapid-
tire talking machine. Has never been on friendly
terms with his books--"all are bad, others worse."
Has a coquettish way of burying a cig. in his
neck and talking around the smoke.
"Judge not according to appearance."
CLAUDE R. Woomomiis - - - Los Angeles
Entered in '06 from Kansas City Dental, Vice-
President Class t'3D.
"VVoolumeez" is a. well preserved guy who once
pocketed Uncle Sam's quarter in order to learn
to play bridge. Loves the green cloth and four
or tive easy friends-in fact, has quite a chipper
disposition. An unauthorized encyclopedia, al-
ways full of comprehensive advice which he
shares in liberal chunks. A good fellow whether
you are broke or not.
"Full of wise saws and modern instances."
PERRY VOIQIIICIES - Manti, Utah
Delta Sigma Delta.
H A man of artistic abilities. Sometimes plays the
piano and generally ends his performance in
solitary possession of the upper hall. Took life
easy during his Iirst two years, but has lately
married. lJon't let it happen again, Perry. Has
developed a eonhdential way that is making the
profs wilt. '
"l have tlol always been a man of woe."
Rox' A. lil'Rt'lI San Gabriel, Cal.
Xi l.'s1 l,lll. -
llails from "Minnesotah,', but doesn't look like
one. No one's enemy but his own-would lend
his last dollar and hoek his shirt. NVilling to be
reasonably industrious but if anybody mentions
work gets innnediately disgusted with life. lies-
tined ultimately to become a good old grandpa
out somewhere in San Gabriel Valley.
"Ile is generous even to profusion."
iis lf. Davis ---- Omaha, Neb.
Delta Sigma Delta: lintered in '06 from Omaha
A light-hearted youth, lovingly known as "Shorty,,'
with a remarkably elastic countenance, a soft
voice and a winning way. lflas an oscillatory
walk, and a hesitating speech--unless he wants
to borrow something. When not at college runs
a blind pig in Long Beach where he sells the cel-
ebrated "pn-roxized champagne."
"livery one of us shall give an account of hiniselff,
Cl.Al'lJlf T. Elllilill - - - - Fresno, Cal.
Xi Psi Phi: Entered in '06 from University of
A big, fat, jolly guy with a deep-sea roll and a
laugh that dislocates the rafters. Has a good
repertoire of jokes and an elastic vocabulary.
Seldom rufiled except when expostulating upon
the trials and vicissitudes that pursue an embry-
onic dentist, when he is apt to become cyclonic.
"Not one of the sawed-oft and hzunmered-down
1 A. GRAIIAM Grand junction, Col.
Xi Psi Phi.
llere is "Sardanac" Graham-a blue-eyed exponent
of the advantages and bcatitudes of extraction.
llas a face like Gloomy Gus and a spike jaw.
llas no bad habits-doesn't even smoke. Chose
a chair near the door this year on account of his
anxiety to be first to relieve distressed patients.
'Z-Xb, nie! what perils do environ
The man that meddles with cold iron."
The Class of 1908
Gr E it known that this class was ushered into existence in much the same way that
fl other classes have been brought together. The opening of the new college in
i October, 1905, was well attended by the Freshmen, all eager to do whatever ap-
peared fit and proper-not even a subscription to a hospital fund being allowed
to pass by without liberal donations from the unsophisticated. In this we showed our
generosity. In our tirst year class spirit was encouraged by baseball games played with
the Juniors and Seniors, always resulting in victories for the Freshmen. The success of
our ball team was largely due to the perseverance of Peck, our class president and cap-
tain of the team. Nor should the trip to Mt. NVilson be forgotten as one of the under-
takings which tended to promote good fellowship. The exhilarating freshness of youth
was kept alive by the pranks and antics of Buster Butler and Ross, in which Gardner
and Graham often participated. Tuneful melodies sung by our class glee club headed by
Baldwin and Prince in no small way helped to drive dull care away, and further enter-
tainment was provided by the never-ending debates between Gresham and Gregg. All
of this served to make our Freshman year one of pleasant memories in spite of what we
then considered arduous tasks imposed upon us by "Andy."
Though Peck and Richardson did not return in the junior year, the class was
greatly increased in numbers by the influx from other colleges, notably from San Fran-
cisco, and by the hold-overs from the class of '07, The class reunion this time was held
at Venice. The ball game was played with the Freshmen, resulting i11 a victory for '08.
For some reason the extra inducement offered the players failed to materialize. Our base-
ball prowess was maintained likewise during our Senior year, when we again defeated '09
in an uninteresting game. Our Junior year was spent in making brass plates and waiting
for lecturers, who often failed to appear. Some deigned to spend the interim after the
noon hour by holding down seats in the Orpheum, others by playing pool in some nearby
hall. lndecd, a few were suspected of resorting to that favorite pastime during the
morning hours, when the eagle-eyed demonstrator was not at hand.
In our Senior year four of our original class chose to take their last year in
Philadelphia. This left hut nineteen of those who entered in 1905. However, counting
later acquisitions, both in the Junior and in the Senior years, the class enrollment has
so increased that it is hoped that the largest class ever sent out form this school will
graduate this year. As Freshmen the class was characterized by its habit of petitioning
the Faculty for various favors, such as providing a smoking room-by some considered
a very necessary convenience., In our Junior year we did not petition the Faculty for
what we wanted, but declared holidays on our own motion and then informed the Faculty
of our action and asked their acquiescence. In our Senior year our faith, if not pre-
sumption, is indicated by the way the various members have had photographic engravings
of themselves entered in the Annual as of the class of 1908, when in truth and in fact
many may yet be doomed to the humiliation of graduating with '09. When we were
Juniors that year was considered the most ditficult of all. We thought that all an ordi-
nary dentist need know was expected of us then. In the minds of some the Senior year
was to be the time for putting on the finishing touches. But the practical work we have
to do in the infirmary shows us how little we know.
And now wc come to realize more fully the meaning of all that we have
undertaken. Soon we shall be cast upon the waters, captains of our own craft, without
the help of another to pilot us through dangerous channels. Our successful voyage for
some time will depend on what insight we shall have gained in reading the signals of
danger pointed out to us during our meager practice in school. May we all soon pass
the most dangerous shoals. W. A. B., '08.
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CLASS or 1909 D12xT,xL
Class of 1909 Dental
President - - E. A. DAN1m.s
Vice-President - - ll. M. DAVIS
Sgqrqtglry - INVERARITY
Treznsurcr - - - Y. K. V051-IIDA
Sergeant-:nt-Arnis J. P. PETTERSON
Pink and Vermilion,
Oh, they say he went to college
Where he gained a lot of knowledgeg
With a stein on the table
And El song upon his lips.
C. A. A1nxo'rT A. E. Joi-1NsoN
C. F. ASCHENBRENNER J. T. LoucHAN
JOHN BARR THOMAS LYNN
H. A. BALLAGH L. L. Misimunuzan
F. P. Bor.s'rAD Y. M 1vA'1'A
R. H. CI-IAPIN J. V. 1VIAlLE
G. A. Coif1f1I3Ln A. B. l-l. NUMBERS
E. A. DANIELS N. OKA
H. M. DAVIS J. G. SCHEAFER
Louis FI21.s1:NTHAL J. H. STEWART
L. E. PIATCHER K. TERAO
J. L. lIowAim G. WESSEL
F. INvERAu1'rv Y, K, 8,7051-IIDA
Ji ,C ' .3 K ' li '
Kei A ' 52i7Z??QZ
Class of 1909
HY is a Junior? We are not verdant, neither do we wear white
coats. W'e are no longer told that we are the best class ever,
and we have not yet had the opportunity of swiping gold. VVe
are between the upper and nether millstones and work from 8
a.m. until 7 p.m. and all we get is three meals per. Per what? Perhaps.
Last year they got their impressions of us and waxed us up, now they are
making things hot for us, vulcanizing us, I supposeg and next year, O happy
thought! we will be delivered the finished and polished product, and if,
perchance, we need a shrinkage bath the State lloard will, no doubt, be equal
to the occasion. It is not all jam to be a junior, but there are good times
coming, and '09 will come up with just as broad a smile as any who have
gone before, or who are likely to come after. And even under such adverse
conditions as have been noted we are not entirely inconspicuous. After a
whirlwind finish of our Freshman year we spent a summer in various plans
and various pursuits Cof the wherewithal to come back againj. Some of us
did not come back-probably still pursuing, but there were new ones to take
their places and under the pressure of our arduous duties the molecular dis-
turbances soon subsided. Davis is still painless, Terao a little more bald
than formerly, Shorty as irrepressible as ever and Misenhimer, a new one,
talks more than all of the old bunch. O! yes, and Stewart's g'ot a secret!
he can't keep his mind on his books the way he used to.
Our presence was soon noted by the others, especially in the baseball
game with the Seniors. The game of course was never played, but that is
a trifling detail, and the ratio of 50 to 6M undoubtedly represented our
true superiority in athletic affairs. Having thus neatly disposed of '08 we
sought other outlets for our youthful exuberance and after some exploring
discovered '1O. Did anybody ever hear a noise in the Freshman lab? They
are a decorous lot, these youngsters. Poor souls! It wasn't our fault there
was only a bakers dozen of them, and if there weren't enough to make the
fray interesting we certainly missed the zest of the game as much as any-
one. However, we have demonstrated ourselves upon all available material
and as true sportsmen awaiting further opportunities we can only say, come
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Cxuxss 01: 1910 DHNTA1
Class of 1910 Dental
President - - - - - JOSEPH P. COPP
Vice-President - - - GRANT ASHMORE
Secretary-Treasurer - - WARREN M. HENDRICICSON
Two, four, six, eight, ten!
Pull 'em out, yank 'cm out, jerk 'em again! '
Haven't pulled a tooth since Ford knows when!
Caoutchouc! Caoutchouc! U. S. C. Dental 1910! X
THOMAS E. BooN12
JOSEPH P. Com-
HARRY J. FUKASAWA
MAXWELI. T. GREEN
IRA S. HATCH
WARREN M. l-lENDR1cRs0N
I-I0LL1s A. JARVIS
WILLIAM S. O,CONNOR
FRED A. Ross
DEE D. STOCKMAN
Rov M. WH1'1'E
! iw!!! I r M
all fl IW
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Class of 1910
"Twelve flyspecks on the bald head of humanity."
CCN"-2 DETAILED account of the class of 1910 is as useless as unnecessary. A mere
Z mention of a few incidents is sutlieient since, on account of their eo-operation,
El-133 and execution of all things undertaken, the Freshman class has already become
well known to the public and college world. Early in the year the people of
Long Beach discovered that one of our men was too good a financier to calculate with
the dental depots, and Hatch became their auditor, thus relieving the nervous strain
of being "unlucky thirteen." The class trip up Mt. Wilson was a memorable one, and
the day that we whipped the Juniors will not soon be forgotten. Another bit of inter-
esting history might be obtained by asking certain students who invented the "horse
laugh." We also have the distinction of being the only U. S. C. class which successfully
sprang a surprise at Levy's.
But of all the notable events of this noted class the one that stands out most
prominently in the fellows' minds is the Freshman banquet held on the boards of the
third floor banquet room. To show the importance of this event we have only to men-
tion the fact that "Hen" was there live minutes ahead of time. The vote for toastmaster
showed that each one, realizing his own abilities, received one vote. Fortunately the
toasts had been previously assigned, and after the disposal of the bill of fare, were torn
oFf in the order given.
White Fascia Consomme Bouillon of Lymphatic Glands
Microbes on Half Shell
Beef a la Iron and Wine
Paraflined Caoutchoue in Flasks
Minced Epidermis Sebaceous Sauce
' I Corn on Copp Castor Beans
Blue Mass Pudding "No. 2" Lung Frappe
"DAN"' BOONE 1 1 1 1 1 Pointers to those unengaged
"M1K,xuoo" FUKASAWA 1 When I had "two weeks belly bad cold"
"SURE" ASHMORE 1 1 1 1 1 : When I am Dean
nI'IENU HENDKICKSON . . 1 1 The day I got to school on time
KKDINGERANGIJ BERGSTROM Will there be any holes in my seamless crown?
"IRISH" O'CONNOR 1 1 1 The rise and fall of the Leukoeytes
HADONISH Ross 1 . 2 2 The Junior "Hairwash"
"F0ssAH" WI-UTE 1 1 1 1 The loss of my thirty-lirst rib
"M1cao'roM1oUs" Jzuwls . Difficulties in leading the Ilio-tibio Band
"HUNoaY" STOCKMAN 1 1 1 1 1 Cafeterias I have visited
HEMPTY'U GREEN 1 1 Successful dissection without the use of the scalpel
HADMIRALH COPP 1 1 The Greater U. S. C. or the U. S. Navy?
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C01-P STEWART Loki' Du' UlH.S'I'.XID- CRESMER Ofoxxmq
GREEN LYNN !f.xRNH.xx1 B.x1.LAu:H jxkvls
Founded at Baltimore Collcgc of Dental Surgery, 1892
V 'fly '
Fratres in Facultate
H. GALE A'rw.x'1'12l:
Cmmli VV. Mural-nv
JOHN L. KIRKPATRICK
Iinwmcn M. P.x1.I.l2'1'TE
JAMES D. MCCOY
JOHN C. HOPKINS
WM. C. SMITI-I
Fratres in Universitate
CANNON J. CRICSMER
LORING L. IDAY
Hriuulim' Il. FMQNHAM
.fXr.ExANn12R H. Lolm
IQIERIIERT A. R.xI,l,.xGH
Itlilfh P. BOr,s'rAn
ROY H. C1ff.x1'1N
JOHN T. LOUGHAN
JOHN G. SCHEAFER
JOHN H. S'FliwAR'1'
JOSEPH P. COP1'
1WAXWliI,I. 'I'. GREEN
WARIQEN M. HIENIJRICKSON
HOLLIS A. JARVIS
WILLIAM S. O,CONNOR
DEE D. STOCKM.-xN
Cm CHAPTIQR-. D12r.'r.x Suzxu Dlilmx l:R.X'l'liRXlTX'
DAVIS llxlexlix' ,-Xm:oT'r Ilrvx BHSIQXIIIMER XYORIIEES
OUELI. XRXN Sflum-K KING HAR1: I31i.xN
Delta Sigma Delta
Founded at Ann Arbor, Mich., 1882.
Chartered FClll'llZll'y 17, l9C6.
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Fratres in Facultate
LEWIS E. FORD
JOSEPH D. NIOODY
B. F. ESHELMAN
NYE W. GOODMAN'
LESLIE M. CHR1ST1E
Fratres in Universitate
CLYDE A. ADDOTT
W1LLARD A. BARNEY
ARTHUR J. BRENNER
CLAUDE E. BUCK
JAMES E. DAVIS .
ALONZO A. IQING
LESTER L. IWISENHIMER
' GLENN E. ODELL
CHAS. H. VAN SCHOICK
:XLPHA Gxxixm CHAPIER, X1 PSI PH! FR.xTERN1Tx'
GRAHAM BUNCH :XSCHEXILRENXER Gumxix PETTERSOX Husux' S1THE1m'o01w
Sc111L1m'.xTEu A1.1n51zsox JOHNSON PRINCE Emwon MnRcH,xx'r .XSHMORE
YXYESSEL Ross Co1fxf1ELD Cgxxxrzx' P1Tx1,xx
Xi Psi Phi
Founded nt University of Michigan, 1887.
Alpha Gamma Chapter
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Fratres in Facultate
C. H. BOWMAN
T1-loivnxs A. LYNCH
Fratres in Universitate '
Cnzxs. M. ALIDICRSON
C. Flush Asc!-n2Nun1zNN1iu
Gli1XN'l' As!-maint A
ROY A. BUNCH
FOSTER D. C.xuN1iY
G. A.. COlil'I1iI,D
Crnwnlt T. Emnin
TRVING P. GARDNER
FRED A. Glmi-MM
Emma E. H1QI.snv
EDWIN A. JOHNSON
Diwm N. MIQNCIIANT
Tlfxizlw A. PITMAN
W'M. E. PRINCE
JOHN P. PlC'l"l'lQNSON
Finch A. Ross
IJOANE L. SITIIERWOOD
FRED D. SCI-IIIJJWATER
LOUIS VV. SINCLAIR
Ciao. W. Wlissitl.
Azofmsong be 6'mf'54ffA3 ba. OJEMBVRGQ ba. awww, bs. Sracwfvnw ld
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Editorial Staff -Dental Department
,OQI 9 Student Body
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3 ! f Vice-President - JOIN P P1 rlluaov
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College of Dentistry Baseball Team
llo1,r.1s Iimvls, Shortstop, Captain L. L. KllSIfNlllMlCll, Manager :md Pitcher
Cuts. ll. VAN SCIIOICK First Base
lfmin St:llll.mx'.x'1'1fu V - Second Base
l'lliRlllfll'll l1.xi.I..xo11 - - Third Base
lfVlI.I.mx1 CXCONNUIC - - Catcher
RAY Bri.-xN . . . Left Field
A1,oNzo A. limi: - Center lfielcl
GLENN E. Omam. - - - Right liielcl
1-lY1eL'A1 lllfllGS'l'llURI - - Substitute
Louis lfril,slcN'rlI,x1. - Substitute
Schedule-Season of 1908
March 7 - - - College of Osteopnthy
March l4 - - - Covina lligh School
March 21 - - - Compton lligh School
April 4 ---- College of Lzuv
April ll - - Les Angeles Business College
April 18 ---- Wliittiei' College
April 25 College of I.iher:1l Arts
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XI PSI PHI ANNIVERSARY BANQUET
Hotel Qfllexandria, February' 15, 1908
C. M. A1.mi1esoN I". IJ, SClIlI,llW.X'I'l'
D. N. IXIl'1I4L'lIAN'l' If. Elcwoon
PSI OMEGA SEVENTH QANNUAL HOP
Kramer's, Friday, March 6, 1908
CANNON J. CRIQSMIQN, CI1:1i1'm.
JOHN T. L0l,'GII.XN
JOSIQPII P. Com'
QANNUAL FACULTY RECEPTION
To Student Body and qjllumni
s, Friday,'QApri1 10, 1908
DELTA SIGMA DELTA THIRD QANNUAL BANQUET
Levy's, Utpril 22, 1908
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Bv1'g.vi1'r1l11-"Nc-:1t :md trimly clressetl.
Fresh :ts il lJl'lClCgl'tlUIll, :111cl his ehi11 new renpecl,
Showed like :1 Sllllllllt' lilllll :1t ll1ll'VCSl time."
,5'1'l1ild'z11tli1'1'-"lle w:1s :1 holcl 1111111 tl1:1t Iirst e:1t :111 oyster."
Sithe1'111m1d-"'lll1ree lights: tirst. tl1e s1111: seeoml, tl1e 11100111 :111cl thircl, l1lll1SCll..yl
lfl'ofnllvzrztxv-"Tl1e worst me11 often give thc hest advice."
Odell-"iXle11 Zll'C horn with two eyes, hut with one l0ll1J,'llC, i11 orcler llllll tl1ey should s
twice :ts 11111el1 :ts tl1ey say."
13l'1'1111t'1'-"'1'l1e best 111e11 s:1y lltbllllllg, hut s:1w wootl. How hig is your wooclpile ?"
G'tIl'llIIt'l'--Uljllllit wnit for yfllll' ship to Ctllllt' i11. Row out :111cl IllCCt it."
Davis 'US-"It's :1 lon f w:1lk to l22lSV Street :111cl no CZll'S.U
1 is -
Gl'tI!ItIllI-U,IlllC' elevator to success is gt-11e1':1lly stuck-t:1ke tl1e stairs."
b'1r1'k-"S:1ti1'e's llly we:1po11, hut l'm too clisereet
'10 r1111 Zlllll1Cli, :111cl tilt :1t :1ll l meet."
1:llA'tlNtl'ZK'tl-H'1lllCl'L' hucls tl1e promise t'll.sCClCSll!ll worth."
Plfllltlll-'Il'lC1lVL'll is 11ot 2LlXVflyS :111g1'y when he strikes
But most ehustises tl1ose xvhom ll1OSl l1e likesf'
l'l"l1fft'-WX 1111111 who coulrl llllllifl so vile :1 llllll would not seruple to pick :1 pockctf'
M01't'l1:11zl-"NVe grant that though l1e had 11111ch wit,
He was very shy of using it."
Bftlll-'illllllg sorrow, e:1re will kill Il cnt,
:Xml therefore let's be merry."
Cojicld-"Wedding is destiny,
And hanging likewise."
J0hn.v0n,'08-"Let the world slide, let the world go,
A lig for care and a fig for woe.
If I can't pay, why, I can owe,
And death makes equal high and low."
Patterson-l'I am not lean enough to be thought a good student!"
Oka-"An eye like Mars to threaten and command."
Chapin-"I have immortal longings in me."
Dcwi.r,'09-"All the courses of my life do show I am not in the roll of common men."
Ifwcrarity-"Altogetl1er directed by an Irishman, a very valiant gentleman ii faith."
Bolstad-"Look! he is winding up the watch of his wit. By and by it will strike."
Miyata-"He speaks not like a man of God's making."
Burch-"God bear with you, we will not."
Felsentlzal-"So tall he can not walk under his umbrella."
Misenhimcr-"Wl1at wind blew you hither?"
Schcafel'-"He doesn't 'cuss' himself, but he knows good 'cussing' when he hears it."
folmsou, '09-"'Tis love that makes the arms go round."
"The Study"-"Tl1e1'e the wicked cease from troubling and the weary be at rest."
Sinclair-"He traveled the right road but was headed the wrong way."
PVc.s'.rcl-"A rare bargain in a remnant sale of undressed kid."
Maile-"He has never fed on the dainties that are bred in a book."
Terfio-"He is the very pineapple of politeness."
Howard-"Nature made him, then broke the mould."
Chapman-"Oli, what may man within him hide,
Though angel on the outward side."
Day-"He looks as though he had been rubbed down with sandpaper."
Prince-"A wise son touches a glad father."
Boone-"Few people die in love, although lots of people are dead in love."
O'Comz0r-"Noise proves nothing: Often a hen that has merely laid an egg eackles as
if she had laid an asteroid."
Copp-"Some people are good-others are never found out."
Green-"I am a man-that is, I wear pants."
Barney-"A man may have 110 bad habits but have worse."
Aschenbrumzcl'-"And let two dogs beneath his window fight
He'll shut his Bible to enjoy the sight."
Yoshida--''Insatiable youth, to what offices and honors do you not aspire ?,'
Ballagh-"Before we proceed any further, hear me speak."
Ehrcd-"Drink, and the world drinks with you,
Saw off, and you drink alone."
Lord-"May the chicken never hatch, that will scratch on your gravefl
Ashmore-"Blessed are the meek, for they shall inherit the earth."
Hclsby-"I-Ie's as shy as a newspaper when referring to its own merits."
Van Schoirk-"Seldo1n he smilesg and smiles in such a sort as if he mocked himself and
scorned his spirit that could be moved to smile at anything."
fIL'HII'l'iCk.Y0ll--HI'lC would have been longer yit if he hedn't hed so much turned up for
High-"lf we did not know him we would expect every time he opened his mouth to hear
'Amen! Amenf " -
Jack-"Beasts can weep when they suffer, but man only enjoys the blessing of a laugh."
Lynn-"Of such a merry, nimble, stirring spirit."
Carney--"I must to the barbers, for methinks Fm marvellous hairy about the face."
SfC1C'llI'f--iHTiS true he is not much inclined
To fondness for the female kiud.'
1:tll'll1ItIlll-'il:lC did nothing in particular, and did it very well."
V01'flI't'.Y-hlJOlllCSllC happiness, thou only bliss of Paradise that has survived the fall."
Abbott-"Man wants but little here below
Nor wants that little longg
'Tis not with me exactly so,
Though 'tis so in the song."
King-"I tell you what I like best.
Like to jes' get out and rest,
And not work at nothin' else."
Erwood-"Like a candle--always smokes when going out."
Duniehr--"You cannot tell by his looks whether he was disappointed in love, or only has
Ross-"I-lis eogitative faculties immersed in the cogibuudity of cogitationsf'
Jarvis-"He won't want to go to Heaven unless there is a side door."
5 ,fs l
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c 11445 WELL
7214 films WEL4 0
The Dentist's Life
Evolution and repgeneration,
Entrance exams and matriculation,
Muscles, nerves and vessel relation,
Malocclusion and obcluration,
Hygienic laws and sanitation,
State exams and registration,
Oclontalgia and clcvitalization,
Abseessecl jaw and amputation,
Malpractice suit and ruination,
Curing disease by medication,
Inlirmities by operation,
Busy life, senilization,
Death and burial by cremation.
"Lives of great Dems oft remind us
We can make our lives sublime,
Anil in dying, leave behind us
Plaster on the face of Time."
I tlon't belong to the regulars,
l'm only a volunteer.
I never have my lessons,
But I love my voice to hear.
My forte is asking questions:
You'll Kind me everywhere-
With professors in the labs,
In hallway, and on stair.
You see I'm such a cluffer
That they never will get wise
To all my clever blufhng
And what my talk implies.
So l'll keep right on a-butting,
just to let them see I'm hereg '
For I cannot be a regular,
1'm only a volunteer.
Some More Organizations
' . fm mlb f :-.R .
,- if 0 L ,mb J fl C, 961 Gila
Wg ' A35 ' W' ll H.
R -R K A. -1 A 1 u .
if ly , l 1 I gg, N -
VN IHJII I P ' , I 0 O - ,
fm: ni. - ,lull A ll . , I .ai ..
"' Jv...,'hw S -
- . - 1 1
A MJM if yi' MMSLRR one
"While we live, let's live in clover,
For when we'i'e clend, NVC'l'C rlezlcl all over."
Gl'CIlIlf.' I'll.V!IL'l".X'.' l31u'ba11k.' Orpheum:
PRI N4-15 I,,0Rl7 B Ucu WOLLOM ISS
Sl'l'IL1lfRW0UH lX'llYA'I'A DAVIS BEAN
K :No DAY
VAN Scnoicx LOUCHAN
Married Men's Qflssociation ..3,-,M
Motto: "He1'e's to our wives and sweethezlrtsz may they never
CARNIQY Clj Cor+'1f1lfr.11 LORD Clj W 'fb
CRESMIQR H12l,Sl:Y CID PITMAN CID " '
ASHMORE CU HIGH C25 SINCLAIR C19
B12RGsTRoM CID GRAHAM CHAPMAN CU
HOWARD ScH1iA1f11R V0l!l'IEIiS '1 4
SITIIERWOOD Nl'liRCHANT CU WOLLOMES C15 r lij f - CN. H.-The numerzlls refer to number of divirlencls 1'eeeived.D I f IE- Ii
m e '
fi?'l?2',4fMT' Sidewalk Club
g 'Jigbq U2
Motto: "The health of those we love bestg our noble selves."
' N Lord High Loafer' ------- GARDNER
ll Chief Gusvr Cdry WCZltl'lCI'J - CARNEY
fo Cwet wentherj - - HIGH
lo Lmrding fe1'!lltl1'h'!?I' - - - BEAN
, Prrsc1'vv1' of the Mllkilli ----- INVIQRARITV
: 1 Ift't'f7t'I' of the Paprs ami Matches - - - O'CONNOR
'ly COIIIIIIUII le1lbbI'l'IIl'l'h'S and Rv1l1r1l'hz'r.r.'
l 5 VVIQSSICI. AR13o'r'r ERWOOD
I Com' NIAILE PE'1"l'1iRSON
JARVIS Bor,sTAn BURCH
l R055 LYNN EuRl2n
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Faculty Hill Climb Contest
Drs. Ford, Eshelman, Bowman, and Gray took an outing to Elsinore. They got on well
until the return trip, when they found walking good.,
To the Dental College
Her-'J to U. S. Cfs Dental College,
ljgllllll pains, and dental knowledge.
Many hours thru thy halls,
'Mid falling' plaster from thy walls
l'vc stood and wondered at my fate
As mouths rolled on, and time grew late.
Long through the night l've stayed awake,
And honed on "Gray" till my head did ache,
Or puzzled my hefuddled brain,
Of Orthodontia science to gain.
V ll0XCli O Cl' Olll' C'i'lll1S
Fond memor, f '. .. .,
For which l crammed, and crammed, and crammed.
But when l could not get up speed,
l rode the faithful f'Pony steed."
Ah! the race that they would run.
And ere long the exam was done.
But dark clouds gathered on the morrow,
NVhen l learned, much to my sorrow,
The prof was watching' with eagle eyes,
And to my game he soon was wise:
For right there, hefore his feet.
My faithful steed, hitched to the seatg
And as he glared, my head was hung'-
I knew right well that l was stung.
How can l my sheepskin take,
And give thy vaulted halls the shake?
Oh, U. S. C.'s Dental College,
Home of mirth and dental knowledge !
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Uncle at Alamitos, 7 p. tn. Bag: six Dr. Bow1nan's specialty is quails.
DR. Blum: "Some Senior students are so suspicious of each other that, if they were organ
grinders, they would tie cash registers around the monkeys' necks."
FARNHAM: H1 should like to ask another question. ls it dangerous to kiss a girl with
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DR. FORD! "Not at all, if you put the rubber dam on first."
. ATWATER: "Prepare the canals so that the tooth will carry the patient to the grave."
DR. Bmw: "I should think you fellows who like to smoke would feel sorry for your
great-great-grandfathers who did not smoke."
' t'Somc have been smoking since, thoughj
FRESHMAN: "Doctor, how would you stop a severe toothacl1e?" DR. ATWATER Cthinking
of his autoj: "Jack it up, and apply a rubber tire! to the tooth. Then
with a monkey wrench remove the decay from around the carburetter and
till it up with gasoline. Howsomever, should this fail to work, remove
its sparker and wash it out with three per cent. pyrozonef'
DR. ESI-IELMAN tells the freshies that before they graduate they must be able to bore a
hole with a saw and saw a board with an auger.
lull. ESHELMAN: "Suppose you had a ease where a plate stuck up so high as to make a
cross-eyed patient shed tears down his back: what would you do?"
S1TIIERwoon: "Treat him for bacteria, I suppose."
DR. JORDON: "Mr, Day, how would you mix cement ?"
DAY: "Put the liquid and the powder on a slab and gradually coax them together."
DR. BOWMAN! Cln Materia medicab "What's spiritus frumenti?"
DAY: "Search me."
DR. B.: "Correct: now what's the dose of laudanum?"
IDAYZ "Ten drachmsf'
DR. B.: "We'll hold the funeral tomorrow. Buck, what's salicylic acid?"
BUCK: llTll1Ctlll'C of diamonds."
DR. B.: "No, no, no!"
BUCK: "Well, they use it to cut glass with."
B.: "Farnum, what is salol?"
FARNUM: "lt's ah, it's ah, well, I don't know, salt."
October l-lostilities are resumed in the Inhrmary.
Gardner joins the Band of Hope.
A Freshman class is discovered in the Laboratory.
College exercises are suspended for '09 elec-
tion. "You run it, Jack, after I'n1 elected." v
November Part of Freshman class elected Mayor of Long X
Beach. -' Lawn tennis club organized. aim n
Lawn tennis club disorganized. 'Masai'
Shorty lnverarity pawns his watch. if
Senior-junior game falls through. A"
Shorty takes his watch out of soak. , .M
December Overloaded Fifth street ear jumps the trackg Eg' W
both passengers escape uninjured. I'
Carney sells his orthodontia practice. , y
Senior class hands Dr. 'Bowman a lemon. -3. - 5 . xg
January Day, King, Abbott, et al., riding on the water
Wagon' Lang Once- Why don't you
Day, King, Abbott, et al. climb up to front seat go down to the Dental
on the beer wagon. College and ret that
Prince stays home to do some plain sewing and tooth extracted?
patching, Short One-I would, only
Johnson took a girl to church. Id0"'t fhinkimv helm
Lord appears with a new neektie. :Exile-Stand the ca'
'Felephone installed for the convenience of
Gardner and Helsby. -l---tl
Fcb,-um-y Fire in dissection room caused by one of Ashmore's jokes.
Mrs. Lauder stays out to attend a swell function-vaeeinated.
Severe raing Wall street flooded, 'Freshman slips from the curb.
Street dragged and body recovered.
Dr. Bowman gets out his six-barreled shotgun-
Pow-wow at Levy's, followed by a private QA
seance at the Bristol as a counter-irritant. 14?
21- College closed to allow Faculty to recuperate.
'08 plays baseball. Juniors stung again.
March Osteoclasts defeated at baseball through the til,-9: X
combined exertions of Teddy Barr and Fluffy 'il
Panic in the lnlirmary. Dr. Bowman threatens
to shoot up the place unless students give ap- 'LQQ
Heating is tinally resumed in the college furnace.
April Holiday for the patron saint of dental students.
June Commencement. Will we all be there?
If the city council carries out its project for lighting the city by placing beautiful
red-headed girls on the street corners, some Dents will be sure to stay out all night
hugging lamp posts.
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The Greater U. S. C. Banquet
"Here's to the teinperunee supper,
Filled with wztter the glasses tzillg
N0 beer, no wine, no whiskey
And me not there :lt ull."
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Side view of a oltn+alsfudcn1'5 brain
Sharing localizaiion ofiunchon.
A Problem in Mathematics
The day is eold, and dark, and drenryg
lfxzunsl :uid the Prof is never weary:
The ehzillt still marks on the crowded wall
.Xnd :lt every stroke the students fznllg
.Xml the dzty is dark and dreary.
Oh! life is cold :uid dark and dreziryg
A-Xnd my mind of exams is ever wezlryg
My peneil elings to my inoistening tongue,
Nethinlcs -V111 ll swan whose song is sungg
And the days :ire dark :ind dreary.
Ile still, sud heart, and eeuse repiningg
.-X good guess. with St. Joles, divining,
Will rest thee, though thy fate he sealed-
"llis :ill :L guess, in whatever lieldg
Suppose Shorty lnverzlrity went to Areztdin and
lost' 65.eents on the ponies and coming hack on the
ears picked some sport's pocket for 3222.50 and S1
serip. Now supposing again that he owed his land-
lady Il 15-cent board bill and the city of Los Auge-
les Il S20 line for vzlgrztney and the Senior elztss
36.75, how under the sun would he he able to bet
S530 upon the Senior-Junior hzlsebzill gzune. :ind huve
czirfztre left to get uptown on?
NVQ hut guess that these days he dreary!
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intl' et l ETH IHSERTE
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QA Page of Poems
CBy our Spring Poet just before being shot.D
"Will some one kindly tell me,
Give me the reason why-
With me it is a riddle
And will be till l die-
With a hundred boys around her
I should like to know
Why our dear Mother Lauder
Thinks she has so much sorrow."
"I-l. Davis once called his cow Zephyr,
She was such an amiable hephyr.
When Hugh M. drew near
She kicked off his ear,
And now H. M. D. is much dephyr.
"Terao, a man of 'C9,
Draws on the hoard very line,
A small piece of chalk
llc can even make talk.
This brilliant young classmate of mine."
Boone put his arm about her waistg
The color left her cheek,
But on the shoulder of his coat
It stayed about a week."
"There was a young person named Clyde,
NVho was once at a funeral espied.
Wlien asked who was dead
I-le sniilingly said,
'I don't know: I just came for the ride."
"Aschenbrenner took his blowpipe
One laboratory day
And blew, and blew, and blew, and blew,
Till he blew his I-o-way."
"A Freshman went to a baseball game-
The game with the Osteos.
'Twas love he sought, and not the fame
That comes to our bold heroes.
Zee was a fan, and he jollied the girl
That sat in the other crowd.
He waved his hand and he smole a smile
And talked at her long and loud.
The girl was jolly and fair,
The girl had fluffy hair,
And the Freshman was nice, she allowed.
So when the game was o'er
And the Dents had the better score,
Says Zee, 'So happy I feel,
Their Fluffy I'll steal,'
And he took her away in an automobile."
"A jolly young chemistry tough
Wliile mixing a compound of stuff
Dropped a match in a vial-
And after a while
They found his front teeth and one cuff."
"Ashmore went a-visiting
Into the Junior 'Lab'3
I-lut the Juniors didn't exactly like
This Freshman's gift of gab.
And as they gathered him all up
They heard him softly say:
'I don't know where lllll going,
But l"m surely on my way.",
"I Petterson thus to himself spoke:
'I want a cigar, but l'm broke.
If l can borrow a dime
For just a short time,
VVhy, then I guess l can smoke."'
"There was a young maiden from Siam
Who said to her lover, 'O, Priam,
You may kiss me, of course,
But you'll have to use force-
And God knows you are stronger than I
'lm ' "
"There is a young man from Berdwo,
And another one comes from Pirwo.
In pursuit of the truth,
They gaze at a tooth:
Now who do you think are these two.
"A U. S. C. banquet,
Hip, hip, hurrah, Sir,
I'll surely be there
VVith two plates and a saucer."
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When the Coon Kissed ....
"Give me a kiss, and to that kiss a score:
Then to that twenty add an hundred more,
A thousand to that hundredg so kiss on,
To make that thousand up to a million,
Treble that million, and when that is done,
Let's kiss afresh as when we first begun."
Cl3ring on the hichloride.J
fn N, .
Ddds and Ends
Extract from a Freshman's letter:
"Am getting on fine. The profs all say
that I will sure make a dentist if I
study long enough. Some of the fel-
lows are awfully kind, too, and help me
take impressions of my mouth. They
belong to what they call a 'frat.' It
seems that a frat is '1 sort of religious
and athletic club where they play such
glmes 'ls Butt n, butt n, whos got the
butt n? The boys say they open their
meetings with prayer, then they open
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other things which is secret. Tell Dad
not to worry. He wrote me to put a check on my actions. Please have him send the
h ck: it is going to cost more for instruments and incidentals than I thought."
"Just a Dental student,
Out to have some fun
On a New Year's Eve-
Spending lots of mon.
Several steins of 'Anheuserf
A quart of 'Dago Red,'
Makes hin1 feel right souser,
When he sobers up in bed."
NVhy Johnson bolts: If he studies his lesson he oversleeps, and if he doesn't study there
is no use of going to class.
Freshman query: "Say, who is this 'NVatt Tell' that everybody is talking about ?"
VORHEES: "What is that megaphone they use in extracting?"
They say King was once a draft clerk in a bank-opening and shutting windows.
COPP fat "the Locke"J: "If I kiss you, will you call your father F"
THE GIRLIE! "It is not necessary that you kiss the whole family."
Ross: "Give me a porous plaster." Clerk produces one.
"Well, I guess not. I'm no sucker. Give me one without any holes in it."
INVERARITY: "Come and take dinner with me this evening."
VAN! "I can't. Going to see 'Macbeth."'
INVERARITY: "Bring him with you."
BEAN Cat Heath'sj: "Now remember, I don't want a very large picture."
HEATH: "All right, sir, then please close your mouth."
FARNHAM Cat dancejz "I beg pardon, but what fraternity do you represent?"
CRESMER: "Shut up, you idiotg l1e's one of our new men."
HENDRICKSON: "A young man called this evening, and what do you think he did? Why,
he taught me to play baccalaureate."
MRS. PRINCE Cat the circusj: "Oh, Earle, if that dreadful lion broke loose, whom would
you save hrst-the children or me?"
PRINCE : "Me,"
Davis says he only wants to live until he becomes famous. We wouldn't mind living
thirty or forty centuries, ourselves.
WHITE: 'II haven't my lessons today. I was out last night."
O,CONNOR! "How much?"
FUKASAWA: "Can you play the piano?"
JARVIS: "No, but I can play pinochlef'
Senior' Quiz Section
CNot conducted by Dr. Bowmanj
Question-Who are the University social leaders?
Q.-Who says so?
A.-They themselves admit it.
Q.-What balls do they especially like?
A.-The Normal lflops and Scotch Highs.
Q.-VVhat is the Seniors' favorite study?
Q.-What is odontalgia?
A,-'lihe science of removing nerves from pulpless
Q.-llow could you tell whether a patient was dead
drunk or suffering from a stroke of apoplexy?
A.-Smell of his breath.
Q.-Wliat is the antidote for alcoholism?
.-NVhat is a hypodermie?
A.-A method of 1lCllTlllllSlCl'll'lj.f knock-out drops.
Q.-What is a spectrum?
A.--Rays of light passing through a triangular circle.
Q.-What is the BEST remedy for deciduous toothache
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I A LQ' ,
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"just a speck 'of powder,
just a drop of paint,
Often makes our patients
Seem just what they ain't."
.-llow do you differentiate between-fracture and dislocation?
A.-By the frigidity of the joint.
.-What is a pony?
A.-A beast of burden used for exploring in strange lands.
.-What is internal respiration?
A.-'1'hrough the ocsophagns.
Q.-What is the funny hone?
A. The humerus. CThe verdict was justiliable homicidej
.-What is the best remedy for nervous exhaustion?
A.-Amyl nitrite, 15-grain pill.
Here the quiz-master collapsed and a dose of 15 grains has
not yet revived him.
4 xx .X .X Xl
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LUXATION and TRACTION
The Lion and the Ape.
CDedicated to our Knockersj
The'Dental editor may scratch his pen,
'Till the ends of his lingers are sore,
But someone will always remark with a jest,
H ' ' 1 ' H
Where did he copy it-I ve read lt before.
One drop of gall will spoil the cup,
One tender corn make Croesns sad,
The greatest will in sorrow sup,
If just one upper tooth is bad.
There was a lion once, and he
Was called by all the king of beastsg
And one would think must happy be,
With palace caves and princely feast.
But there was one who did not fear
Nor own his wond'rous majestyg
The monkey grinned from ear to ear,
XVhene'er the king of beasts he'd see.
And when the king walked out in style,
In purple clad, with golden crown,
The ape his very worst would smile,
Only to take his kingship down.
And so we Find the grandest lot
Oft marred by one unsightly shape.
NVhere triumph is, content is not,
Because of mean, grinning ape.
The editors of the Department of Dentistry desire to thank those friends who
have actively assisted them in their efforts. Especially is their gratitude due to Miss
Stickel, Dr. Crow, and Messrs. Cressy, Judd, Terao and Fukasawa, whose illustrations
have contributed in a very large measure to the interest of this book. NVe rest from our
labors with a sigh of relief and the fond hope that our work has not been in vain. We
have labored with love in our hearts and malice toward none. lf there are any so un-
fortunate as to feel hurt on account of,any of our acts of omission or commission, we
can only recommend such to drown. flmfr so1'v'o'w.s' in 1110 good old way. NVe shall.
,f GOD MADE MAH
k l i GOD MADE Love.
or AND LOVEIVKADETROUBLEJ
4 Goo MADE THE vine -
vvAs IT A saw
THAT MAN MADE vviwg
, 'Ri BROWN TROUBLEIIY?
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MARION Bleu. L,moN'r
Associate Professor of Dramatic Art
BriL'1,.xu XVrm:11'r, Dczm
cssm' nt' Or:Ltm'y :md l.,l'1ll'Il!lf.iC Ar
llircctor of Physical lirlllcution for Xllomcn,
. . .
.'XSSOClZllL' Professor of l',XD1'CSSl0ll
GERTRUDE COMSTOCK., Ph. B.,
Secretary College of Oratory,
Associate Professor of Forensics
and Physical rllfilllllllg
QD , CD
3 Expression 3
:XNGUAGE is the condensation of all the arts of expression, for
Ll language is universal, flexible, creative, spiritual. In what we call
eloquence, are to be found the essential elements of sculpture, painting,
architecture and music, since the human imagination has power to trans-
form the human speech it bears into an infinite variety of ideal forms.
It is no slight ofhce to teach men and women to be true artists: to
give them power to transfer to the souls of contemplative listeners the world
of life and art, and to kindle in them a passion for beauty and truth and good-
The impulse of expression in man is an essential and vital part of his
nature. llc thinks, he desires, he resolves, he declares. lN'hen the first
rational man, conscious of self, attempted to express his thought to some
other self, language began.
There is still another element in the art of expression. In all men
imagination outreaches endeavo1'. A man creates a form, but by the eye of
his imagination sees a more perfect form. lle feels that there is more than
the practical end to be accomplished. There is something which gives him
pleasure and which gives pleasure to others. Thus he gratifies the sense
within him which he calls the sense of the beautiful. He feels in it some
harmony of sounds, some touch of color, some form of architecture, as in a
column or an arch. Thus Ileauty waits on Utility and we have as an outcome
the art of dress. of architecture, of sculpture, of painting, of music-forms of
expression by which the soul projects itself into the outer world and per-
petuates itself in forms of its own creation.
So the human voice, Hrst employed for purposes of utility to express
need, desire and purpose, is used to awaken and minister to the sense of the
beautiful, and thus by tones, articulations, inflections, pauses, emphasis,
rythm, harmony the art of elocution and the art of music are developed.
Bislzoff .lulnz ll. ff"flIL'L'llf.
Class of 1908
LILLIAN PRESSMAN EDITH RoMxc L-IAUDE DAWSON
Physical Training Course
The human body is ia well adjusted instrument for carrying out the inventions of
the mind. Upon the condition of this physical instrument, as of a mechanical one, depends
the excellence of the work done. No perfect work can result if the hody is inefficient,
either through ignorance of its requirements or through neglect.
To guard against such a result physical training has been instituted at all lead-
ing schools. The University of Southern California has long had that advantage, but it
is only two years since a teachers' course was offered to young women through the eftorts
of Miss Vanderpool, Director of Athletics for women. The result has been gratifying,
and this year sees the first graduate. It is hoped to make this course a popular feature
of the College of Oratory, where it was originated.
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YV e get no good
By being ungenerous, even to a book,
And calculating profits-so much help
By so much reading. lt is rather when
VVe gloriously forget ourselves and plunge
Soul-forward, headlong, into a book's profound,
Impassioned for its beauty and salt of truth-
'Tis then wc get the right good from a book.
It is only when thought and emotion balanced by will, simultaneously
respond to the truth so as to bring directly all the languages of man into
unity that true oratory is possible.
Every man's delivery must be the revelation of his own character,
must be the manifestation of his own personality.
A poem is only half a poem until it is well read.
The highest delivery must be a result of the revelation of the deep-
est elements of the soul.
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The College of Fine Arts
is now the largest and best equipped art school on the Pacific Coast. Its
teaching staff is not excelled. its special fees are lower and it offers more
special advantages than any other school of its kind in the United States.
The Dean is an artist and teacher of wide experience in Europe and
America and has supervision of every department.
. ln our time industrial art has been advanced to a place beside that of
fine art in the estimation of the world and it is no longer the ambition of
most students to become painters of pictures. The subjects of designing,
decoration, mechanical drawing, newspaper illustrating. pottery, etc.. are
receiving the same attention as sculpture, architecture and painting. For this
reason all these branches are inadespccialties in the College of Fine Arts.
The advantage of the superb situation of the school buildings, easily
accessible from Pasadena and Los Angeles, in the midst of scenery inspiring
in its beauty, variety and adaptability, the charm of its immediate surround-
ings, the liberty and inspiration of plenty of room and outdoor work are
assets which will be appreciated by the earnest student. The ai't atmosphere
and enthusiasm of this school form in themselves a stimulus which counts
largely for success.
Owing to its superb location and perfect adaptation to its purpose, this
school offers more advantages in the way of convenience, comfort. salubrity,
outlook and abundance of painting material than any other art school west
of Cincinnati. .
The college buildings overlook the most beautiful section of the
famous Arroyo Seco and the wide expanse of the San Gabriel Valley. From
its'corridors may be seen the whole range of the Sierra Madre Nountainsg
vistas of live oak, pepper, and eucalyptus trees lie in every direction: within
a stone's throw a perennial stream meanders through groves of sycamore and
The school contains a large lecture room and exhibition gallery, six
large, light, dry, well ventilated studios, store rooms. cloak rooms, wash
room, lockers, and every necessary convenience. ln short, it is a thoroughly
equipped modern art school.
In this land of sunshine outdoor work is enjoyable the year 'round
without interruption. Trips are made occasionally by the landscape class
to the mountains, the beaches, or the nearer missions, all of which are within
easy reach by trolley. -
The Picture Gallery and Art Library are accessible to students at
The full College Course includes Mechanical Drawing, Projection,
Perspective, Free-hand Drawing, Painting in XVater Color and Oil, Art llis-
tory, Mythology, Sacred lilistory and Anatomy. Etching, Monotype Print-
ing, Metal Work, Pastel, etc., may also be included at the option of the
student. The course covers three full years' work and entitles the student
to a diploma on passing the required examination.
Diplomas and other honors are conferred by the lfniversity of South-
ern California, with which institution the College of Fine Arts is affiliated.
Special branches may be taken separately from the course, and cer-
tificates of proficiency will be granted on passing the required examination.
There are classes for men and women in Drawing, Clay Modeling,
Painting in Oil and Wfater Color, lllustrating for books and newspapers, De-
signing, Architecture, Pottery, etc.
At the College of Liberal Arts in the University building, classes are
conducted under the same instructors in Mechanical Drawing, Perspective,
Machine Drawing, Architecture, and Free-hand Drawing.
Credits for work done in other schools or colleges will be allowed
when satisfactory proficiency is shown.
Frequent competitions are open to advanced students, entitling the
winners to certain school privileges.
A Summer School is maintained during the vacation months for the
convenience of teachers and others who cannot attend the regular sessions.
Rooms, with or without board, may be obtained in the neighborhood
at verv moderate rates.
No examination is required for entering the primary classes. For the
advanced classes an example of work must be submitted to show the student's
Students may enter the school at any time.
6 Lessons per week, per
5 Lessons per week. per
3 Lessons per week, per
1 Lesson per week, per
month .... . . .
month .... . .
month .... .
Single Lessons, each ............ .
Private Lessons, each...
Full Collegiate Year. ..... .
Per Semester ................
To post graduates, per year. ..
Graduation fee ........................... . . . . .
No charge is made for models, lockers, boards, easels, etc.
are furnished to students at wholesale rates.
All fees payable in advance.
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HIS year has been a very busy and a very successful one with the
L5 College of Music. The enrollment has been very gratifying both
111 point of numbeis. and class of students attending. The new quai
ters which last year seemed large enough to supply the needs of
the school for many years are full to overflowing. Every department has
shared in this advance. The piano and organ departments, are larger and
more active than ever before. Every piano in school, except the instrument
in the Gymnasium, which is too delicately constructed to be tampered with
by amateurs, is in use from morning until night. lf it becomes positively
necessary a new practice room may be formed in the gallery of the Gym-
nasium and the instrument put into service under the watchful eye of some
professor. It will take considerable diplomacy, however, to effect these
arrangements, as the managers are naturally rather reluctant to entrust the
superb masterpiece to ruthless hands. It is too much to expect a piano to
spend its old age in grinding out lleethoven Sonatas when it has led a long
life of ease in delicate interpretations of "Irish Molly," or "Honey Boy."
The organ department is just as overworked as is the piano depart-
ment. The enrollment is double that of last year, and the deep interest taken
in the work is very gratifying. One need only look at the schedule on the
front of the organ to see how busy and active this branch of the work is.
The faculty this year numbers eleven and is composed of artists who
are specialists in their chosen lines. The grade of work done this year is
better than ever before, and the standard has been raised higher than that of
any preceding year. The corps of artists forming the faculty of the Col-
lege of Music is as strong a body of teachers as can be found in the Vllest.
Several professors appear in the faculty this year, each of whom is a mu-
siciah of note and a valuable acquisition to the school.
Professor Abraham Miller, one of the foremost musical figures on the
Coast, is at the head of the vocal department. l-lis work in concert and
oratorio has given him a very high rank among American musicians. I-Ie
has been heard in Los Angeles in recital and in oratorio, and his work has
won him great note. The school is to be congratulated on its success in secur-
ing this distinguished artist.
T The vocal department has another professor in the person of Mrs.
Norma Rochold Robbins. Herself a singer of great ability, she has built
up a flourishing department, and her work is eminently satisfying. Wfith
such strong specialists back of this department, great things are expected.
In the piano department there are the old familiar teachers who have
built up the school from its establishment to the great, strong institution it
is to-day. Dean Skeele is still the presiding genius of the school, and his
department is better than it ever was. He wears the smile of a satisfied
W. F. SKlilil.li, lk-an
P1:mnfm'1c :uid Pipc Organ
Nou M A R'oc'1im.n Rouums
M .wma P.X'l"l'1lN
C11.x1u.lis li. Plixlnlilwnx, Scare
Violin :md Musical Thcorg
man, but whether it is caused by the booming condition of the school in
general, or by the fact that he has settled upon his costume for the next
Faculty baseball game, one can not tell.
Miss Trowbridge, Mrs. llrimhall and Miss Arnett have large and
active classes and their work is doing much for the betterment of the Col-
lege. Miss Madge llatton is carrying on work with the child1'en by the
Dunning system. and it is larg'ely through her efforts that that splendid sys-
tem is bei11g introduced in the West.
Herr Seiling and Professor Pemberton are still at the wheel of the
violin department. Mr. lflemberton also has charge of the harmony, his-
tory and theory wo1'k.
Several new courses of interest are being planned. The first of these
is a lecture course by the Dean on "Current Rag Time." It takes up the
development of modern rag time from old Egyptian Citurgial music wherein
was interpreted the lowing of the sacred cattle, the hissing of the sacred
serpent, and the splashing of the sacred crocodile. Also two months will
be devoted to the comparison of rag time with other musical forms. This
will be illustrated by a careful analysis of Maple Leaf Rag, and a comparison
with Mendelssolm's Song without Words, and Rach fuges. An earnest
endeavor will be made to find and make clear the lasting qualities and con-
structive excellence of rag time. At the close of the year a recital will be
given by the facility in some p1'ominent auditorium, and an effort will be
made to popularize rag time before the public and to raise rag time to the
place in which it belongs.
'lfhen as a second course, there will be formed a natural music club.
Each student will be supposed to reduce to musical notation the language
of animals. Field excursions will be formed, and the pupils will w1'ite out
the song of the lark, the buzzing of the bees, the braying of donkeys, etc.
Toward the close of the term the pupils will present a program embodying
the results of their researches. As a special treat the Seniors of the College
of Music will 1'endcr "Clit in the Stilly Night"-a composition setting forth
in realistic eloquence a nocturnal love scene between two enthusiastic cats.
A house and lot will be given to those who sit through the whole program.
So with all these prospects in view, the College of Music looks for-
ward with unbounded hopc to a year greater than any in its histo1'y.
X . 1
i X-?g2fijE'.i '59, li
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Ni WY N
N M E
Rliv. lizlm A. ll'lEAl.Y', A .Mu D. D
of thc Mzlclzmy College of Theology
The Maclay College of Theology
The College of Theology, though now counted ninth in the University
system, is really one of the earliest, being founded in the year 1885. But
the current year is the first of its new life. The following departments are
organized and classes are busy in all:
HISTORICAL AND SYSTEMATIC THEOLCGY.
Rev. Ezra A. Healy, A. N., D.D., Dean.
Rev. Eli MeClish, D. D.
HEBREW LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE,
Rev. james Blackledge.
Rev. J. G. Hill, A. M., S. T. ll.
Courses will be ofiered next year in New Testament Greek and in
A valuable course of lectures on "Preachers and Preachin0"' has been
given this semester by Rev. Robert Melntyre, D. D.
The new Dean. the Rev. Ezra A. Healy, D. D., is well known in Los An-
geles from having served during the past seven years as pastor in the Uni-
versity Methodist Episcopal Church. Previously he had filled important
charges in the city and neighborhood, and he has taken an active interest
in civic movements. I-lis election was unanimous, and the news was received
with gratification by the community at large, where the iuHuence ,of his
genial personality has spread beyond the bounds of his own pastoral work
and church denomination. Dr. llealy unites evangelical earnestness with
literary alertness and scholarly breadth of view, and enjoys the confidence
of young and old. His training was received in Canada, where he took a
bachelor's degree in arts at Victoria University, a master's degree at Tor-
onto, and a doctorate in divinity at Victoria, the leading Methodist institu-
tion in the Province of Ontario and in the Dominion.
REV. ROBERT BICINTYRE, D. D.,
Lecturer on .Homilctics
REV. JA was Rr,Ac1cr.EnGE,
Professor of the Hebrew Language
Exrmzxorz RECITATION Room SEc'r1oN OF Llnnmzx'
The College of Law
HE L'. S. C. College of Law, cuts of which are produced on the pre-
ceding page. is one of the youngest of the Departments of the Uni-
versity. It is also one of the youngest of the XfVestern Law Schools.
It was originally an association of law students. Later it was in-
corporated as the Los Angeles Law School with james ll. Scott as the first
Dean and Roger S. Page as the First Secretary. Mr. Scott later became Dean
of the L'niversity of Indiana, then went to Columbia, where he filled a chair
in the Law School for some time, and is now a Professor at Columbia Uni-
versity. XX'ashington, D. C. After Mr. Scott left Los Angeles, Mr. E. XV.
Camp became Dean of this Law School and judge Frederick VV. Houser
Secretary. In the year 1901 the school was affiliated with the University,
judge -Lewis A. Groff was at that time Dean. It was not until the year 190-l
that it became part of the lfniversity, with Frank M. Porter as Dean and
Gavin XY. Craig as Secretary. Since that time its growth has been quite re-
markable. It now has 166 students enrolled. The course is a three-year one
leading to the degree of LL. lil., and arrangements will be and are being made
to add one year of post-graduate work, which will lead to the degree of LL. M.
The library consists of about 1600 volumes of text books, case books, reports
and digests, and is a good working library-better than that owned by the
average law school.
The following instructors have been added to the faculty for the year
1907-S: Mr. jolm R. llerryman, who for many years was Librarian of the
Law Library of the State of XVisconsin, and who is the author of several
law books of great merit. Mr. llerryman is teaching the subject of Torts.
Mr. Albert Lee Stephens. justice of the Peace of Los Angeles Township,
who is a graduate of both Stanford, and U. S. C. College of Law. Mr.
Stephens lectures on justice Court Practice. james NV. Taggart, one of the
justices of the Court of Appeals of the State of California, and former
Superior Court judge of Santa llarbara County. Mr. Taggart is instructor
in the subject of Domestic Relations. Wm. A. Phelps, who is a graduate
of Yale Law School and also has the Post-graduate degree of D. C. L. from
that college. Mr. 1-'helps is the instructor in the subject of Partnership. These
gentlemen will form a valuable addition to the faculty of the Law School,
and, as justice Shaw of the Supreme Court of the State of California said,
on looking at our staff of instruction. "That list cannot be beaten in any Law
School in the United States."
Clubs.--Uf the various clubs of the Law School the Freshman Debat-
ing Club is the oldest. It is composed of members of the Freshman class,
and is conducted under the general supervision of Miss lleulah NVright, Dean
of the College of Oratory. Mr. Alonzo D. Hitchcock was elected President
for the first term, and Mr. Ray XV. lileffelfinger is now President. It has
never been as strong before as during the present year. The other debating
club of the Law School, the Lyceum, is composed of members of the junior
and Senior classes. Its membership is limited to twenty and is naturally
composed of those of the upper classes most interested in the art of public
speaking. james S. McKnight is its President, and Miss Anna R. Alex is
The Phi Delta Phi fraternity has a chapter here. It is named for
Justice Beatty of the Supreme Court of the State of California. XVm. E. Free-
man is its Consul.
Oratory and Debate.-The Oratorical Association of the College of
Law is in a flourishing condition. The following members have signed up
for the oratorical contest to be held this year: Messrs. Dutton and Evans
from the Senior class, Messrs. Giesler and lYilliams from the junior class,
and Messrs. Thompson, I-litchcock, Poole and Pierson of the Freshman class.
In the University try-out of the Prohibition Oratorical Contest. Raphael H.
Blakesley of the College of Law'took first place, and will represent the L'ni-
versity in the Inter-collegiate Prohibition Contest.
The Law School held a try-out debating contest in February and the
following named gentlemen won places in the order named: Earl Smith.
Oliver U. Clark, llarold L. Giesler and Ray XV. Heffelfmger. Sixteen men
entered the contest. Nr. Smith and Mr. Clark will represent the l.,aw School
in a debate with the Professional Lodge of the Fraternal Brotherhood of this
city, and a debate is being arranged with another professional lodge, to take
place at a later date. Q
The Law School Amusement Club is an organization of unlimited and
unidentified membership, the chief promoter of which is Henry Brown. As
its name suggests, the chief purpose of this club is to make life less of a
bore to its members at any cost-sometimes at an expense of twenty-five cents
per, and sometimes free. This club has been recently organized, and although
it is a little hard to say just at this time what it is or what it represents,
it seems that it may be the beginning of a useful and important organization.
Athletics-Our students take an interest in football, but it is only a
passive one, because the hours of recitation, the work of the school and its
location make it impossible for them to play.
During the present year the Basket Ball team of the College of Law
was one of the best in Southern California. It was defeated by only two
teams. Those who played on this team were as follows: Captain Goode,
Newmire, Richardson, Folsom, Selph, Barrett and VVall.
We have a number of men who take part in track events and who have
been and will be on the University track team. They are Messrs. Newmire.
Xvilson, Koepsil, Selph, Cooper, Wlall and Chandler. The Law School Ath-
letic Committee is composed of- Messrs. McKnight, Newmire and XfVall.
We have a great many tennis players. and the Tennis Club of the
College of Law is one of our strong organizations. It has about thirty mem-
bers, and NViledd Andrews is President. Some of our best tennis players
are: Courtney Lacey, Edward Dieterich, E. I-I. Allen, Elliott H. Barrett
and Wiledd Andrews.
At the Greater University Banquet held February 20th, 1908, the Law
School was present 125 strong. NViledd Andrews, of the Class of '08, re-
sponded to a toast on behalf of the Law School, and it may be said here
that it was largely due to the efforts of Mr. Andrews that the movement
for a Greater University Banquet was begun.
VVe have a custom of the upper classmen giving the Freshmen a ban-
quet at the beginning of each school year. At the end of the year the mem-
bers of the other classes furnish the graduating class with a dinner. E. H.
Allen, as President of the.student body, will have the banquet in June
chietiy in his charge.
The year 1907-1908 has without doubt been the most successful in
the history of the Law School, and the prospects for advancement in the
future were never so great as now.
THE GREATER LINIVERSITY BANQUET
The College of Medicine
A Historical Sketch
HE Medical department of the L'niversity of Southern California was
established in 1885. It was the fourth Medical College in the United
States to establish a three-year course and was among the first to
inaugurate a four-year curriculum. At the present time graduation
from a high school having a four-year course is required for admission, but
after january lst, 1910, a year at college devoted to physics, chemistry,
biology and at least one modern language, preferably German, will be re-
quired in addition to the above.
The College of Medicine, lf. S. C., is a member of the .-Xssociation of
.-Xmerican Medical Colleges and maintains a curricuhun in accord with the
standards of that Association, which standard also is required of those who
would take the examination of the California State lloard of Medical Ex-
aminers and so be permitted to practice in California.
Equipment and Facilities.-This College has the use of four large
buildings in which is carried on its didactic and laboratory work. The
Founders' lluilding is the home of the amphitheatres and lecture rooms and
of the laboratories of chemistry, anatomy, physiology and pharmacology.
The lflendryx Laboratory houses the pathological, histological and bacte-
riological laboratories. ln the Dispensary liuilding are held the daily clinics.
The llarlow Medical Library, located across the street from Founders' Build-
ing, was presented to the medical profession of Los Angeles and vicinity and
is the most substantial structure of its kind west of the Mississippi River.
The interior equipment of these buildings is ample and includes the
most modern type of apparatus.
The clinical facilities are unusually good. The Dispensary is located
in the heart of the older portion of the city and receives almost an overabun-
dance of material from the Mexican and foreign population. Hospital teach-
ing is carried on mainly at the Los Angeles County and City Hospital, an
institution of over 300 beds, to the interne service of which the graduates
of this College are eligible.
Faculty.-The faculty includes the names of some of the most promi-
nent practitioners of the Southwest, many of whom have had years of experi-
ence as teachers. The members of the teaching staff who have charge of the
fundamental branches of the first two years are salaried and give almost
their entire time to the work.
Courses.-Regular. special, post-graduate and quiz courses are offered
in medicine. ln addition, courses for the combined degrees of A. lil. and
M. D. and A. M. and N. D. are offered by the University. The various
courses are considered in detail in the catalogue of the College of Medicine,
which will be sent on application.
The regular course covers four years of eight months each and is mod-
eled after the 4000-hour standard course recommended by the Association of
American Medical Colleges, of which Association, as before stated, this Col-
lege is a member.
Requirements for Admission.-The minimum requirement for admis-
sion is graduation from a high school having a four-year course. Students
who do not have a diploma from such a school or college must take an ex-
amination to test whether they have an equivalent education.
4 The street address of the College of Medicine of the University of
Southern California is 737 Buena Vista street, Los Angeles. Yellow Garvanza
and Griiin avenue cars going north on Main street stop in front of the C01-
lege. The clerk, whose ohice is in the Founders' lluilding, will be glad to
show courtesies to visitors.
The next session will begin on October 1, 1908.
For additional information address the Secretary.
Dr. NV. Jarvis llarlow, Dean, Dr. George ll. Kress, Secretary,
616 Security Building, 737 Buena Vista street,
Los Angeles, Cal. Los Angeles. Cal.
Cuxzulsmx' HALL Vuzws
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The College of Pharmacy
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WALTER LINDLEY. M. D., LL. D.
L. N. BRUNsw1c
i f l my ax .li as ,n 1 ,mu an ulmlw Mu ,Mu :Mu :Mu :MR 57. R
President WALTER T. TAYLOR
Secretary FRED C. MCKINNIE
- L. N. BRUNSWIG
GR.xNv1LLE McGow.xN, M. D
L. D. SALE FRANK MooRE
F. M. l3osw15LL F. F. BOTHWELL
WALTER T. TAYLOR, Ph. G., Dean and Professor of Pharmacy: Graduate of Vanderbilt
University. Nashville, Tennessee, where he received the degree of Ph. G.g Professor
of Pharmacy in the New Orleans College of Pharmacy: Dean and Professor of Phar-
macy in the College of Pharmacy, Uni :'t' f S
CHARLES W. HILL, P
. versiy o .outhern California, 1904-
h. G.,' Professor of Materia Medica and Pharmacognosy: Graduate
of the Michigan College of Pharmacy, Detroit. lllichigan: Graduate of the Ontario
College of Pharmacy, Toronto, Canada: Prof f
cognosy in the College of Pharmacy, University of Southern California. 1904-
usor o Materia Medica and Pharma-
LAIRD JOSEPH STAIKIJQR, M. S.. Ph. C., Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. CSee under
College of Liberal .-Xrts.l
ARTHUR R. lllaixs. Ph. C.. Assistant in the College of Pharmacy: Graduate of the Cali-
fornia College of Pharmacy, San Francisco, California, where he received the degree
of Ph. C.: Assistant in the College of Pl" z" U '
lrllllllkj. niversity of Southern Califor-
ALBERT B. LlI,RliY. A. M.. Professor of Botany. CSee under the College of Lilmeral Arts.l
ERWIN I-I. ll'lll,l.liR, B. S., Ph. C.. Lecturer on Food and Drug Adulterations: City Chemist
of Los Angeles.
Pharmacy' Baseball Team
D. ATTERBURY, Captain
J. M. JOHNSON
C. D. TAYLOR
D. T. Wmmrzu
P. R. LEw1s
R. W. SHAFFER
F. V. COONEY
R. R. PEM'
J. F. Rolxzlzks, Manager
Black and White
Hooray Hoo, Hooray Hee,
A. E. FINSTER
Class of 1908
- - - -. J. F. Roncsns
Secretary - Mlss M. A. CUFF
R. W. SHAFFER
H. E. VAr.rN1-ma
G. L. KRUEGER
P. R. LEw1s
J. F. Romans
Mlss M. A. CUFF
Hooray Hoo, Hooray Hee,
J. Roncxias is a native of California: a druggist of several years' experience and
at present is with the Standard Pharmacy. Mr. Rodgers is very popular with his class-
mates and will be remembered with pleasure by them.
H. E. VAI,ENTlNE is a nativelof lllinois, 'and has been a druggist for the last
seven years. He is registered in California and is at present with Frank Sz Co., East
R. W. SHAFFER, better known as "Bud," was born in Kansas and is at present
a resident of Wyoming. He has had several years' experience in the drug business and,
we understand, is going to conduct a store in his home state on completing his course
in the University. The members of the class all join in wishing him success.
. MAUD CUFF has the honor of being the only lady in the Senior class. She is a
native of Ireland and a druggist of experience and ability.
FRANK ARRIGO comes from the Empire State and has been a successful druggist
for over four years. He is registered assistant in tlns state.
GEORGE L. ICRUEGER was born in Louisiana and is one of our best druggists. He
is registered in California and occupies a responsible position at Godfrey 81 Moore's.
PAUL R. Lliwls, a native of Ohio, now resides in Wyoming. He has had con-
siderable experience in the drug line and hopes to be among the successful men who
follow the profession.
Odds and Ends
Among those who were members of the junior class last year, but did not return
this term, are J. L. Smith, A. .H. Kruell, S. D. Bell, 1. L. l-loover, E. E. Carter, and
J. C. Owen.
The Pharmacy class hope to make the Second Annual Banquet a glowing success
CUSTOMER Cto druggistD: f'What is sulphur worth a pound ?"
DRUGGIST: "Sixteen cents."
CUSTOMER: "That's too much. I can get it at B--'s for --"
DRUGGIST: "Yes, and you can go to Hell and get it for nothing."
GEORGE IYIERRIKEN Cto a young ladylz "My dear young lady, there has been something
trembling on my lip for a long time, and--"
YOUNG LADY Csweetlyb: "Well, why don't you shave it off ?"
"Enjoy the Spring of Love and Youth,
To some good angel leave the rest:
For Time will teach thee soon the truth.
There are no birds in last year's nest!"
We are glad to see the class of '09 doing so well, and we predict a rousing class
of Seniors, and hope to hear great things of them.
Our popular classmate. J. L. Smith, can be found at the Owl, where he has a
very enviable position.
The members of the College 'of .Pharmacy are justly proud of the arrival of a
consignmentqof crude drugs from Eli Lilly Sz Co, Indianapolis, and can now boast of
having the hnest collection of samples to be found in the state.
Several of the boys from the Junior class went before the State Board on the
tifth of February. We wish them success.
Ralph ShaFfer of the Senior class is going to take up assay work as a side line
in connection with the drug business.
lf the Editor has any 'ditlieulty in making out the Pharmag' yell, he can get any
of the class to explain it to Inm. lVe think it is a good one. Mr. ditor.
Owing to the prevalence of frosty weather. Lewis has dispensed with his mous-
tache. No doubt this will be a distinct shock to members of the College.
junior Class History
CTOBER 2l, 1907, is a day that should go down in history along with the battle
of Waterloo and lrVashington's birthday. Why? Because that is the day that
"We," the Juniors, entered the College of Pharmacy of U. S. C. Few of ns
will ever forget the time when we marched meekly before his highness, Mr.
Maas, and received our little ticket, which, much to our regret that it was not a "comp,"
entitled us to one continuous performance, in which the celebrated stars, Stabler, Taylor,
Hill, Ulrey, and Maas, were to play the important roles.
The first week was spent by most of us in breaking apparatus and in looking up
the big words used by Prof. Ulrey in his lectures on llotany and Physiology. By the
next week we felt so much at home that even Atterbury dared to smile out loud. Those
quiet days soon passed away, and now every student carries an ear trumpet in order to
hear himself think.
On the first of November there occurred the second great event, which was no
less than the organization of the illustrious class of Naughty-nine. A few of the wise
heads, called Seniors, at lirst laughed at us, but they soon realized that we were to be
respected, and now they always speak of us in hushed tones.
Shortly after the organization of the class, still another great event began to
take form 'in the shape of a class pin. After many heated discussions, accompanied by
Hoods of brilliant eloquence from our President, we adopted the graduate as our emblem.
This represents not only our profession, but also our chief purpose in attending college.
Owing to sickness, Mr. William Schman, one of our class, was forced to leave school early
in the term, The vacancy has been lilled by Mr. Lantis, who entered the lirst part of
December. He has proved to be a strong link in our chain of merriment. Many acts
of charity and kindness are being done daily by Miss Kelsea and Mr. Dolley, but owing
to lack of space we cannot mention them here. However, we wish them "much joy"
during the summer vacation.
The big banquet has come and gone, and now the students of Pharmacy, espe-
cially the Juniors, are looking forward to the College of Pharmacy banquet, which will
be the great linal event of the year.
The Alliaceous Club
"Unio Non Linton"
Organized December 12, 1907. Aim: "The Betterment of Pharmacy."
1. A. LUDDEN - President
A. J. Dl"FCllElt Vice-President
R. R. PEAT - - Secretary
A. E. FiNs'1'14:i: Treasurer
L-1 1' f'f""L"'
Class of 1909
GEORGE M. NIERRIKEN - - President
D. .-XTTERRURY - - Vice-President
A. E. FINSTER - - Secretary
GER'rRunl2 V. KELSEA - Treasurer
I. A. LUDDEN - - - Reporter
CI-IAl2l.ES D. TAYLOR ARTHUR J. DUTCHER
JOHN M. JOHNSON DON.-Xl.D T. WEIMIQR
R. R. PEM' ANDREW ROUSEYROL
FRANCIS V. CooNEx' DANIEL R. LANTIS
SI-IIRO NAKAMURA ARTHUR E. Fmsrng
O'r'ro W. BERDROW GERTRUDE V. KELSEA
HARRY H. DOLLEY J. A. LUDDEN
H. E. Lisron G1-:oRc1a M. RIERRIKEN
Black and Gold
Mortar and Pcstle, Mortar and Pestle,
Who are we?
We are, We arc,
The Pharmacy Juniors,
Of U. S. C.
A raised graduate of bright gold, surrounded with
the raised letters C. P. U. S. C. and the
figures '09 on il border of
"Rubs" for "Dubs"
We should like to know whether it is an eyebrow or a moustache that adorns
George Merriken's lip.
On January 8th, Charles Taylor composed a new class yell. But, alas! it was
soon spilled on the floor. Charlie says the room was too warm.
It has been suggested that Mr. Atterbury, President of the "Noisy Club," take
an Antiperiodic, every Wednesday, before coming to school.
A. E. Finster, Treasurer of the Alliaceous Club, announces that the price of
onions has advanced. .
Miss Kelsea makes a request for work. We suggest that she look for a job
as nurse girl.
Never mind what you spill on your clothesg Johnson will restore the color.
Mr. Nakamura, from the "land of the cherry blossom," stands on the top round
when it comes to making U. S. P. preparations.
Radway's Ready Relief Peat has arguments which penetrate.
When speaking of Art, we refer you to Frank Cooney, the man with the big mit.
No doubt Berdrow ,would make a good politician, for he always wears a smile.
Weimer declares that he will put glue on the bottom of his glassware next year.
One forgets how bashful Mr. Liston is, when he unmereifully tears to pieces the
explanations of the Profs.
The Big Boys of the class have their hands full fighting Dutcher's battles with
the Senior class.
Mr. Dolley registered his name in the Chemistry class as Mr. Dotly. Boys are
not allowed to change their names, even during leap year.
Why don't Rouseyrol do something famous? His name would sound fine in a
college yell. The boys have already tried it.
Mr. Lantis carries around the good behavior of the class.
There is Ludden to dispose of yet. Perhaps next year he will get around to Chem-
istry classes a little earlier in the morning.
Alpha Upsilon Chapter
Estzlhlishccl in 1855.
Orgzmizcd in the University of S0llfl10l'I'I California in 1889.
' Fratres in Urbe
ARNOLD, PAUL GUIDERSON, W. R. MCCALLEP, DR. R.
BONVNGE, DR. C. W. HARALSONA, cJRR MCGUIRE, J. D.
BONYNGE, VVALTIER A. HICKCOX, ROSS T. NOBLE, F, M,
BOVARIJ-, VVARRIEN B. HATCH, BRUCE OllIil.I,v, J. D.
BUTLER, OI.lX'I5Ii HIZCKMANI, G. C. PORTER, E. K.
BUTLER, WALTER lfll1.l,1cR, DR. E. D. PORTIQR, DON
BRANT, ALFRED HULMANI, DR. F. D. ROUGLSAN, Ron
BATTEN, WM. R. l'IUN'l', NIYRON ROBINSON, T. W.
BOYD, G. N. I-I1NcrRl.Ev. C. J. RAWLINS. S. K.
BELL, P. M. HYA'l"l', H. L. SCOTT, REV. F. T.
CONRIQY. HON. N. P. JONES, TWATTISON SCOTT, CHARLES F.
CRENSUAW, C. L. R. JONES, PHILO STUART, E. B.
CRENSI-IAW, LORICN JAVSS, DR. EDWIN SPlfNCIiRv, F. MCD.
COOKE, J. H, JENRIND, DR. EVAN SHAW, I'IARTI.EY
COMSTOCK, S. R. IQIERR, DR. H. T. STOCKARDI, D. F.
COWAN, JAMES 'KliI.l,IiY, FRANR A. STRONG, WILLIAM
COLLINS, S. S. ' KILES, VV1l.l.I.XM SPICYCHER, E. E.
CURRANI, R. G, LLOYD., W. J. SPEICHIER, R. A.
CUZNER, GUY LAW, J. EUGENE STEPHENS, RAYMOND
CO1f1f1N, FRANK' LARSIQNI, J. D, STUART, D. D.
CRDWELL, M. K. TUARTIN, H. L. 'IQYVEEDV-, G. A.
CONKLINI, W. H. P. IYTARTIN, A. O. THOMSON, .-X. P.
DAVIS, CHARLES C. TWUNSON-, ARTHUR TURNER, G. N.
Dll,l,ON,, S. P. TAIONTCOIXIERY, VVAYNE TlililHi'l'TS, DR. H. B.
:DANFORTI-I, H. T. NTYICRS, DR. T. C. TRAvELLx'ON, GEORGE
ELDER, CHARLES A. RIVERS. L. W. TAYLOR, J. D.
EIJWARDSIQ WU.1.1AA1 RTA'l'lIlS-, EARL TUFTS, CARL
ELLIOT, CARL 1W.XR'l'Z, AUGUST J. VAN CLEVE, R. G.
Foss, J. D. MON'1'GOmERv, PLUMMER VIQIQNONA, NIILTON
FI.ETCHl2R., PAUL B. RlIi'l'CALlfli. R. R. WHITE, JACK
FEITSHAUS, F. R. 1WA'l'IlIS, DR. R. C. XIVOOD, LUKE
GARCELON, DR. H. NTliRRYXVEA'l'HIfR, C. E. Wl'II.LlAMS,vE. S.
GARRETT, L. R. TX'JL'CAIi'l'NliY, DR. H. WRIGHT, F. C.
VVOOI.PER'1',, R. M. YOUNG, DR. C. C.
Frater in Facultate
A Fratres in Universitate
VVICNIJIQLI. J. SPENCER J. HENRY BUT1.-ER
RAE COWAN JOHN COCRE
S0f71l0IH0I'L'.V - f
WALTER C. BRIIJWELL WARD SALLEIC
, THOMAS G. VVOOLLEN BYRON P.
XIVALTER J. IXTOORE, JR.
,Blue and Gold
Organized in the University of Southern CZlllf0l'l'll2l in 1895.
DAISY SINCLAIR BAIRD
lX'lILnREII POPE IUIRIAM WARSWICK
FRANCES THOMSON EIFFIE STANIILEE CAREY IRENE GRISCOM
PEARI, BENIZER ' MAIIEL ST. JOHN
BLANCH SMITH KEIM CATHERINE CRARY CAMERON
AImEI,AIDE BALL NIAUIQL YIERXA RosERERRx'
LULU IWALONE VVILMA RYUS JONES'
WI Nl EREII HUNTER
NIIRIAM CooK LENA TURNER
HAZEI4 NEUsoME RIARIE CARTER
CAMILLE MAlTI.ANIJ ANNIE BANNISTER
MYRA SCI-IEARER HULL RLANCIIE GUIIIERSON
PEARL ST. JOHN YERXA DORA SIIAW HEEENER
RACHAEL MENNEL1. HANDCOCK KATHERINE BRADY Fouwnu.
NIAY HoLLowAv NEILsoN BELLE HART FLORENCE BANNISTER HRXLDERMAN
.MIARGARET PEAIZODY WALL ALMA Hoox CLARA GARIIUTT TURNER
NIABEL FERN PAvToN, Dcccuscd
Sorores in Facultate
SARAH K. NllI.I,liR RUTH W. BROWN
Sorores in Universitate
College of Oratory
College of Liberal Arts
CLARA PARMELEE MAUIIE IQING
LUCILLE ZANDER EI5.l1'H I'I0l.DER
BLANCHE RoIIERTsoN EIINA BEST MILIIREII HU:-:SER
BEATRICE RooME CI.ARllllfI.I. GORDON
FLORENCE PARMELEE R'lAUlJE AIILLICR NVINIFRED SMITH
KATHERINE AITIUNSON MAIIEL PUINIJEXTER
Gold and Green
Organized in the University of Southern Cznlifornia November 11, 1891
Fratres in Urbe
ERWIN H. IWILLER JACK N. l'iUI,L
CARL A. W1Lr.iAMs FAY C. COLE
l W. A. Woon FAY ID. FLINT
IJARRY L. LEIMXND
RAE M. l'lAssoN
EARL C. l"i.XZ.XRll
MURRAY W ll XWLS
LUTHER A RICE
WALTER I LINNOX
PAUL H. An1t1NsoN
CL1N'1'oN C. BALI. Gui' CUs't1N
FRED A. l3.xRm2R TRYING V. .AUGUR
OLIVER W. BEST IIARULD B. HOCKIZTT
O. D. wVAI,KER, Associate
Fratres in Universitate
College of Liberal qArts
GUY W. BUCKMASTER
STEPHEN H. CLARK STANISLAUS- L. BUREK
RALPH W. CLARK G. H. WHITARER
Sophomore.: I X
Aus'r1N B. GATES ERNEST W, R1c1qARn
C. K. R1cHARnsoN
E. H. SHUTE
Pink and Green
CHARLES S. GRACE
Organized in the University
Southern Czllifornizx in 1896.
AIRS. G. F. Box',xRn
MRS. A. J. XV.xLLAcE
MRS. XVILLIAAI .'XRNIS'l'RONG
GEoRm.-x 1-IOLMAN FISHER FLORENCE 11xmN QOKSWHI
IQIICLEN HoosE CI xRx LIPL
KLARA PENNELL W1N11R1n lll xrx
BERTHA ROSE ' CIAIRE W U11 Suvru
BIARIE TURNER MACN.-xn BrR11m L-RrrN
M:URlEL BEAMER CLOCK GRACE ENYEART Emu! B11 N Bl.,ClxWI'1H
ELEANOR Com' NICDOUGAL HELEN NIERRX mm Mom noun
HELEN C1-1R1s'r1E VVELLINGTON FRANLLE IXTRR C,ooR JR
HELEN RIUNCY lalAR'1'LEY P1 ARI UONXNI R Foso
RIARY REEVIQS lwu NIA MoN1GoMLRv
1fl.xzEL BIJNKER IUAVIIISON CARRII NI xx XVARIJIN
NlCl,l,lE VALE M xR'111A GAY
Sorores in Universitate
College of Music
College of Fine glrts
College of Liberal qjlrts
PEARL RL'SSliI.I, UNx Is.UsuR
M.xRoUER1'rE PRA'r'r FLORI IXLI SIIICIIIR
CLIQI-'A IKISLLER R'l'l'IlCI. Homx Sum l,R11JGEs
GENEVIEVE HLYCHANAN C,xss,xNnRx IINIARD
FRANCES NIJTCIIELL OLIVE SUI.l.Il'.'XN 1"1oR,x ROIXIINSON
F rash men
EDN.-X BovlxRn GRACE NUFFIQR NIAUDI SP1 nc Ill R
GRETCHEN PIENSEL LoRx Woonm xu
ELL.-x XVINSTANLEY EvEl.x x D xx XI XN
Chocolate and Cream
Organized in the University of Southern California October 25, 1898.
W. A. RINER H. F. TOLLE
T. C. KNOLES C. F. SEYMOUR
I. D. PERRY I B. C. SMITH
L. E. BASSETT DAVID PACIQCHOYAN
M. HOLMES . J, C, LEACH
R. H. CROWELL A Rox' MAI.coM
D. BALLOU C. H. SCOTT
G. H. STEVENS J. K. HUIIIIARII
P. H. PRIOR
C. J. HINAIAN
XKPROF. CHAS. SCI-Ior,ANDER
D. B. LOOFBOURROW
J. C. JACOBS
M. W. BECIQWITH
E. B. GARCIA
GUY E. DYAR
HUGH C. WILLETT
E. E. BAr.coM
Fratres in Facultate
DR. JAMES H. HooSE E ALBERT B. ULREI'
T. C. KNOLES HUGH C. VVILLETT
Fratres in Universitate
College of Law
College of Liberal Ulrts
BECKWITH J. O. XVILSON R. A. CARTER H. A. NORDAHL
GEO. O. RUNYON O. W. E. Cooxc A. W. N. PORTER
C. H. BowERS LESLIE F. GAY, JR. R. E. MEALEY
J. C. CoLLISoN M. M. HoRToN
BENJAMIN: D. ScoTT NORMAN CRANDALL
Blue and White
Organized in the University of Southern California October 1. 1902.
ANNA BIAURER SCOTT IWAUDE WILSON
Sorores in Urbe
CLARE NUTTING TAGGART
ESSJE KEMPSON BE YEA
' SUE MILLER
Sorores in Universitate
College of Oratory'
college of Music
FRANCES IVIALLORY BERTHA HIDDEN
GRACE SHORT VIOI.ET JONES PEARL MACIlOSKEY
College of Medicine
College of Liberal gifts
ZULA BROWN JICNNIE DICK
THERESA REEVE FAITH RIcHARDsoN ALTA THORNTON
ISABELLE BOWERS ELAINE ANDERSON
CHRISTINE WESTREBI RosE HSOEGERMAN
ETHEL THORNTON LAURA Woou
TACIE HANNA CARRIE HIDDEN
EMMA BURMEISTER GERTRUDE MALLDRI'
ALMA SWAIN . ELIIA SMITH
'FLORENCE HURST ELEANOR HITT
Turquoise Blue and Canary Yellow
Phi Nu Delta A
Organized in the University Of Southern California September 15, 1907.
EDWARD A.'.HENDERSON '
J. H. BICKFORD
R. E. MILLER
WILLIAM J. HAMILTON
C. L. PARSONS FRANK T. CASS CHESTER L. HOGAN
T. S. RODQERS C. J. WHITE Foss S. FUNK
ARTHUR HUDSON Louis CASS DEIVIONT NIILLER
M. A. BLACKMAN J. H. NICHOLSON CARL ELLIOT
M. W. SCHUMAN GORDON DAVIDSON ROY Turrs
Frater in Facultate
A. R. MAAs
VVENDELL J. SPENCER CLARENCE E. JONES G. G. YOUNG
TIIOAIAS L. CLAY F. R. BROWN VV. R. H.ARRlMAN
CARI. B. WIRSCIIING OLIVER J. SCIIIERER
J. D. SCHOELLER EARI. V. KING
NVALTER E. JESSLIP E. L. CHRISTOPHER
KARL A. KLITTEN
Purple Zlllil Gold
Alpha Chi Omega
Est:IhlislIcd in tlIe University of Southern CzIlifOrIIi:I October, 1905.
ELLEN BEACH YAW
Associate Members and Patronesses
AIRS. W. F. SREEEE MRS. A. M. YOUNG MRS. RAY VAN CI.EvE
MIQS. l-l'ARI'Ev llOI.II1Es MISS lsAIIEI.I,I3 CURL
LULA JOHNS CORNELIA KEEP
ETHA KEPNER FSERTIE PHELPS GARRET
NELLIE BURTON ORA MII.I,ARII
LOUISE DAVIS VAN CI.EvE ALICE NIANN
FI,oRA PARKER SNAVEEI' DELIA l'l0P1"lN ABll0'l'
NELLIE GREEN WHEELER LOUANNA I--lARIIwICIc
IESSIE IJAVIS WHITE INA GOTIIARD
MARGARET COOK EI,I,Io'r MAIIEL CHALFIN
MARIE SMITH MYRTLE MCARTIIUR
OLIVE BARRINGER REID ESSIE NEEE
FI.ORA BARRON BLANCIIE GREGCE
KATHERINE SAUNDERS IVIABEL RHICKMAN BANNISTER
LOUISE WHITE . MAUIIE HAWLEY
SUE SHENK BLANCHE STUIIIP
Soror in Facultate
Sorores in Universitate
College of Liberal Utrzs
ERNA REESE PHGEEE JOSLIN ANNE SHIEPARD
MARIE JACKSON OLIVE BERRYMAN KATHERINE ASHER
College of Music
HAZEL PIEARNE FAYE BUCK ESSIE NTYERS
LULA REEVES PANSY NIEXVLIN 'THEL T-lUN'I'ooN
EDITH MYERS JULIA O'BRIEN MAUDE ANDEIISKJN
Scarlet :Incl Olive Green
Presidenfs Biology English
,H Ax X
L L H X X. :A
C. T, 13'-V 319-' X
FX ' " ""l'-X4 "1-
University Oratorical Association
PREslm:N'r GEO. F. Bov.xRv, Clmirmzm
College of Liberal Arts College of Law
Il. E. l3I2CRw1'1'II PIENRY BUTLER
XV. S, CI,AvsoN R. C. DUTTON
College of Liberal Arts
H. E. Iixacluwrxr - President
I-IENRY BUTLIQR - - - Vice-President
W. L. ScHw.xR'rz - - Secretary-Trczisurer
RAL1-11 W. CLARK THOMAS MEE
EDWIN P. ASHCRAFT THox1.xs CLAY
C1.ARr:Nc1i E. JoN13s , F. R. BROWN
A. W. N. PORTER BENJAMIN D. SCOTT
RomeR'r L. CURL I-I. E. BEcKw1'rx-1
C. TAYLOR FLETCIIIZR BowRoN LESLIE F. Gm
W. L. ScHw.xR'rz W. J. Scnrrx
RICHARD H. OBARR C. F. PATTERSON
R. A. CARTER JOHN W. CORIIIN
O. W. E. Cool: ROLLIN Tu'r'rl.E
Or.1v1aR P. Exsmix' M. M. IJORTON
4 P P
C K f 7
Mowers EIIW I N Com-Ek
Woman's Oratorical Association
Orgzmizccl in 1907.
GRACE A. XVlLI,E'l"l' - A - Prosiclcm
CARRIE lllnmzx - - Vicc-Prcsiclcnt
ALICE NYE - Secretary :incl Tl'L'llSllI'L'!'
Any nicnihci' of citlici' thc Atlicnzi or Clionixui Literary Socie-
ties, or any young' lady of ilic Collcgc, may bc Il mcmlmcl' of the
VVom:ui's Orzitoriczil Associzitirmii.
' . ?43ns"
f' is LQQQQ.
l Iuou C. wVlI.l,li'l'T
VVilll1Cl' of Lottic Lzmc Prize, 1907.
Sixteenth Annual Intercollegiate
III II , , II III I
Holmes Hall Chapel, Pomona College, JVIay 11, 1907
- --------- "The Mind of Man
l'l,xRol.11 Tllmms, Pomona College
- ------ "VVenclell Phillips, the Agitntor
E. S. RIINCIIIN. Whittier College
- - - - "Martin Luther and lnclivicluztl Responsibility
C. A. SP.xti1.nlNo, Occidental College
- - "Initiative: the Founclzttion of National Permzmence
M. Coomire, U. S. C.
lVflllIt'I'--E. S, MINCHIN, Whittier College
Local Prohibition Oratorical Contest
U. S. C. Chapel, january' 23, 1908
- ------- "The Battle of the Ages
JOHN W. Coiuzm
- ------ "lIVho is Responsible?
RIAPHAEL H. IlI.lx1uis1.12Y
- - - "Common Responsibility for the Saloon Evil
H. XV. SLON1'
Win ll Pl'-RAPH AEI. H. BLA KIESLEY
li 0.11 ' Xl Y I!-IN! 1
. f .. 4-
ote11an L1terary' SOC1CtY'
L A--f 1 -'-"la--'alawl Y'9l!Y'4lifS2ljQ1'
t ' L
. .I , , , ,
5+ ' ' " - v' - 11 - 5 L
,,..+0.g., 4.4.4 +4-+ +4-4-0-+4-o-3-+4-4-v-+A., x+,4,, ef
Organized October S, 1882
H. E. BECKWITH - President - R. A. CARTER
RALPH W. CLARK - Vice-President - J. L. TAYLOR
HENRY BUTLER - Secretary - - I. W. CORIIIN
H. C. TAYLOR - - Treasurer - THOS. H AIIE
R. A. CARTER - - Ccnsor - VV. L. SCHWARFL
C. A. BOWSER - Sergeant-at-Arms - H. E. BECKWITH
M. M. HoR'roN - Chaplain - E. D. GUILD
H. E. BECKWITH
O. W. E. Cool:
O. P. ENs1.Ex'
W. L. Sci-1wAR'rz
RALPH W. CLARK Trios. H. MEE
HENRY BUTLER J. L. TAYLOR
H. Cf TAv1.oR XVARD SALLEE
M. M. HORTON J. W. CORUIN
C. A. BOWSISR R. W. BRUEE
R. A. CARTER lf. R. BRO N
' L. J. COOPER BENJAMIN D. Scorr
HOLLINS PARIIVE l'l0NVARll VVEST
VIRLIII. '1'HoRN'rox E. D. GUILD
GEO. O. Ruxvnx GERALIJ WRlzl.Ex'
Sulcl-1lRo EISIAHARA RANDALL H1-INlJliRhUNI
N. H. :XSHCRAFT .-X. Z. 'PAF1
Aristos! Hcltistos! Whoop her up again!
Here wc arc! Here wc arc! Aristotelian!
"Pmptcr suam dignitatcm scientiam quacrimus."
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Organizecl SeptcInbeI' 23, 1882.
PEARL RUSSELL - - President - - JENNIE DICK
1Vl'A'I'TlE RITCHIEY Vice-President MARGUERITE PRATT
MAY FAULI. - Secretary - BERTHA PIIDDEN
ETHEL HOGAN - Treasurer - FRANCES MITCHELL
CARRIE I'1lDDEN -- Corresponding Sccrctary - FLORA ROBINSON
EDITH BRUCKMAN - Ch S - - ETHEL I'TOGAN
GRACE VVILLETT - S msms BLANCHE ROBERTSON
IWARGUERITE PRATT , , S' ' EDITH BRUCKMAN
ALTA THORNTON - S C'-mes - - GRACE WILLETT
FRANCES NIITCI-IELL ---- Marshal ----- LYDIA MYRICK
' EVA SUMMERS - Pianist and Choristcr
ISABELLE BOWERS GERTRUDE MAl,I.ORY
SADIE BRIDGES PEARL MACLOSICEY
EDITH BRUCIQMAN ETHEL ITOGAN
ZULA BROWN TACIE HANNA
F LAURETTA BUTTERS EDNA HALI.ORAN
EMMA BRIDGES GRACE NUFFER
GENEVIEVE BUCHANAN NIARGUERITE PRATT
CLARA CUSHMAN FAITH RICHARDSON
EVELYN DAYITIAN IVIATTIE RITCHEY
JENNII-I DICK FLORA ROBINSON
MARIETTA EVERETT EDITH ROMIG
JENNIE ELLINC-SON BLANCHE ROIIERTI-:ON ,
MIKY FAULL ALMA SWAIN
CARRIE HIDDEN EVA SUMMERS
BERTHA HIDDEN LURA SHEATS
RUTH ILIEE PEARL RUSSELL
MANIIIQ JACOBS ALTA THORNTON
LYDIA IWYRICK ETI-IEL THORNTON
FRANCES 1X'fITCI-HELL GRACE YVILLETT
FRANCES MAI,l.ORX' 1A'IAUNliliNA MCMll,I,:KN
Gold and White
Comitia Literary Society'
Organized in 1906.
0. W'H,5UN - - Prcsirlcnt - - J. O. XVILSON
Cr,.uuaNc1a E. Jnxxas - Vice-President - S'r,xN1Sr..ws BUREK
CIIARLICS S. Bu1f1fnNu'roN - Sccrctzwy - SAMUEL DICK
S'1'.xNlsl..xus l3L:1c1i1c - - Treasurer - No1m,xN CRANDALL
Lu'r111au W. D1iN1s'roN Ccusor CLYDE C01.L1soN
Luvlufxcn W. NEFF - Critic - Gmwux BOLLIER
Momus A. CMN - Sergeant-at-Arms Wiufmzu '1'uAYNou
H. C. XVll.l.Ii'l'T - Chaplain - l-I. C. NVILLETT
CllIiS'l'liR ll. Ilowlins
C. S. l3u1f1flNn:'l'ox S:XMl'liI. IVJICK
S'1',xN1sl..u's BUNEIQ Rox' I+',u,m5
Mowers .-X. CAIN xV.XI,'I'IfR A. H.u,1,
J. C. CULLISIIN WM. R. ll.xlu:m.xN
Nomux Cl:.xN1u.x1.1, L'r..xm2xa'1a Ii. Jonas
- J. II. DI-2m'lL's L.xwmiNa'li W. Nlirfl-'
LL"I'lI1iR XV. IJICNISTON Cr,m'.x F. P.'X'l"I'liI4SOX
C. C. COLONICIIS W.'xl.l..-xcli Rlflfll
Euxliwl' XV, R1cf14,um
N.-x'rll.xx Rowmix' THOS. L. CLAY
W- J- Sf'Ul'f'K 'I-I. C. NV1r.I.12T'1'
RuSl'0li SINCLAIR Q- XVILSON
XVIl.l'Rlill '1'R.wNvH Emu. I'l.-wnocnq
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Organized April, 1906.
ROSE l'Io12c:1i1cMAN - - - President - -
Gxui'1'cH12N lflriwsm, - Vice-President - F1
IDA CHANIILER - - Secretary - - -
BICIVPHA CHE12 K - - Treasurer
EI.v.'x SM ITII
.ORIQNCIQ PAR M ICLEE
- ALICE NYE
ELYA SMITH - - - - Ccnsor - Don.-x CIIIil.GRliNlC
EMMA Bulmlilwrlilc - Marshall - lm Bkoolcs
IDA Bnoous Rlar1,:xn Hum Im C1-1.xNm.1eR
BERTI-IA CHEEK EIDNA Covm: ELI..-x IURAPER
EMMA BURMIEISTIQR Dom Cl-IIiI.GRliNli
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GRr:'rc1-1 EN H li N sm. CARR I li Tuow me 1 nmz
FI.omiNc'l2 P.uzM1il.1il2 XVINIFREII SMITH
AI.1:xilv1ux SH.'xR'rl.1i Env,-x SM I 1 II
Grccn :md Gold
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PRESENTED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS
In the Chapel, February 11, 1908
CAST OF CHARACTERS
fllER'l'RL'lllf Coxlsmclc, Trainer
Phocbc Spzlrrow. also hcl' niccc "I.ilmlxy" Kl.Xl!Cl.'liRl'l'li PR.x'l'T
Samll Spnrruw - - - ' Lum Suli.x1's
Captain Grzmvillo llownrml - - . - S'1'1i1'HliN Cluxmc
Mniilrln l4IlllH'XY00ll - I g - .Xu-lui Smuluix'
julie Lnugwcud - - nhl mnirls - l2'l'1:1-il, 'l'mn:x'rnx
lsulu-llc .Xpplclun l l..XL'I!.X XYoon
lillcn. thc mzmill - l.ll.l.l.xx ll.x1,lf1'lixNx'
Licutcnzml Wriglu - GVRIIIQX u'IlI'l'.XIiliR
l4lL'lllCll1llll Small - - - lllixlcv l!l"l'l.liR
l.ioulun:1t1t XX'i11cl1L-su-x' - 'llllClAl.XS Bllfli
Major lk-ppk-r - - S. L. llrmilc
Scrguzuu - - - Cmnuaxclc juxncs
cy Mnitlnml - ------- - Lvnm Mvruczc
Scluml CllllIll'k'll, Lzulius :md Olliccrs
R.x1.ru W. Cmulc. Blzlnngcr
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HARVIEY R. llomllis, Couch
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C I I IxNIII.I3R
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CO AI STOCK
R011 of Honor'
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NVoo1.I.1ix - Left Tackle
STOOIQEY - - Left Guard
CRALI. - Right Guard
DHCILTS - Right Guard
BUNKICR - - Center
Cmiuc 4 Left End
GOODICNOW - - Left End
11AIGLER fC:ipt:iin5 Right Tackle
LORENTZIZN - - Right End
WALLACE Right End
Ar. M i' -- - - Quarter
BR1mvlil.I. - Right Half
SHUTE - - - Right I-Inlf
SKINNIQR - - Left Half
Octohci' 12 U. S. C. 6 - 1,. .-X. 11. S. 0 - Ficstzl Park
October 15 - U. S. C. 57 - NVhitticr, Slate 0 - Bovzircl Field
Octohcr 26 - U S. C. 51 - Santa .Nun High 0 - Santa A1111
Nuvcnihcr 9 - U. S. C. 46 - xV1111l1L'1' Collcgc O - Rovzirrl 1"ic1d
Novciiilwi' 14 - U. S. C. 16 - Colorzulo U. S. N. 4 - Bovzml Field
Dcccliilmci' 25 - U. S. C. 6 - L. .-X. 11. S. 16 - Ficslu Park
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100-y:n'rl dash, 9 4-5 seeomls - - PARSONS
'ZZU-yurcl clash, 21M seconds - - PARSONS
440-yzlrcl run, 53 1-5 seconcls - - - PARSONS
H80-yurcl run, 2 minutes 6 seeomls RREl'l'KRlfU'l'Z
lrlnile rnn, 4 nlinnles 39 seconds - - - NORhAIII,
2-mile rnn, 10 minutes 49 seconds - ES'1'o1'Pl2Y
220-yznwl hnrclles, 27 seconds - - - - LENNOX
l2UAy:n'clVhnrclles, I6 1-5 seconds ----- LIENNOX
High jump. 5 feet Qyj inches - RlcnARnsnN
'lirnncl jnnmp, 21 feet 4 inches - CIIANDLICR
Pole vault. 11 feet 6 inehes - ' ' - IQICIIARDSON
llznnmer throw, 140 feel 75:2 inches - RICHARDSON
Shot-put, 40 feet S inches - - - - '1'R0'r'1'1iR
Relay mee, 3 minutes 29 2-5 seconds 3
U. S. C. 59 - - Stanford 63
U. S. C. 37 Californizl S5
U. S. C. S0 L. A. H. S. 32
U. S. C. S2 Polytechnic 30
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Girls' Basket Ball Team
N15 SIHQIKXRII ---- - - Qglllgl
S'l'Ifl.l..X Kxomis - - - - Contax
lil,l..x WlNs'r.xxl.1iv - - Gunrnl
I.,4m.x xvllllIHll'f.XIl - - Guzml
lf'I'HliI. Ilm1.xN ffillllilhll - l"m'w:ml
K.X'l'IIliRlNli Aslll-214 - - - .l"m'w:ml
U. S. C. 27 - - I.. A. ll. S. 3
U. S. C. 9 - CI7HC1.fi1l1L' 5
U. S. C. ZS - .'XlllIlIlllJl'1l 7
U. S. C. lla - ,'XHl1llH1ll'1l 9
U. S. C. 33 - Glululnlu 5
Jvlen s Basket Ball
Cnl.nxlil's fcillllllillu - Center
ll.xl,l, ---- - l"urw'ud
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lim., - - - Guzml
Ill-ixlniusmz - - - - GIYIWKI
U. S. C, 23 - - Whittier
U. S. C. 44 Puszulcnzx
U. S. C. 17 XVl1illicr
U. S. C. 53 llunlingtrm lic
U. S. C. 19 XVhi11icr
ll BASE EAU.
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MK Ummvliu, - - - pitcher
ll BUREK lclllllillllj - Catcher
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l XVmse11lx4: 'I'l1ird Base
IXLLISON Left Field
Season of 1907
S. C. B. C.
L. A. H. S.
P. H. S.
S. C. B. C.
L. A. B. C.
- Right Field
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Young Womerfs Christian QAssoc1at1on
JIQNNIIQ Nl. DIVIQ - I,l'L'SiKlL'1ll
.'XI.'I'.X IC. 'l'uoux'rox X7iCL"PI'L'SillQlll
lixlilxx I7.xx'xl,xx - - - Sk'Cl'ClIll'j'
Isnt!-21.1.15 Xl llmvl-ilcs - 'lxI'L'1lSlll'L'I'
Xl-.l,l.Ili I.. VM.:
Chairmen of Committees
.Xutx Ia. lmmx
Mission:u'y - KI. I':l,,XINli .-Xxlrlilcsfw
I'.iIlZlllCC - ls.xmil.1.l2 NI. Iimvnilqs
llilrlc Study - - - lJi'I'lllil. ,l. llomx
Rvligious Meetings - - - Zl'l..'X lf. lhunwx
lxm-rcollvginlc - C. :XlAl'Nl-IENA MuNIl1.l..'xN
Sm-inl - - I'1c1uu, A. RL'ss12l.l.
Cupitolu - 1'qI,UR.'X Rmuxsox
EXfQl'lSiUll - SAR.-XII K. XlII,I.lik
us. G, F. l3ov,xlm Mus. ll. M, XVELCII Miss EINII V 1 1
Mrss RI.'xm:.x1ui'r HUIi'I'llWIl'li Mus. XV. F. CnoNlix1l1.l.1i1z
Miss S'rxa1.1,.x Moumx
Miss M.xlu:.xlui'l' Borz'l'llxx'lc'K Miss E1.sl1i V XII
Mus. LUCY R1is'r Miss RlY'l'Il lhaows
Miss S'l'liI,l,.X Moms.-xx
Young JVIen's Christian Qflssociation
H. C. T.'xx'i,oR - - President
Clio. O. RI'Nx'oN - - Vice-President
TH05. Il. RIEE - - Scc1'c1:u'y
R. E. 1iIi.XI.IiY - T1'cz1s11i'ci'
LEROY PMmiiN'r1il: W .-Xssistzmt '1xI'CZlSl.lI'Cl'
Trios. L. CLAY - Gt-ncrznl Sccrctziry
Chairmen of Committees
M. M. 1-Ioic'roN - - - Bible Study
EDWIN ,'XSliCRAlf'l' - - Mission Study
H. E. Bliciiwrru - Social
C. K. R1CH.x1msoN - - Membership
Pnoif. T. C. KNOLES Puoif. G. W. DENISTON
"!'0f7D00f'B00CQD00f i 300CfD00ffD00Ci200CL200f 3001 ' D00Ci204:
CEBOOQED J. O. C. Class
01 ,IWC Q200C1100fi200f I D00Cf200f1D00flH00Cf200CQ1001i10'f
Orgzmizecl in September, 1906.
"What 'Would Jesus Do?"
MISS MARBLE for College Girlsg MISS LIPE for Academy Girls.
ZULA BROWN EDITH Roma
ETHEL THORNTON - - - - President
MAIQGARET NIYRICK - Vice-President
LUCILE AYERS - - Secretary
ELLA DRAPER - Treasurer
BERTHA ALLEN EIIITI-I JOHNSON
LDCILI: AvIaRs Jmassm LEE
JESSIE BENNETT PEARL NIACLOSKEY
NELLIE BAKER DELIA MAHONEY
ALVERIJA BRDDE ELLA NIALAN
OLIVE BUTTERS MARTHA MALAN '
LAURETTA BUTTERS OLIVE Ml3NN1QI,I,
ETHEL BRUCE DIANA MCNISIL
HAZEL Cool: PEARL MlI,l,lfli
JEAN CHAMBERS LYIJIA NIYRICK
ELLA DRAPER MARGARET MX'1iICli
NTARIETTA EVERETT EUGENTA PITT
JENNIE ELLINGSON FLORA ROBINSON
ETHEI, HART FAITH RICHARDSON
TACIE IIANNA PHILA O,NEll4
CARRIE HIDDEN FLOSCETTA SCOTT
BERTHA HIDDEN I-l'AzI:L SEELY
AVIS I'IOLCOMB VIIIGINTA STIVERS
MABEL fl0I,COMB ALTA THORNTON
IDA HAI,I:PENNY ETHEL THORNTON
LILLIAN I-IALIIPENNY GRACE llVlLLETT
BEATRICE JONES Bliss WIIARR
VIOLET JONES ALETHIA MCPHERSON
University' We Boys
Organizecl October 17, 1905.
"Quit you like meng be Strong."
PROFESSOR F. E. OWEN ----- Instructor
GEO. O. RUNYON - - President
G. G. YOUNG - Vice-President
K. T. SOULE - - - Secretary
C. R. PRINCE ---- Treasurer
R. W. BRUCE - Record Keeper and Reporter
C. K. RICHARDSON - Sergeant-at-Arms
CHAS. S. BUFFINGTON FRANK AMIS
C. O. CORNWELI, L. W. AYERS
SAMUEL DICK H. E. BECKWITH
DARWIN Downs RALPH BLOUNT
ROY Downs R. W. BRUCE
G. S. FAULKNER FRANK BUNKER
u RANDAI.L HENDERSON F. R. BROWN
W. A. HILLHOUSE O. J. DAY
E. MULKEY I. D. HOLLOWAY
H. A. NORDAHL WALTER HALL
R. H. ODARR PAUL LORENTZEN
FERD PRINCE, JR. RAY LORENTZEN
C. R. PRINCE RAY LARZALERE
W. E. POWELL W. E. MALAN
W. V. PUMPHREY SAMUEL NIINER
C. F. PATTERSON C. K. RICHARDSON
FRANK RICHARDSON NATHAN ROWLEY
E. W. RICKARD ARTHUR RIVERS
GEO. O. RUNYON GRAHAM HUNTER
H. E. SHOGREN J. D. SCHOELLER
K. T. SOULE NVINNIE WARD
R. L. SMITH G. G. YOUNG
H. M. SOULE l-I. A. BRUCE
E. G. THOMPSON I. L. WARD
WILFRED TRAYNOR VIRGII, THORNTON
H. E. TROTTER
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"lt is my purpose, if God pcrmil, lo liccomc zz foreign missionary."
"The lfVIllll.fL'llZ1lllllIl of the World in this generation."
ELAINIQ ANmiizsoN - - - - - - - Prcsimlcnt
VlKT'l'illi Roainoif Sec1'ct:u'y-'I'rc:1surcr
College of Liberal Ulrts
Zum BROWN, '08 A. W. N. Poimilz, '08 ELAINE ANDERSON, '08
Josiirn L. '1'.u'i,oR, '08 EUWIN P. ASlICRAlf'l', 'OS
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1xl.VIQRllA Biennial, 'll lfA'I'Ili Sll'1'lllQRl.AND, '11 IJIANA Ii. lXfIcN1iu,, '09
College of Oratory'
llA'l"1'Ili l'.0S'l'lfR, '08 CllliS'l'liR O. CORNWIELI., '10 IEIERTHA Riiicmins, '09
V :cron Rocnmi, '09 GRACE INWOOD, '09
A. L. TAN, '10 IQATHERINE CHAN, 'll
M.'xm:,xmi'r CIIUNG, '11
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Y - Y O1'g:u1izv:ml Xuvcnmlmcr. 19117.
1 Puma JAMES RIAIN IJ1xoN
M .xmmluir Glu H .x Nl BuuTuxv1CK
GLEN ll. SP.xxu1.ER
Cl..xu,x CVSHMAN LYIJIA IXIYRICK FRANCES 3l11'cHEl.l. GLEN ll. SP.xNm:l.mz
.'X1nix.l9 S'rumuix' SRTA. M.xk1,x CAs'rlil.v1i QMRS. VAN YANDT3 E. A. l'lE,xLY
C. R. Pnuxcx '1'uomms H. NIE!! Lmvzzxsci ALLEN
GER.'u,n Pnmzxa CIIIZSTER CouNwE1.r, GERALD xVRlZLliY C. R. Xx'E.KYER
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Organized in june. 19136.
President - ---- J. lflunsrmx H.x1.L.xR1a
Vice-President - LEROY P.XRAIliN'l'ER
Secretary :md T1'CllSl1I'Cl' IS.Xl!lCl,l.li M. BOWERS
I. HUDSON BALLARD
CHESTER H. BOWERS
ISARELLE M. BowERs
CHARLES A. BowsER
R. A. CARTER
JENNIE M. DICK
EVERETT R. JAMES
PROF. A. C. LIFE
LAWRENCE W. NEEE
W11.L1s H. R1cH
J. O. NVILSON
Urgzmizccl by students of higher chemistry November 23, 1906.
Rcorganizcd January 2, 1908.
PRQF. L. J. STAELER
MAUDE A. W1I.SON R. E. CRIPPEN E. F. SMITH
J. H. BICKFORD R. E. MILLER
J. H. N1cuoLsoN
Member in Faculty
A. R. MARS
C. H. HOMER - - - - President
W. H. GOETZ - Secretary
C. E. JONES
S. L. BURER
' W. R. HARRIMAN
C. W. Hum- C. H. HoMER
T. P. OWEN R. A. CARTER
J. H. BEST, JR.
W. J. SPENCER J. H. DEc1us
C. E. WEBER C. S. BUFFINGTON
W. B. NEWKIRK
CHARLES A. HMGLER
W. H. GoE'rz
The Olive Branch
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LAWRENCE NV. NEFF
E. G. THoMPsoN
R. W. BRUCE -
A FRANK BUNRER
L. L. .'XI.I,ISON
R. VV. BRUCE
O. J. D.-xv
Treasurer and Steward
GUY W. BUCRIIIASTER
OLIVER P. ENsI.Iix'
W .Xl,'l'IfR H ALI.
W. E. M AI..-xN
H. E. RARKA
FI NLIZY BRowNI NG
C. O. CoRNwIiI.I
P. H. LORFNTZIQN
IWARVI N M ULIQIEY
H. .-X. NORIIAIIL
W. V. PURIPIIREY
E. NV. RICRRRD
Gm, O. RI'NvoN
W. L. SCHWAR'1'Z I
R. L. SMITH
IR'r.Is L. XVARIJ
C I I XV II I'r,x IQIQR
9 G TIIORIIISON
1,.xwIIIfNc'Ii XV. IXI II
NNPIIAN E. Rowmgy
R. W. SIfIAIrIf
. E. '1xR0'l"I'IQR
GARY G. X7OUNG
MDW I R
1 .Jr if
5 M MMS
Orgzmizcd Scptcmbcr 19, 1907.
President - - - - H. C. TAYLOR
ViCC-Pl'CSillCllt - WVALTER I. GHOLZ
Steward - F. R. BROWN
Secretary - NEIL M. Loclui
RAYMOND V. LA
H. C. TAYLOR
H. E. SHOGREN
NEII. M. LOCKE
WALTER I. GHoLz
GILIZICRT W. IDENISTON
W. G. COLEMAN
RAY V. LARZALERE
GERALD M. XVRIZLEY
RICHARD H. OBARR
HARRY H. DOLLEY
WAI.I.AcE A. REED
WII.I.IIX M J. SCIIUCK
C. F. PAI"rIiRSoN
O1"I'o U NRIIH
WILIIER F. DOWNS
MORRIS A. CAIN
VVILLTS H. XVARNER
LESLIE N. MCCI.ELI,AN
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5 are pe, tnljen men
sball rehile pau, anh per: E
seeute pau, anh shall sap F
all manner nf ehil against
' pau falsely: rejoice anh S ff
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"He was a veray parfit gentil knight" - - - ZIEDXVIN' ASHCRAFT
"His voice was thin. as voices fl'Oll'l the grave" - CLYDE CQLLISON
"SO modest, so fair, so sweet,
So lit to prattle at a lady's feet" ----
"God made lIim, and therefore let him pass for a man
"This noble eIIsaInple to his shepe he gaf
That first he wrouglIt, and afterwards lIe taught"
"Young fellows will be young fellows" - -
"Verily, thou talkcst large for such a small man"
"None but himself can be his parallel" - -
"And thou art lOl1g, and laIIk, and brown
As is the ribbed sea sand" - - -
"What a spendthrift she is of her tongue"
"She is pretty to walk with,
And witty to talk with,
And pleasant, too, to think on" -
"Fare thee well, and if forever,
Still forever fare thee well"
"Clever men are good, but they are IIot the best"
- PROP. ARNOLD
GEO. O. RUNYON
- HENRY BUTLER
- RAv CARTER
- ROBERT CURL
- PROF. IKNOLES
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"All mankind love a lover" ----- - BEN SCOTT V A",
"Everyone is as God has made him, and oftentimes a f, ,I
great deal worse" - ---- WALTER KITTLE 'gl
"My right there is none to dispute" - - PREXY E
"Why should I blush to own I love!" - - JULIA WYATT "Your words are like the notes of dying swans, too
sweet to last" - - - ---- M155 F051-1-:R
"He has a face like a benedictiOn" - - THOMAS M1515
' "Nothing is sillier than a silly laugh" - - ETHEL THORNTON
Vg, "Two souls with but a single thought,
Two hearts that beat as one" - ELAINE AND JOHN OLIVER
'Ill Ill' 'll
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W .Gil lf
ft 'ilu I l"'iU .
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Wi ill Il'
, llilll ll ug. .
IMPUI Each evening sees it close,
' Has earned a night's repose"
"A man after his own heart" -
- PROF. VON FINGERLIN
"Alas, my treasure's gone, why do I stay ?" -
"Made up of wisdom and of fun"
"I've 'ad my pickin' o' sweet 'eartsu - - -
"O, she's the one girl, yes, she's the one girl,
There are others, we know, but she's the pearl"
"He thinks too much, such men are dangerous" -
"Shaved like a harvest field at stubble time" -
"Favors to none, to all her smiles extend" -
"What a fine man your tailor hath made you"
A "She moves among them, though not of them"
t'Each morning sees some task begun,
Something attempted, something done,
- CARL HUNT
G. H. SPANGLER
- PROF. SCHULZ
- CLARA PARMELEE
"She could be wilful Jlllll cruel. laiigliine' or l'Ol'glVlllg',
' - -- ' f. 3?,,1-'- ,
shy or unpudent,1n a breath - - P13.V11z1. RUss1s1.L ff'yQ.fs:...,z
"That of hir sntyling was ful siinple and coy" GERTRUDE BEANE
"This young inodest girl" ----- G1z.11r1c W11.1.1i'r'1' If
"XVhat attracted people most was il frankncss Illlll W:,,'t?1f1gg4,
llllCUllSCl0llSllL'SS tlllll was perfectly Cll1lI'lllllIg'v RosE l'1o1i1:1i1tA1.1N
HSI I , , , - , , , , U .i l U 2e9ggr3E1f.ffji5ig1::,'H-'
IC ltlll .111 .lll of uotldly Hlhilkllll which tontrasted ,jjffsgq7,,,.-q53'fg13-
oddly with het' youthful tance" - - - - DIANA hlllxlill.
.. . 1 '::,-1' rf.-21' .filF"lii'l.
'HX brown study ---- - - 4.1iR.x1.n W 111z1.1i1' ,J-'Mei-.11-1511,-'-5
. - - .. '1'A1:5.1ffg .ga1:ag.-
"l ve lllltl lllj' tlirtatton days - - LIISS NIORGAN
"A hoary llL'illl is a crown uf glory" - - - DR. ll00Sli
"Can two walk togetlier except they be agreed?" ill 'il hwy
P11111-'. L'1,111i1' .xxn Miss L,1Nc'.xs'1'1a1e flgt, ,, dl
"Blest he the tie that binds iyllll l' l
Our hearts i11 perfect love" A Kl.11111i'1"1'.1 l',1'1f111a'1"r .xN11 H. C. 'l'A1'1,ok W , -'ll
"I have the devil 111 me. but l cant help ll - - - CHARLES HOMER 1-.il I
'HX mighty lllllllk'l'. llllll his prey was Illllllu - - Paoli llll.l. iw- tl
'HX Iirtn chin. she will have her own way if she can hi ,,. ll ll,
possibly get n" - ---- - JHNN113 Dick All! 511i
- 1- 1 a
Ulllll a stranger here. heaven s n1y home - - - NELLIE VALE S-fra h
".-X11 ill'llJUl'IL'Kl blue eyed beauty t'1'o111 the llaxcn haired SA"
race of dairy maids" ---- - - Miss CH.-x1's111N
"His l1:1ir curls so tightly that he l1as to weight his shoes to stay on the
ground" ----- - - - 1 -
You tlllllli that everyone is looking at you" -
One IIICCIS lllllllj' of these rattles Illllt llllllit' a noise
'c their hu111 a11d no more" - -
Sl1e's gone wl1o111 he alone desired to please"
I Illll monarch of all I su1'vey" - -
Much ado about nothing" - - -
Up from the meadows rich with corn" - -
l'lis talk is as sounding brass or a tinkling cymbal"
"The lirste 1'i1'tue, sone. if thou wilt lerne,
Is to restreine, and kepen wel thy tonge"
She d inctd
ftqlvt. am mf
s l1er emptiness betrays" -
iway l1er days in careless glee" -
"I-le was as smooth as nlonumental 2llZllJZlSl.CI'n
ulllll from bo1n1ie Scotland
And the banks of bonnie ilOOllCn - - -
- - KESTER So1'1.11
- l'lAZlil, NlCCRll,I,IS
- - - s Os11o11N
- FRANK l'iI'l'CH
- Ol.lX'lfR I2Ns1.1i1'
- - F. O. SMITH
- L,1u111s1"1',x Burrisus
- ETHEI, IAIOGAN
- GUY BUCKMASTER
- - P11012 DIXON
"I-ler very poise and mien her haughtiness disclose" - MARGAR1i'1' PRATT
"Sweet promptings u11to kindest deeds were
in l1er very looks" - -
"He was the mildest mannered man"
"All we ask is to be let alone" - -
"Of all our parts the eyes express
The sweetest kind of bashfulness"
"She was a mixture of simplicity and kindness"
"She tl1at was ever fair and never proud" - -
"He hath a 1110ustacl1e like a Norwegian's eyebrow"
"NVhen she l1ad passed it seemed like the ceasing
of exquisite music" ----
"Who ca11 tell for what purpose this darling
of the gods was born ?"
"God bless thy lungs, Sir Knight"
"As fresh as mountain air" -
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:j+,f2'?AyiQb3g,1g,1s1J.l "Wit IS the lightning of the nnnd -
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- HENRY NURDAHL
THE Miss!-IS BRUCKMAN
- EMMA BURMEISTER
- - MAY FAULL
- ZULA BROWN
- Mn. Gnans
- THoMAs CLAY
"He never worked hut moments odd. 4,5
Hut many Il hlulf wrouqhl he" ----- A. W. X. PoIc"'1' ' ,
"The goddess shed grace ahout his head and shoulders '
and from his head caused deep curling locks to lloxv wwf" f ' 5,
like the hyaeinth llower" PIIIIII, 'Q ' jg!
"As ln'on'I1 iII hue 'Is ll1lZL'l-lllllS, and sweeter X W '
than the kernels' - - - - - Mlss CUAlS'l'lK'I' '1 EM", Il -
"There is luck in leisure" - 'l'uIiIcIis.x RIQI-1I'Ii . 'Wi'
. . . I. I' 3 582-
'HX gootl little man of lllbi lllCllCS - J. l'IUnsoN l2Al.l..XRIt
"Oh, happy dayithat Iixed lllj' ehoiee"
"XVhat shall I do to he forever known,
And make the age to mlm my
"Ile mulliplieth words without knowledge"
"Long, lean, lank, slim. sleek and slender"
'QXII hope ahandon ye who enter here" -
"Not to know mc argues yourself unknown" -
' ' hith fi Imed strange fellows in her lime'
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- XVARIIIIN l3ov.IxIzD
- Puor. lllLL,S Room
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IBIQNUIAIIIN DAVID Scot"
' - W. l.. SL'lINX'.XR'l'Z
'Nature 1 'z
"There is nothing like hinI in the hoight of so eietf' - - - Moomq
"Oh, ma. Inay l be a dude, too ?" ----- - - lJARDI-IE
"l'n1 such :I great man, you know l'nI a great mann - ll. lf. llIic'IiwI'I'II
"lt's fun Io see him strut ahout and try to he a man" - - IXIIERRILL
"Life without laughing' is a dreary lllflllliu - s - LORA XV0nnIfI1EAIJ
"The joy of youth and health her eyes display", M155 V,yNmqRp00L
"Happy am I, from care set free.
VVhy ain't they all contented like me ?" - - XfVll,l,lAM I-IAuIuM,xN
"What manner of woman is this?" -------- M155 LAAIONT
1' "A nohle type of good, heroic womanhood" - Miss FoIuuis'I'I2I:
2 L' "An idler is a watch that wants both hands.
As useless if it goes as if it stands" - - - NORMAN JACK
lx "Her voieehmzsigoiQtIbgg:tyl,e, and-lowj an excellent MN BMT
6 ' Q ll , ' " nn 1-
M "A pretty, blithe young girl" - - - FI.0IuiNe1: Woonulifxn
'QW' "Her face had such a wonderful fascination:
it was such a calm, quiet face" - - - - Mlss BROWN
-13' Im lxlarried, men doIIt live longer than single onesg It onlyiuseeigs
w w' Ollgcr - -------- IR. SWALIJ
A 1' b " "Love seldom haunts the heart where learning lies" - LESLIE GAY
I l f "She's all our fancy painted her--
V 4 She's lovely, she's divine" - S1Lv,t CHELGRENE
A X' "AN :Her look was serene and happy" ---- LURA SI-IEATS
I wept when I was horn, and every day shows why" - PROF. LIFE
"Let down the eurtaing the farce is done"
-im' I I- .13 In
LXR.: We Sqjfjlt'
His College Education I3
IS college days at last were done,
Ilis actual life had just begun,
lrle'd eoine to his parental homey
A woolly crop upon his dome.
,-in lfle loved to loaf and loiter round,
, 4 To puff his nieerschauin pipe, and frown'd
K '-I f i To hear the slightest mention made
Q: If Of work with pitch-fork, plow, or spade.
If Sf He called his father the "old man"
l +, V ' 'fi And stroked his little black and tan.
! ' fi Q . 'K , The rustic parent's wrath wax'd hot
L' Toward his accomplished idiot.
fl' f f' .Xxx -
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X-X75 Behind the. fence the father met
,Q " ., ' lo teach lns son some etiquette. D
'f 9 fl' X "l'n1 goin' ter clean yer," so he said,
' 'V tt- ' "Oi all this nonsense in yer head."
And then he rushed upon the lad,
XVho blandly sinilcd and drawled, "Gee, dad,
You've got a clever buck, but then
You tackle like a setting hen."
He tried his hand at forward pass,
While both sprawled writhing on the grass,
But then he started for a roll
And used his papa as a ball.
He scored a touchdown and a goal,
And threw his dad into a squall.
He lit his pipe and strolled away,
And swore he'd practice every day.
His dad with tl-itiiculty roseg . jaw ss,
He scratched his head and ruhhcd lns noseg : 321,
Upon his bruised and battered face gtggijlifigx
He showed he'd met too rapid pace. is ir-'75-fl
, .Qx ,ii Nitin'
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Then, bravely o'er his blazing wrath, ,Q f ttfxk
He hobbled up the garden path. ill '
"Our Tom's all right," he told his fran, X4,,sig."g.?X - I 'l' .
"He licked me solid in our row." X "E-Q l f '
- '-1 H ' '. 14:13:33 t'-..,,, sr Q ,V
- ' 2ff,t'.1' ' ' ' " N' 1
"l'll tell yer what, Mirandy Jane,
The chap's a gentle hurricane
What'll use yer great big hubby
As Tom jes' finished usin' mc."
Jossm L. TAYLOR.
E NOTICE 5.
IVI-IERI5.-IS, there :ire certain students in this -.,,,,.t..i...,,,.J.
University whose conduct in the halls during the puhlic ,i
exercises in Chapel is hoth unmzmnerly and unseemly,
llf'HliRlf.-IS, these same students do willfully :md
persistently net in :1 manner rather helitting "r0wdies"
than ladies :md gentlemen, and
l-V1fIERli.fl5', the behavior of said students is not -
in keeping with the spirit of this institution either past lil
or present, :md 4
lI"'Hl5RI3.-'15, these szunc parties do exceedingly
annoy the rest of the students, and
ll"HIiRli.flS. these persons think that nobody is
onto them, therefore, W
B15 IT R15,S'OLI"ED, that we hnwl them out :ts is 59'
their desert. Let the following reform their ways:
Gionni: V. Muunocx l'lARRY M. NICQUIGG
WM. R. l'iARRlMAN NORMAN M. JACK
DONALD J. WAx.i.Ac1t CARL B. Wntscnmc
CHAu1.12s L. .'Xl,l,EN, JR. IQARL A. KLITTEN
FRED H, GARBUTT C. S. NEWBEIQIQX'
J. H. ALMY WiI.nUia A. Bizcrmirr
OLIVIQR J. SCHIEHER Suntmav T. CORlfll2I,D
JOHN K. SK1NNxzR JACOB D. Sc1io121.x.1iR
E. L. CHius'ro1fHrzR RAY LORISNTZEN
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Only a Dream
7 WAS midnight 1 in my study-chair l sat,
Half waking. half asleep, and mused
Upon the day just past, the pleasures that
It held, the pain, the hour well used.
The golden moment lost. XVhile musing so.
My heavy eyelids drooped, l slept.
ln sweet oblivion to carking care, when, lo,
A rainbow light shone round and crept
Beneath my aching lids, a light that blazed
Anon more brightly till at length,
Full-featured in the dazzling glare, amazed,
I saw a wondrous form. My strength
Departed and the throbbing current froze
NVithin my veinsg my lips were dumb.
The spirit spoke, "Fear not. arise, repose
Thy hand in mine for l am come
To bear you to a bright, far-gleaming isle."
Then out we sped across the years,
lleyond the blazing orbs that sing. the while
They whirl. the cadence of the spheres
Deep-sounding. grave and low. liar. far we sped
Beyond the last lone star that turned
Through tracltless nothingness forever led
In tixed course. Behind 'us burned
The universe's vast flaming wall, before
Us loomed the bourne on earth yclept
The Afterwhile. A scintill'nt, snowy shore
Spread far and near and o'er it swept
Uncounted hosts. NVe paused in our swift tlight
To view the spectacle. The crowd
Assembled fast before my wondering sight
ln one bright, iridescent cloud
Upon the strand, while from their midst arose
A regal tigure, taller than the rest,
A face refnlgent as the path that glows
.Xthwart the heavens in the NVest
At close of day. The head was crowned
Of frizzled blacknessg in one hand,
Rich with full many a gem, opals and pearls,
Cleamed a baton. Anon a grand,
Pervasive strain of rolling music swelled
Through all the shore. the anthem rang
ln solemn resonance: awe-struck, l held
My breath as on the chorus sang
llarmoniously, The leader raised his wand
And silence, save for echo, fell
On all the throng. "Let ev'ry voice, my fond
Celestial singers. join to swell
The melody in this last verse." he cried
ln voice stentoriau. And when
The music ceased, the ling'ring echoes died
Away. my spirit guide again
llore me aloft to view another sight
Seraphie. There in sheen array
'Q gawk, sr B fc
le l ' i t
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if tif v as
all - GN
Ten thousand times ten thousand forms of light
lrVcre gathered close to hear a gray,
Small polyglot dcscant on how to speak
The universal tonguej In sooth
To him had fall'n thc task to teach both Greek
And Roman, Goth and Slav, the youth
Of Caledon, and Erin's age to talk
ln Esperanto that they might
Commune together. Long I begged to walk
Among them till the guiding sprite
Assented. leading through the mighty press,
WVhen soon arose in plaintive moan,
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Caught up and lixcd with clasps of gold,
Knee-dccp in water, in his hand a lobe
Of rubied. royal kelp, behold,
My wondering' eyes dcscricd a ligure small
That searched upon thc pcbbly bed
Of that still main for specimens of all
The crabs, and squids, and lobsters red,
Porifera, and brachiopods that swim,
Or crawl, or glide in slimy fold
Along the deep. l longed to talk with him,
To clasp his hearty hand, to hold
It fast, but my sky-pilot drew me swift
Away. I-lard by the rolling' beach
1 saw a prodigy that made me lift
My hands on high. No feeble speech
Of man can e'er describe .the marvelous sight
That met my view. These eyes of mine
Behold a lithe, quick figure twirl with might
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Titanic the horizon-line
Of all the universe. Far out across
The empyrean atmosphere
That shining, radiant line of wondrous gloss
Flashed and settled firmly there
About the horns of Taurus, while the vast
Framework of the tirmament
Rocked. In haste I turned away and passed
In search of milder merriment.
Full long I sought one fond, familiar face
In ev'ry nook of that fair isle,
Full long I wandered on from place to place
Nor heard his voice, nor felt his smile
Benign. I feared within my heart that he,
Whose virtues, as a limit, neared,
Within an ace or so, infinity,
Whose mortal failings disappeared
In faults infinitesimal--fell fate!
I feared, I wept, I shuddered lest,
When he appeared before the pearly gate
And craved a place among the blest,
He'd failed to pass the entrance ex. But no,
By hook or crook, fair means or foul,
I-Ie'd worked the guard, for there alone below
The chrysolyte and beryl wall
He stood, a ruddy shaft of sunlight in
His hand, and drew and scrawled apace
Upon those battlements, the while a grin
Of joy supreme o'erspread his face,
For he had found a problem to delight
His heart: to test the statement that
"Four square the city lieth and its height
And length and breadth are equal."
NOTE-The shock of meeting him there was so great that I reeled, lost my footing,
and fell a thousand leagues through the swart night. This woke me.
.-- U--X ,.
.X 5' ,X
x ' Niki-
xl SF W
N,.:L, ,-.-.-. s,
class-room, the "co-eds'
VVhen a college fellow
says Fresh-MAN, ten to
one, l'll bet you, he
is thinking about a girl.
Of course, once in a
while, 1 see a Fresh-
MAN " flying " about,
staring u ll c 0 mfortably
about him, and looking
triply greeng by nature,
from envy, and from
homesickness. But the
"Freshie" girls! ln bas-
ketball and tennis, in the
halls and library, and
mirabilc diviu, in the
' most prominent are the "Freshie"
girls. They haven't learned
any better. Sometimes they seem to run all to legs and arms, but how those legs can run.
Yes, indeed, the Freshman girl is in a class by herself! The best thing I can say of the
Fresh-MAN is that some day he may become a Sophomore.
Sophomores ' 3 ' s
Yessir! Sophomore means "wise -if Xi' ,Q fool." l'm proud of it! Socrates
said he might be the wisest man in y ' . Greece, "if he were wisest vvho
knows best his own ignorance." Newton, Franklin, Washington,
Morse. Darwin. and Edison were 'I' Q ' called fools often, finally to be
called wise ever afterwards. So X4 555 ' here and there around the campus
I see the Sophomores "getting wise." Of course, they make mis-
gakes, but "R. S." thought of a Sophomore when he wrote, "He
as Drains enougi to sometimeg 1113149 gl
fO0l of himself." Ah! - 4 S013 homorcg, ask
yourselves the solemn X Af questions, "What
iioesa life 1'l'lC1ll1l?uZ1l1Cl K 5 'J Ewlmt must I doyund
mow." aut c0u't .. i gf' 1' orget that ou an-
swer them for the fivuwmifdl X ll W XS men of this next
generation. LT A9 W2:gl-47113-I.
ll thifik the Junfior gear angst fbe Q-.Ia f
-A tit go ten age 0 co ege ie, or wex.,-r-'J
,, . that is the tune when those dreams 7 Za A JE, ,S-
K-' -.lf of yours really come true. Do you V Q f.-,.
- if ' f. dream of seeing your story or poem ' ,,. ,lg . iff
,111 4 4 45 , in printg it comes out in the Junior L, V , X .323 f
Z S .inn l Y Annual. Do you wish revenge on. an 8 W EV V
X ZX. tl 2 enemyg he islnroasted' alive J ,L s- X!
' 1 - in the Junior Annual. mt fir. , Ay-
,' . ., I Are you wild to appear Wh, ' 'rum if '.i1"'
- ,Q 'I - ' - on the stage: il role in .Ml ' ' In tlniiiiiifi.. 4
5l, 'gpg " -1.2, , the Junior play will Z .Q 2 A F I S
r- f , X, 4 2- probably satisfy you once f -up .-2 M:
'J S gi , and for all. It is almost "--3'-If--1-TT-'-----lll
- F Q - as hue to edit or manage l
. El Rodeo as a New York magazine. And then I Should
love the glory of being at last an upper class-man, with the privilege of managing the Fresh-
man-Sophomore scrap. And then, perhaps to taste the joys or pain of being at last really
and truly in love. It's the best year of the four. Juniors, do you never sit bathed in honey-
If a Senior learns anything at school, I think he must learn
the value of books. College is his last chance to learn to read.
There the Senior must build his pyramids, and let him build
them of books. I say pyramids, because that form, whether
having belles-lettres, law, philosophy, or science, as its apex, has
also a broad base built of other material. Although it may be
painful, Senior, to break pleasant relationships with your class-
mates, still in the quiet of his sitting-room, the Senior can turn
to his book-shelf, where lie those well-read books which have
taught him more than comrades or professors, and enjoy a hearty reunion with his col-
lege friends. WM. L. SCHWARTZ.
ix:--Y .- .
.K ' Q-r' '1-
itku' .. .
The College of Queenology'
KTM' Fairs knoclcva' at our editorial .taizrlzuii rvvvlztly and whispered that, in con-
sideration of our vzzriemfzuxv to publixli au A0951 Rodeo, the rliairc of thc following awards
awaited us. First, flzc readfiig of a few pages from a future Junior Annual. Second, the
oppo1'tuuity fo gradualc :uirlionl xlmiyirig. Third, the ozwzvrsliifv of a fortune. Without
the least Iivsilanry we those Ihr fizxvl, and, for the benefit of our rcadcnt, we will repro-
duce the pages thus irzfcalvd.-l5d.j
HE Editor of the 1919 El Rodeo, anxious that the phenomenal success of the
1- ,", College of Queenology of the University shall continue, and convinced that it
can do so only by the addition of new equipment in its laboratory, takes this
opportunity to furnish to the Board of Trustees a sketch of the organization
J and purposes of the College, together with evidence of its marvelous achieve-
ments and to petition said Board for the immediate installation of this equip-
Organized in 1908, the College of Queenology soon took its place as the
leading department of the University. lts enrollment jumped from twenty-
three the lirst year to 1413 the second. During the ten years of its existence
more students have graduated from this College than from all the others combined. To
Dr. Schulz, the .Dean of the College, the credit for this phenomenal record is chiefly due.
Each of the corps of instructors has worked ceaselessly and untiringly and Professor Com-
stock, as head of the graduate course, has combined both an extensive knowledge and
a masterly efficiency.
The College was organized for the purpose of meeting requirements which none
of the other colleges could fulfill. That it has succeeded in this, countless testimonials
and the increased enrollment conclusively prove. I-lowever, in order that the College
shall continue the standard of progress thus far maintained, new equipment must be had,
and on behalf of the entire body of students, the Editor of El Rodeo prays and beseeches
the Board of Trustees to provide for the following at once:
First: One pair of front steps, constructed of iron. The ones made of concrete
served well, but recent scientitie experiments by Prof. Fitch show that an iron step is
better adapted for work in a College of Queenology.
Second: Three large, up-to-date reception rooms fully provided with cosy corners.
Third: Five thousand blank text books, and forty-seven small library tables, with
'two chairs each.
Fourth: One deaf librarian.
Fifth: Seventeen monitors to clear the halls and staireases of all students except
queeners registered for full courses.
Sixth: One-half dozen new lawns.
Seventh: One dead janitor-in-chief.
With the future welfare of countless thousands depending upon the continued
efficiency of the College of Queenology. and with the present success of its queeners limited
only by poor equipment, we petition the aforementioned Board to act without delay.
The followng extracts from letters recently received, are appended to show the
unprecedented success that this College has achieved.
Green Castle l-lills, March 30, 1918.
Editor El Rodeo,
Sir:-l subscribe with pleasure for your '19 edition ...... During the past
tive years l have spent most of my time here on nly estate. lt seemed foolish at first to
think of wasting time in this manner, for l had long believed that one could be of the
most use in the world only by lecturing on mathematics. To the correction of this per-
verted view l am indebted to the College of Queenology of old U. S. C., and to one of
the courses this College offered called "The Red Gown, a Faculty Do, and an Oratory ln-
structor." .... XVife and I have found that life is just beginning to be worth
living, and we are exceedingly happy. XVith best wishes, l am, Respectfully,
Oratorical Cliff, New Haven, April l, 1918.
Editor EI Rodeo,
My Dear Sir:-It is with exquisite pleasure .that I anticipate adding another vol-
ume to my set of Junior Annuals. My thoughts soar beyond the pale of all human imagina-
tion when I meditate upon the gem which the College of Queenology enabled me to obtain
as a reward for my ceaseless labors. Miss Romig and I were united by the holy bonds
of sacred matrimony at the hour of a glorious sunset three months and two years ago.
. . . . . With a warm heart in the right place, I beg leave to sign myself,
Noted Corners, March 1, 1918.
I cheerfully recommend U. S. C., and especially its College of Queenology. Elaine
and I join in best wishes to our Alma Mater. Sincerely,
HENRY A. NORDAHI..
Officedom, VVashington, April 10, 1918.
El Rodeo Editor:
Enclosed find my subscription to thc '19 El Rodeo. Yes, I took Queenology
as my major subject. I recommend it to you as being the most practical course offered
by the University.
Miss Jennie Dick was my choice, but she decided to take a course in Domestic
Science soon after I graduated. Of the other instructors, but few remain familiar to me.
Miss Morgan, I understand, is still there, and I believe a few hours with her would do
you no harm. I always found her ideas novel and sometimes original. Regretting my
inability to inform you further, and wishing you success, I remain, Yours for the success
of Queenology through the ages. HENRY BUTLER.
P. S.-If you desire historical information concerning the Queenology College,
write to any of the following: Buster Brown, Dawson Junction, Cal.g Warren Bovard.
Hidden Court, Georgia, Bunny Moore, care Bosbyshell Sz Co., Watts, Cal., Wm. Harri-
man, Dietcringwell, Wis.g Kester T. Soule, Thornton, Idaho: George Runyon, Long Beach,
Cal., Lawrence Neff, Cassie Ann, Cal., Oliver Schieber. Fisherpen, Alaska: Bob Curl,
Lovelost, Mexico. H. B.
- Faculty " Nuts " Cracked
What does PRo1f. DIXON prefer to golf?
If elected to succeed Pres. Roosevelt, what would PROF. SCHULZ deliver?
What name would PROF. KNOLES' facial superfluities suggest?
What food would Miss BORTHWICK crave if lost on the Arabian desert?
What might we call DR. HOOSE?
What might Miss MORGAN ask for if traveling in Japan?
With what does EDGAR MANIMILIAN VoN FINGERLIN regale his classes?
What has always been characteristic of PROF. OWEN?
Is PROP. DENISTON ticklish?
If shipwrecked in mid-ocean, what might Miss FORRESTER be expected to seize?
What name would accurately classify Miss WRIGHT?
Where would CoAcH HOLMES like to live?
What would Miss MILLER prescribe as a cure for poisoning?
What would PROF. ARNOLD be if he should "toot his own horn .
HE shades of d
A Library Lyric
awn were tleeing fast
As through the library door there passed
A youth, who s
VVith modest mien, ai
aid, with bow precise,
id accent nice,
His brow was pale, his cheeks beneath
Were white as snow on wintry heath,
He said, the while his hands he wrung,
"To help translate a foreign tongue,
"Oh pause," the maiden cried, "and rest
Till l've these four score cards addressed."
All hope departed from his eye,
But still he ventured, with a sigh,
Across the desk he saw the light
- ,kart Of rage flash through two eyelets brig
l ,QA ,N .4 .H H A 3-X Q, lu each fierce orb a dagger shone,
W U "1' ,nfl If mf , " lil 'TF fp But still he dared to feebly moan,
.- W ,J 'Y 'lu' ' lb '-:- ' -5? "Idlikeabookf'
X ng 'll' Q "Try not to pass," the maiden said,
i N "For one who ne'er the rules has read
f fl X j ups Xl-iffy The catalogue hes by your side,"
A faint and quivering voice replied,
i ' gi, Ami, L ,I tl lllq iw,
il lll l is ' f it
P "' fan .M
' it U' Wei -'il-Q1-H
"The index treats of every branch-
Greek, war, love, art, sea, avalanche."
W. To add despair to his sad plight
This combination met his sightg
A R 269543. x 15965.
At stroke of ten as chapel-ward
The students trooped
To join in fervent hy
across the yard
mn and prayer,
A wail went shuddering through the air,
At three o'clock the youth was found
In contemplation most profound,
Still grasping, as in iron vice,
A paper with the strange device,
A R 269543. x 15965.
There till the twilight cold and gray
Bookless, but steadfast, did he stay,
And to the sky serene and far
A voice rose with the evening star,
g Things We Try To Believe
Some day there will be a new clock.
Y. W. C. .-X. girls don't dance.
H. C. Taylor is a preacher.
Cook is not conceited.
Charlie Richardson has quit growing. '
Miss Pratt doesu't think herself about "it,"
Schwartz isn't a bit of a sport.
Ralph Clark isn't a little hit lazy.
Ray Carter doesn't wait till the eleventh hour to ask a girl to a social function
Beckwith ever does any studying.
Tom Clay tried to get a girl to take to the football banquet.
Miss Stookey isn't talkative.
Gertrude Beane is not a' would-be flirt.
J. L. Taylor is a coming poet.
Stookey is a woman hater.
Una Kuster is old enough to be "Mrs,"
Neff is witty. ' .
Ben Scott isn't desperately in love.
Y. M. C. A. boys don't "cuss."
The handsome new Chemistry Hall doesn't look like a barn.
The Y. M. C. A. encampment at Pacific Grove isn't a lishing expedition.
'fffj' ' 'il
, f f W AWQIEJ ,, ,nlilllv i. Z it
I wall l "if, " 4 MDA M ,M 4
'l it 'ff
JQ sCQDOd'9Q,YY X33.Q.x'y5QgXX' 5
.Q , .IP ff! 5 ,Jul
4 W' ' fi
L72 , ' ,I i OQK
'T' . -" n' ' SM
'vs .f - exmkq-Wd
' "hm f 5. Q W
3 ' X
'X QNX CX
Q, mn Qofafiwu-vw
v ' 'fl
g All' AQ slum.
ii :G A All e qi' If
l I F ':':r C
fi D? I ' P 5'
G. H. WHITAKER and ALMA SwAIN.
STEPHEN CLARK and LUCILLE ZANDER.
CHARLES S. BUIfrINcToN and ETI-IEL THORNTON.
THOMAS WooI.I.EN and GRETCHEN HENSEL.
NORLIAN JACK and CLARIDELI. GORDON.
JENNIE M. DICK and HENRX' BUTLER. Under age. License granted with consent
JENNIE M. DICK vs. GEO. O. RUNYON. Charge, inconstancy. Granted. l
EDITH HOLDER vs. S. B. COMSTOCK. Granted. Defendant given her maiden name.
GRACE WILLETT vs. CLYDE CoI.I.IsoN. Granted. Another girl in the case.
TACIE HANNIX vs. WVILLIAM L. SCI-IWARTZ. Charge, failure to provide. Granted.
Breach of Promise Suits
FAITH RICHARDSON vs. RAY ALDEN CARTER. Plaintiff given judgment for 31.00.
MAUDE ANDERSON vs. WILLIAM BosIII'sHEI.I.. Plaintifi given judgment for Sl00.
OLIVE BUTTERS vs. STANISLAUS BUREK. Plaintiff given privilege of getting another
REPUTATION--Tllilll of a philosopher and scholar.
f I I NlJl2RS'l'ANDlNG-l'iIIS passed up in Ctoj history.
A M1:1T1oN--Approaching intinity.
RU'rH1fULN1iss-I would not question your
veracity, my friend.
E NERGY--Finally unsatisfactory.
S ENSE-COl1llllllC the discussion.
Things We Cannot Understand
How PRoif. SCHULZ keeps the crease in his trousers.
l-low PRo1f. ARNOLD got into his sweater.
Why Miss MOIQGAN got a Teddy Bear.
Why MR. COOK is always in a rush.
Why Miss SANDERSON takes drawing.
Why MR. SCHIERER gets on the same car every morning.
Where PROF. .KNOLES gets so many jokes.
You Can Always Tell
STOOKEY hy his hat.
HUNT hy his walk.
Miss Mll.LlCR by her frown when anyone
ETHIZI. HOGAN hy her hair.
MOORE hy his voice.
FRESHMIEN hy their greenness.
S0111-Iomoulis hy their dinky red caps.
JUNIORS hy their crazy hands.
SENIORS hy the size of their heads.
whispers in the library.
Wilh malice foward
' A i ' . none, with charity for
I W fm all, with firmness in the
-1 tm ,' ---' 'go right, as we have seen
iv' '-11 I "ii lv 'ix' fhc riffht 've l1e1'v'v1'th
"' -E .-gfft fn' afjo . C' ' l . k.
Tl- I1 A X ,',. A finzsh the work zn whzch
6 5 E ,f it-f T we have been engaged.
1 22 - K, ffihfff.. 3 We have opened again
I' T 4 I ' '.,QjQQ'glQig . til--f the wound which, per-
V ,A 'yi' iii 41, '7 chance, had become
.2 , Qrfli. , . , ff . .
X 1 - iw, 1. .-gf' gf' healed and -inflicted a
, ' . ' A F-pg'-r 4 X" fresh 'wound where none
'Sf ' Pd - X had previously e.t'i.vted,
' ' 3 X f all of which has been
, ' ' done in fulgllllltfllf of the
4- Ei S, f .n'riptn1'al injunelion that
" 'V Ji :W " Wlzafsoever a man
fr - . .r 2 'EV
,. ,.,., ., .- - 4
Y. W. C. A. l-'IIGH J1NKs AT CAPITOIIA
.vanilla lhaf shall he also
G M Unk
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Jfvx b N I-x Q
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2 -R -- X :f::':-:My - X-
A'- 5 L E- figisiisiifiifgifg, I
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K 1,-Vg: ' 01: '
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. 4-- f :fi ,"
JN 'L '
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X E -4212-ag .,
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-- - f X .
f X l X
1 College Literary Societies have an edifying and edible en-
tertamment with Arlstotellan and Athena as hosts.
f l 2 U. S. C. defeats Pomona in track meet.
A' I Pmwna 4 jolly up. Prof. Arnold makes a mathematical speech. Miss
l ff Curl sings a new song, "Poor Pomona." Coach llolmes pre-
. sents a cup to the champion
L' ' relay team, gift of lu. lsstop-
1 1 cl 12 juniors, in spite of a March
ff! " rain fall, have a good time . 6 Am
at the home of May Faull. '-
. . . ':'.7ff"'
5 Poly Slats Cooper washes his corduroys, and lo! they be- 'W
come white. . ft, I I,
6 The Muse visits Elaine. Pegasus slightly crippled in one ll' ew P
wing, hut galloping bravely. ' ' ' ' f .
7 Prof. Clark of Chicago University gives a lecture on culture. 'Y ,- -
S Stan. Burek receives congratulations from friends on his
acquittal m a trial for theft.
1 9 U. S. C. wipes NVhittier oft the face of the earth in track
N , l
V ll llilly Schwartz writes his
E A impressions of the Junior -
- 1 play. 9,5
D . if "R '
5 ' 3, ,Y , -1 12 Juniors become foolish over 'fa
' ' " A their play. gi ,f
I R 7,-1 1 709,71
15 Junior-Senior picnic. Nordahl makes a mash. Beckwith it q i -A
holds the girl's hand. kj?
18 Miss Curl gives recital in chapel.
19 The junior Play. Merchant of Venice, up-to-date.
20 Baseball between Medical Frats.
21 Dr. Stookey lectures on Enzymes.
22 Hodge Hall and Dormitory exchange a dozen boarders
Q' for dinner.
1 I , I I .
24 C. .-X. Miller delivers an ad-
dress on the Philippines.
25 Triangular meet. Pomona
28 28 Choral and Glee Clubs give
29 Athena has a "long sweetenin"' time in Cafeteria.
30 L. E. Bassett reads Hamlet.
31 Stanford meets U. S. C. on track. U. S. C. breaks coast
. if 1
N V Q '
I4 f. IM if
1-9 Vacation. Sociology class wear out pavements and shoe
leather tmdmg out how the other half live.
11 College of Music Recital. Track team leaves for Berkeley.
12 Berkeley vs. U. S. C. track meet. Nordahl wins mile in
25 1' r -1 4,
25 Prof. Ulrey returns from
13 Intercollegiate Prohibition
Oratorical Contest. Taylor
15 U. S. C. beats Whittier nine.
16 George Shaw wins lnter-
scholastic Oratorical tryout.
Southern California Pi. C.
defeats our nine. .
. Kirk '-
-I ' it ff
. M32 Q, 1
17 .-X. A. U. track meet. Parsons and 1-limrocl stars.
18 O. C. wins in baseball.
19 Cooper wins Oratorical tryout. Senior spread in Cafe-
23 U. S. C. heats L. A. ll. S. in baseball.
a visit, with new facts about
30 Seniors sneak off, but are not missed by anyone except
Prof. Arnold, who remarks "that those. people who intend
to graduate had better be more regular in attendance."
ll- 'iv -'if .f '
Ethel Hogan entertains Entre
Taft boom launched at Tenth
Annual Republican Conven-
tion at U. S. C.
4 Pomona wins baseball game
6 El.Rodeo appears.
1 Hrtdwell joins lemon club.
3 Homer Scott writes a poem.
ll O. C. and U. S. C. Capitola
Delegation picnic at Syca-
more Grove. O. C. girls
h o ste s ses. Intercollegiate
Oratorical Contest. XVhittier wins.
13 Faculty takes baseball game from Seniors.
14 Neff and Clark elected Editor and Manager, respectively,
of the Courier.
15 Juniors feed on proceeds of the .-Xnnual in the Cafeteria.
17 llaigler elected football Captain for 1907.
Q 1 fr new 10'
tub mfs merrvv
:om rr-ow Yet :MV die 1
' 0 . 1
1 E' if
18 Law School wins debate
20 Shaw wins Interscholastic
21 Prof. Johnson leaves for
22 Board of Trustees decide to
24 Anniversary of the Literary
from U. S. C,
Miss Wright entertains Capitola Delegation.
if fat- 1
935, , H?
Q 3 fx
erect a Chemistry Lab. build-
Societies of the College.
25 Tennis tottrnament at Claremont. U. S. C. victoriotts.
27 Brannick stops smiling long enough to heave a sigh o
two-begins to practice on his French.
28 Conunenccment of the College of Dentistry. A
29 Academy Class Day Exercises.
4 Senior promenade.
S Senior Class Day Exercises.
111 lvy Day Ceremonies.
ereises of the University.
12 .-Xlumni Reunion Banquet.
13 College of Music, Faculty Reception.
19 "Prexy" liovard leaves for Europe.
20 All go home for the summer vacation.
5 Exhibition and Reception, College of Fine Arts.
6 .Xnnual Recital, College of Oratory.
7 Commencement Concert. College of Music.
11 General Commencement Ex-
'pi September' 14 '
' . 16-17 Exams. Registration. "Silence" card taken down in
, X - the Library.
6 l 'I 18 Heard in the ofheez "How are you classi1ied?" "Oh, I
A, haven't been to class yet."
- 19 Athena holds open session in honor of new girls: "Stag
i Q Do," at the Gym. Serenade night.
19 N . W 20 Shirtwaist reception of Y.1V.
' ' ' CA. in East llall. 7,-53, , 20
24 Clionian Reception to new girls. -'l Q
1-. ' ' , J
O b ll "1 lil
cto ep ,W A ,
11 Junior Party at the home of Florence Speieher. I "' '11
' ' l ' Q. r '
12 Football, U. S. C. vs. L. AX. ll. S. Our game. Q f J il N ' C'
. . . , . M 1 ss 5-.lf
15 Senior spread in Cafeteria. Alta 'lhornton wins Dog- '
17 Senior "sombreros" arrive.
GJ 18 Entre Nous house party at
19 Annual Rally of Y. NV. C. A.
Football, U. S. C. vs. XVhit-
it ' 1 23 Alpha Chi Omega enter-
' 17 P, Ay tained by Miss Joslin.
29 Dr. Schwartz addresses students at Chapel. Beta Phi
Halloween party at Carrie l'liclclen's.
31 School dismissed for remainder of the wcelc out of rc-
spect to Dr. Beane, who died on the way to school.
4 Preliminary arrangements made for representation in El
5 Caps and gowns come to Chapel. Shorty's gown impedes
lns progress. "lletter late than never."
6 Esperanto Club founded.
7 Count Loltxvitsky. a Russian
1 exile, lectured to Literary
Societies in Athena llall.
S Congressman Smith delights
' the students with a talk on
' the Panama Canal.
,ll .5 i
'f' l2 Alpha Rho's initiate.
19 'K' -K f
thing better Macross the pond
l5 Football: U. S. C. 16: Sailors 4.
18 Junior party in East Hall.
19 Ben Scott sheds copious tears while Miss VVright is read-
ing "A Man Without a Country."
21 Comitia and Clionian session in East l'lall.
22 Freshman pa1'ty at the home of Kenneth VVallace.
28 Thanksgiving vacation. Everybody lills up on turkey.
f , fy!!
K f December'
I 1' ff if
Entre Nous Sorority House
X x If ' Q ' 5' ' f 3
95, .4 ,f I '.
o , ' , , . 4
4 ,f , , If , f, r
-' I ' ' needn't come round."
5 Wfhittier outruns U. S. C.
6 .I . ist, ,S -,1 -
Di lloosc goes on tccoid as
l Mrs. Robbins renders select
7 ." ,
1 Athena and Aristotelian
have a Christmas tree.
12 Sophomore caps appear, some on the southeast eyebrow,
and others on the northwest ear.
A' 1 ff I ff
' ff f'f f
f X 1 Q! X ,
f f t
ai d , fi ff
f ni V, ,Y
,X . , ,
4 . X , , C
13 Concert by the musical organizations. Prof. Owen hopes
the orchestra will appear
with something on.
- 16 lllustrated talk by Mr.
.f Af Zwickey. Sweaters awarded.
Delicate Prof. Arnold also
13 O. XV. E. is concerned over the
"eFFervescence," when abroad.
. ' r'
116 , '
Q' 5 1.
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' i ' 5
discussed by Miss
ll Problem of the hundredth child ably
Allen of the State Normal School.
Query: Did he lind any-
"lfVe Boys" entertain. "lf you ain't got umbrellas you
ions from The Messiah.
sst ynm .
P tvrtinnll c cf
Annuals in QS. ' '
cincwwia.. :Yah in
6 .. Eng l:
1 Y I1
l .E e ..
17 Class tield meet. Freshmen win. Phi Alpha's and Beta
Plus h ue in hints celebration at Clyde Co1lison's.
We " 1 f 2 ' 2 I X 1
12 T' Ji' 18 Annual Football Banquet at
19 Christmas. All go home fo
r the holidays.
55.5 ' ,Q-I 2 School opens again. A few truants missing.
ii ll .
M ' f P 7 Dr. Bovard leaves for the East to attend College PFCS1
ti A Y, Us dents' Conference.
L X 7-2--i,:j2'- iq' S Mr. Elliot addresses Y. M. C. A.
Ii' ' O 10 Y. M. and Y. XV. C. .-X. Conference at O. C.
13 Prof. Owen discusses the Junior Annual. A nice, hot A ,, ,
roast, a big one, for 31.30. N' N 13:
14 Dr. Bovard returns from thc East. Dr. Raymond, Pres-
ident of NVesleyan University, addresses the students. G!
15 O. NV. E. wins the dog-on-button on the strength of a 'K'
"beer" question. N
1 NX 16 Mr. Brown. Secretary of Prohibition League, addresses
'SY l Literary Societies.
C ff! 20 O. XV. E. is elected Class "Phool."
J 21 Library Science Class visits a down-town book bindcry.
6 fs' Roy wanted.
'fzf Q. lv
f, - 22 Basketball: U. S. C. victory over Pasadena High School.
23 Phohibition Oratorical Contest.
24 Some out-of-town students warned not to lish on Main - ,H .
street. Man get EF ax
. . . . 'P " '
2:1 Oratory department gives a recital in Chapel. 'U 52
27 Some more rain. Prof. Dixon tics his rubbers on with a ,mf F 'X
whip cord. , N "' , . .
,Ti ,xp ig? 1 ,W f
2 9 ZS Prof. Owen cheered at Chapel for his pleasant smile.
X 29 Bridwell and Ballard elected Manager and Editor, rc-
V , spectively. of the reconstructed Courier. Sophomore party.
I ' "ELI , Leap year.
K ' E 30 Day of prayer for Colleges. Address by Dr. Raymond.
' Plans discussed for a University daily.
, . 1.. Qi - 31 Exams. begin. Some Sophomores thrown by their ponies.
if K he Y 1.-L.
29 zjg 'Ziff f Z,
,. f H 4
i -'lf 'V sf'
1 Ac. Declamation Contest in Chapel. 'Hattie Foster takes .'?FqqytW3ffjfMf-
. , . . 1 1,1 V..
3 Fll'Sl Ae. s have class party 111 hast Hall.
4 Basketball. U. S. C. victorious over lluntington Beach ll lik
5 Bar maids declared a nuisance in the Library by 0110 wise
6 Registration for second semester. VVhittier defeats U.S.C.
' 7 Senior Beta Phi's "at l'lOl1lCU to, sorores at the home of
, 'Q Theresa Reeve.
,. 'Ava 8 Entre Nous ClllCl'l11llllCCl by Edna Bovard.
-4 . .
75 ,-' W .,. ll Junior Play. t Steve Clark wins hearts and spearsg Mar-
f7 'ff garet Pratt wms a few more heartsg Burek becomes tl1e
" ' V' ' doughty cl1a111pion of tl1e moong Lura Shcats wishes that
14 W' some one would kiss l1er.
' AH who w'l J s 1 5-.,
13 New Courier appears. Prof. Arnold declares that he. my-rrakerii gf
doesn't mind a roast, if it's true.. A few benighted students iW"f"' V
from Way Corners clon't subscribe. si-fjdsf
14 Valentine Circus. Ben Scott and'his l1'Illl1Cf1.Zll1ll112llS de- . 1 nm X
light the childreng the minstrel's Wlt quite origmalg Fresh-
man parade entirely Cl1Z'll'2lClCl'lSllCQ Prof. Schulz appears
in a new role. IQ 1. ,
- MPN- 'elif'
15 U. S. C. basketball girls defeat Alhambra team 16 to 9. 13
45 17 Beta Phi's have a bachelor party at home of Bertha Hid-
IS I-laigler arrives at track practice on time.
20 Greater University Banquet. Miss Miller's sanguinary
disposition is exposed by the Courier.
21 Dr. Hunt addresses students on "Universal Peace."
X 22 Track meet with Polytech11ic. U. S. C. victory.
jj 24 Recital in College of Oratory.
25 Bishop Hamilton speaks on tl1e New Education. First jf p, 3 Q 9 ,V
appearance of the MCll'S Glee Club. Blow, Blow, Blow. 'Q-in
26 Election of new Y. W, c. A. Officers. 20 A '14, li
27 Basketball-Alhambra vs. U. S. C. Our victory. lawn, wullf'.I.:.
28 Prof. Baunigardt gives the Hrst of his series of lectures. ',1p,,:t Magi' 1 at
Subject-Norway. J. O. C. Party. 7' , gf fi ggi? .
29 This date copyrighted until next leap year. C10 El Rodeo 55? ' :Q 7 Q. .Z .'
please take notice.J ' t-fu " . 20
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From Browning's greatness in his "Ring and Book,"
Or, from the pages where sad Arnold cries
Unto his lonely soul that pants and dies,
So near the Eternal Fount, I turn and look
To thee, hale Singer, whom I had forsook
For these. Blithe Master! naught thy song denies
Of that which strengthens, gladdens, satisfies.
Kneeling, I quaff as at a mountain brook,
One sparkling draught, that makes the slow heart beat
With sympathetic love to fellow-men:
The hand, 'once loth, now quickly turns to greet :
A charm holds grass and sky beyond my ken-
The whole world has grown young and fresh and sweet-
And every daisy-disk gleams forth a gem!
NANCY K. Fosrsa
A Knight in Embryo
the hero of the Aday. Like all stars, he held the center of the stage. His
"creation," a large and brilliantly colored poster, was before him. Even through
the freckles and manly show at indifference his triumph beamed forth. Done
at last! The awe-struck spectators gazed in 1'espectful silence, too much im-
pressed to dare any scoffs of jealous scorn.
Around the printed matter, in dangerous proximity, were arranged numer-
ous beasts of the forest and reptiles of the jungle, each labeled for convenience.
The crowning glory, however, was the wonderful lady looping the loop in an
ll automobile. The auto was also labeled, but the lady could not be mistaken.
She was no less than Sarah Bernhardt herself. Bud looked at it with swelling
pride, yet with hidden fear and trembling. lt was no little crime to rob his
sister Sue of her most treasured poster-one which Bob had gotten for her.
His quakings were overcome, however, by his great joy and excitement over the
success of his venture. l-lis circus was going to be a success! And this would not be
the last! He saw in his imagination a life-size portrait of himself blazing from every sign
board in his native town. He pictured the joy and pride his mother would feel when she
beheld,it--and how his father would wipe away a guilty tear when he remembered how
he had Hogged him for running away to sec Ringlingis-his first inspiration.
But alas! His reveries must end! A plebeian pullet, which had done nothing but
lay an egg, hopped out from her nest in the manger and raised a noisy cackle. The spell
was broken-the audience could be held no longer by that superior silence. Bud, equal
to the occasion, cast his eye in kindly condescension over the group'of adorers-thrust
his lists into his pockets and with a bravado swagger-spat upon the ground. Gazing with
what he intended to be a weary, disappointed air at the unworthy creation, he drawled forth
--"We-ll, T s'pose it'll have ta do," and with a mere inclination of his head he summoned all
hands to help him raise the construction to its destined place. After much tugging and
exertion, the great bill blazed forth from the uppermost gable of the old red barn.
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It was now noon of the fateful Saturday. Twelve o'clock, and the first performance at
two! With the authority which was his, Bud bade his company depart with such parting
injunctions as "Keep mum now. Sure your ma don't suspect nothin'? Think you can sneak
that smokin' jacket of your dad's? I got mine. lt's just the ticket for the manager and
his assistant. Well, hurry up, kids, and get back in a jiffy. Mum's the word."
l-le was haunted by only one fear. What if some of the boys shouldn't keep mum! If,
for instance, Dave Graves, the Methodist ministcr's son and heir, should let it out that his
dainty little sister was to be the trick rider on Jim Fendel's huge St. Bernard. Or if the
cultured Mrs. Ward, president of the Woman's Club, should learn that her treasured and
much tutored little Maybelle was to loop the loop in Bud's own Irish-Mail. He could not
but feel great pride that all the select juvenile talent of Cogsville had rallied to his call,
but neither could he shake off the vague foreboding of a calamity should the "kids let it
out." His one hope of safety lay in the fact that the Woman's Club held their regular
weekly meeting on that afternoon, and all mothers were urged to be present. He had a
faint recollection that he had heard his mother say that the subject for discussion was,
"Suitable Pastimes for Our Childrenf'
When the last boy had disappeared around the corner, Bud mounted the ladder to
the loft and surveyed with great satisfaction the transformation there wrought. "Gee,
but that carnival bunting was great! And these Jap lanterns his mother had had for
that last lawn supper! lt was sure lucky for him that no one was home but the cook-
Craclsy! lf Sue should see her tennis net in its new use, wouldn't he get it! Well-he
had to have somethin' to cetch the queens o' the air, if they should tumblef' he reflected.
I END liud Wilkins' barn the group was assembled. lt was easy to determine
Hy one o'clock the eager. circus-going crowd had begun to assemble, and by two,
Bud's fondest hopes were realized. The Wilkins' yard fairly swarined with the coming
citizens of Cogsville. From his elevated station in the ticket oflice liud reckoned each head
as it appeared as one penny. Hut he realized, too, that those tight little penny-grasping lists
would never open until there was evidence of a really, truly circus.
So, with all the pomp and arrogance of a Nero, he blew his signal horn and the
door of the old red barn swung open-disclosing what seemed a forctaste of lilysium to
the wondering eyes without. The troop tiled out in all their tinseled splendor to take
their stand, each on a bunting-draped dry goods box, in front of the barn.
NVhen the stir caused by the appearance of the troop had subsided, llud stepped
forth on the elevated platform, erected for that especial purpose. in all his "s:nokin' jacket"
glory, which jacket in his new and rapidly increasing proportions he really Iilled alarm-
ingly well, his shoulders having g'one no less than two inches higher. ln a deeply strained
and patronizing voice he delivered his mucl1-poildered-over address of welcome. NVith a
dramatic sweep of his hand in the direction of his company he began.-
"Ladies and gentlemen-these are my performers you see before ya. A interestin'
and enjoyable entertainment waits ya within the circtts pavilion. Tickets at the-window-
price one cent. .l bid-ya-ya-welcomel" and with a low bow was about to descend when
he felt a tug at his trouser leg. Looking down he saw a dark little hand extending a grimy
penny toward him. lllefore he could single out its owner from the mass of upturned faces
the cry of, "Cholo--Cholo" lilled the air and the company fell into confusion.
"We don't have no Cholo kids at our circus," shouted the tirst assistant, "Naw
sir" and "Skidoo Cholo"--came from others.
Bud leaned over the stand and caught the vision of a little brown oval face with
two dark heavy braids falling about it and two great, brown, trusting eyes turned appeal-
ingly up to him. He thought he saw the lashes heavy with tear drops just ready to fall.
Like a Hash he was down from his stand. "Shut up, you kids! She wont hurt ya
-jes cus she's-a-a Cholo. Come on, lets have the circus! You can go on in-little--
girl." But Cogsville's aristocracy was not to be silenced thus. Dave Graves, the Reverend
Mr. Graves' son, objected, Maybelle objected-they all objected in indignant protests. "My
sistcr's not a goin' to perform where there's a dirty black Cholo." "Nor mine"-"No, an-
an l'm not a goin' to-to loop the loop--neither," asserted Maybelle, who realized with a
pang that she hadn't any brother to defend her rights-and that her ever adoring Bud, a
traitor, was letting that dirty little Cholo girl cling to his coat.
Bud could have stood it better if Maybelle hadn't deserted him. There was an appeal
in his voice--"Aw Maybelle-look-the kid's a cryin'! She'll only sit back by the door."
Maybelle was about to consent but the sterner sex raised a protest louder than before. All
the manly blood boiled in Bud's veins at this. His manager's coat was off in a twinkling-
"You kids er meaner 'n dirt! Shut up-or-or l'll put a face on all of ya!"
At this critical moment the "honk honk" of an auto entering the front drive startled
the excited group to a realization that they were still in Cogsville-and soon to the fact
that their paths were still shadowed by maternal care. Before they could determine just
who of their number had been followed and found out, the president of the Woman's Club
dashed into their midst, followed by six other members of that organization, each repre-
sented in the performer's row, and seizing each her own "bctinseled" offspring, half faint-
ing from horror and disgust that their children should have come so near the brink of
everlasting disgrace, they bore away the seven lone stars of the NVilkins' circus troop.
Bud, stunned and despairing, awakened to tind only pedestals where once had been
glory. His eye fell upon the Cholo child standing where he had left her. He was sure
of the tears this time. But the bitter thought would come-"Ef it hadn't a been for her
we'd all a been inside and they'd never a found us." I-le swallowed a huge lump in his
throat and blinked back an unmanly tear-"Go long home, little gurl-thc kids won't hurt ya."
Gmtrnunia G. l-hznsm..
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HE river road goes winding
By thicker, grove and hill,
Down where the waters whisper
And balmy airs 2l1'C still.
Perfumed with woodsy odors,
And strewn with leaves aflame,
Choired hy the murn1'ring tree tops
That presage Autumn's name.
Broidercd in greens and scarlets,
lvy, creeper and vine
Festoon in fairy laces
The soher fence's line.
Plunging deeper and deeper
Now in the shadows lost,
Now by the wav'ring sunheams
Checkered and barred and crost.
Winding away in heanty,
Tracing the rippling streams
The river road beckons onward
Into the land of dreams.
Great Foreigners whose Lives bring Inspiration to College Men
Epigrams after Theocritus
To Blind Homer'
l,l'1'l' the critics decide whether llomer was one man, or nog but to
thee, great Homer, we poet-people offer homage! "'l.'he style"-the epic-
"is the man," and man, epic, and style, will never be overwhelmed in the on-
ward rushing tidal wave of time. The "I-lomeric" age! Can there be a
richer mead of praise than to recognize a poet as the one great interpreter of
his age? 'llhou hast offered a theogony to thy Grecian people, may latter
generations of men, o'er whom thou hast towered in majesty. leave thee,
intact, the lofty pedestal from which some god has fallen.
MORE hast thou done for thy friends than any other Grecian man!
Thou hast seen that everyone has a message of truth for the philosopher,
that we are "taught by the life in the streets," and that the wise man should
know his own ignorance. 'l'hy prayer was "for the best," and thy mind was
always striving for it. Thy life was simple and uncovetous, divineg "for
the gods want nothing," and thy death was one glorious argument for the
immortality of the soul. 'l'hy message to youth is, Learn, and never live
"the unexamined life V'
To Thomas a Kempis
TU thy counsels, saintly prophet, to thy exquisitely inspired book,
the "Imitation of jesus Christ," turn all earnest seekers for improvement in
the spiritual life. "A life without purpose is a languid, drifting thing." "Our
improvement is in proportion to our purpose." "Get the habit of master-
ing thine inclinations." 4"l'his day let us make a sound beginning, for what
we have hitherto done is nought." Such is thy message to us, as eternally
young and strong as is man's native resolution.
To Rene Descartes
"I THINK, therefore I am": what l can feel is real and true! Father
of progress, thanks and honor be thine! lndeed thou hast thought, and
surely thou shalt live. Thy toil has proved that truth is discovered by the
experience of the sentient human being, and not to be received on mere
authority, has caused algebra to triumph over geometry, investigation and
reasoning to take the place of contemplation and dreams, and replaced mad-
ness with method. Thy warning is, Where ignorance is bliss," there are
some blessed fools.
To Martin Luther
ACROSS the pages of the Hook, the open llible, we see thy kindly
face, llrother Martin. Thou didst apply the modern spirit of investigation
to religion, and wrote, "l,ct me rather speak harshly than conceal the truth l"
The war-cry, "Man shall be saved by faith alone," and thy translation of
the Scriptures, made over both religion and the German language. Thine
was a keen mind, a bold spirit, a loving heart, and thy offset to an ever-
present personal devil, a heaven for thy pet dog llans. Thy life combines
the Teutonic ideals of home and the llebrew ideals of holiness and God.
To Gustave Flaubert
THIS is he who determined that, "by taking thought," he would
write a master-work. Toiling for seven years in search of the "unique"
phrase, "the one form to express what l wish to say," he brought forth
"Madame l'3ovary," and achieved the flnest style which French tiction has
developed. Although he pictured himself as a bad fiddler with a true ear,
with "the tears running down the poor scraper's cheeks," he never ceased
to struggle toward his ideal. "XN'ork! It is God's will." Klan will re-
To Hendrick Ibsen
"THE strongest man stands most alone!" Rugged Norseman, thy
countrymen have crowned thee with the laurels of the south. lflrave enough
not to fear thy friends, thy work has brought tears of joy to the eyes of
woman-kind, wheresoever tradition still enehains her. X'Ve salute thee for
thy saving faith in the human will, thy deep belief that humanity, when
free to choose, will turn to the right, and thy splendid battles to extend this
regenerating freedom to all.
X'VIl,l.lAM L. Sci-iw.xu'rz.
CA Timely Warning
TllE year 1882, the bark Dora Mitchell, out of lfrenchtown, and within a
day of her return. was on the Ochelot Bank, with several tons of hsh under
her hatches. Her master, Zenas Trowbridge, was an old-timer on the Banks.
and knew the habits of cod as well as man can ever learn through the blue
water. lt was on the night of December 13th, and the winter storm sea-
son was near. All hands had gone below for a smoke before turning in, except
for the lookout, whose position was only shown by the Iitfnl glow of his pipe.
The long ground swell rocked the little tisher in a slow are. No sounds came
except the slow. regular crcak of thc stays, as the strain was shifted from one
to another. and the faint gurgle of water beneath the shelving stern. The
stars did not show themselves: the ocean's breadth lay ai'ound her, so black
that the ship seemed poised in a great, empty eternity.
A put? of wind came making the rigging sing like a harp with its breath.
Another followed. These treacherous "catspaws," the cause of the loss of many a good
vessel, come with irregular, but irresistible force, and varying direction. As the wind in-
creased, the cry of "All hands on deck" was raised. Their anchorage was too close to
the dreaded rocks of the "l'lorse-head," and they wanted SCH-l'OOlll.
The gale increased Under close reefed topsails alone the boat was racing through
the dark seas. Tacking away from the rocks, they steered for the open water, as well
as they could in the impenetrable darkness. After hours of this beating up against the
wind, the men fatigued, everything which had been loose on the decks lost in the swirl-
ing waters, the captain ordered half of his small crew below to take what rest they could
obtain. The second mate and a hand nalned Andrews were at the wheel, its violent kick-
ing requiring their united efforts to control it. Andrews, a strapping young type of the
North coast Iisherman, suddenly relaxed his grip, and with a horritied look, cried out in
terror to his eampanion. Replying to a quick question, he answered that he had heard a
church bell. "A church bell, lad! you're faggcd, best go below, and send me Jimmy Welsh."
The man started. but called out in fear and hurriedly retraeed his steps. Out beyond the
bowsprit was a ball of glowing light which leaped and quivered like a flame. The deck
crew also saw it and drew away from it fearfully. Again came the warning stroke of
the bell, clear and close. Trowbridge leaped to the wheel, threw his great strength against
it and the ship veered away from the land which must be ahead of him in the blackness.
As they turned, the ball of tire remained between them and the sound, as though pointing
out the danger. Soon the ringing ceased as they ran swiftly before the wind, and the
spot of light faded. as the coming sunlight revealed their position.
Behind them. showing clearly against the torn renmants of the nights clouds. rose
the cliffs of Standing lsland, a rocky prominence, on which not even the hardy petrel
would nest. "And no a kirk in twa hundred mile." said "Sandy" Macleish. "The Loard is
VVILLIAM R. l'lARRIMAN.
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UR college days have massed away,
We leave the well-loved places
4 .'X-seeking in the world afar 3 A
ltor other scenes and faces, P' ' V N
But still thy cheer, O Alma Home, tjl'?'f!iil C9 ,.
ln mind will linger longest,
And still the ties that hind us here I ffl 49, ggi
Through life will he thc strongest. ' ' ,ti .qfhf
. 5 Q51 5,
Though roses fade on shruh and hower, '
Mid hirds 'ire northw'trd winging' 7555-QV
A 's ' .' s. ' . V sissy
Though life's sweet spring. a-fading fast, Q7 . - b
The summer heat is hringing. W - tff,:Q,'.,f 1
Yet do our hearts heat strong with hope lf"t,c'A
. - --.. " rj 1 ,
And zeal for high endeavor, til 'N 'll ' E
For zeal and hope thou plantedst there, ' 'ji - 'ft
Dear school, shall flourish ever. I Wlbltll it.'f",.f Ll l"tJ, t1,mli
,nu 1 ll in ti!ivwkt - U
' mil iliifi-Faittitmltttmh ills? IL
t fit: i7i7iu.ftrvillidfttltltlfutiillli' ,llilllliltl
XVe shall not see such days as these, W'-4 t "',"tg,ilmlll illllll,,t"'. . aw .
. I '4 ft . ll wt tmtltxt 'Q ill l I' FW'
Nor hear such llj.IlllSOlllC laughter, I ltttttuglitig tgttm,t,.5t4tUMjt.Xx yxhxxvl 1135 If
Such care-free friendships will not come 'tk 'lllitatlwtjflfqzlitli Xi V Ill: df f
To cheer our hearts hereafter, :QQ -:ft 'MX X 'is
But memories ot' our college days, -sguhljjlsf 'l'.i'5?t.-L 15. V, ,x , X
. -' .tt..':.:." ' ,,f.gg, -A-g--,g,i..,, ' ' "
lts gladness without measure, K...-i1"'l' ',1--gfQ s,t53Tf gf? C,
. , - . Q4 , ' "-N-. ---'an f. ' f
Shall midst the gold and dross of ltfc 'g' 1,.,,,, ' ' ' " u, :R...' -41-' ff,
W. ,-1fw,,' .N Q I - I ., . ' tp 1' . ,4
Remain our chiefest treasure. K, ?f,",'e-,ft r ' 3i:.:g.'2','1"i:' nf"
i ' " s '1'lif', ,N fl,,' tfwl Mi, Jig
tg, 1 gs tg 7 , 5ht.f,+,ig1'l'l' T
Anrl though swift time may bear us far, 'Q .. jg --
I l , Iii ,,,-1 jr. my 1, in Q, Y X. Q . .4 : .
And fond aHeettons perish. ii.. Iirekii
Though ocean waves may darkly roll 'Lf' - iw: 'fag-1:34 .'5"'i 'llS! X
- . A- -fq , 'rf' ,- eff' LA .tem ': ' . .E g
'Twlxt tts and all we cherish, v fxl :Q
Wc'll drink to thee hy distant founts, at ' 7
VVIICI1 years and leagues shall sever. ig. Qs"
O, Alma Mater. thine are we 9 x s Q3
' Qs X ' fi 'X Q-
Forever and forever! NS! Qrfgtw -
f1""'f - . X' 'FX
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i1 1-1-1 -1
MAY think our own modern courting is ideal and that the wooing
of the modern American girl is unapproaehable in every way. yet
somehow, I like to let my mind wander back to a night Iifty years
ago, and review the incidents of an old style courting of "the days
Silas Scudmorc, the beau of the country side, was
enamored of a eomely and substantial young damsel, Betsy McGuire,
of a wealthy farmer. The dashing young squire had
for miles around would be there and such a chance could not be
only recently niet this girl, but her beauty and accomplishments had
completely captured the heart which had withstood the languishing
, glances of lesser beauties for so long. The feeling of affection and
love had not been quenched by the fact that rivals in the field were
plentiful, and that the conquest of the plump heiress would be memor-
able, indeed. So the doughty gallant only wanted a favorable chance
for urging his suit, and bringing matters to a close. This opportu-
nity presented itself with fortunate quicknessg an opportunity in the
if form of a dance at liisbee's barn-raising. All the country people
missed, so Silas received permission to escort
in his mind to "pop the question," and plead
tured himself with the blushing beauty on his
and the envious glances of his rivals, as his
the fair Betsy to the festivities. and planned
for a favorable answer that night. llc' pic-
arm, and saw the kindly looks of his friends
engagement to the pride of the county was
The night of the dance arrived and Silas, the valiant, went in from work to pre-
pare .for the fray. It was bitterly cold, a piercing wind was blowingg the snow was piled
in drifts: and the occasional flakes ground into the flesh, leaving it stinging and sore. It
was a ride of ten miles to the McGuire farm-house, and eight more to the liisbee barn-
a horse-back ride of thirty-six miles in zero weather. So it was necessary to dress very
warmly. The dress of the country swains on such occasions was a suit of some thick
stuff, closely woven and economically made. The mark of style, however, was in the foot
gear. . High boots, reaching almost to the knee were connnanded by the stern goddess of
fashion. In cold weathcr.several pairs of woolen hose were worn for the sake of warmth.
The young lover, thinking of the cold outside, dressed in very warm garments and fitted
himself to withstand as far as possiblelthe attacks of the weather. His feet, however, must
be carefully protected against the cold during the long ride or they might freeze, so as an
extra precaution the boy sliced' up two red peppers and placed one in egich sock so as to
shed their warmth over the entire members. Then he donned two pairs of heavy woolen
hose, pulled on his boots and started off on his tour of trimnph.
lletsy McGuire was waiting for him and the two cantered off toward the Bisbee barn.
The young beauty had some of the coquette in her disposition and while she suspected her
escort's designs, took delight in giving him no chance to make them known. So the talk
ran on a hundred different topics but nothing was said which the tiny god could turn to
advantage. During the ride, Silas mentally congratulated himself on the foresight he had
shown in slipping in those peppers, for his feet felt as warm and comfortable as if they
were toasting before the great log fire.
At last the barn was reached and the evening of amusement was before them. Peo-
ple were there for twenty miles around, young and old, all prepared for fun and frolic.
In a corner Silas noticed four of his rivals, looking with menacing glances at him as he
made his triumphant entry. l-le saw Dave Duncombe, the terror of the country, scowling
at him with malignant hate, as if the fact that he had secured this modern I-lelen invited
instant annihilation. Dave had been refused permission to escort the bewitching Betsy to
the dance. When the fiddler struck up the music, Silas led his lady out for the dance.
During its progress the redoubtable woocr again thought ofhis feet. They were warm,
they were very warmg in fact, to speak candidly, they were hot, but he thought that a
little exercise would cure them so he put more energy than ever into his dancing. This
did not help matters much and finally he could dance no longer. I-le took Betsy off the
Hoor saying that he wanted a conversation with her. He took her to the top of the stack
of boards where he could sit and let his feet dangle free from any solid object. ln spite
of heroic endeavors' the conversation languished. Betsy frankly wanted to dance and he
would not let her have another partner. Things were in too delicate a position. At last when
"Money Musk" was played, he led her through the tigures with a countenance serene, but
suffering tortures as exquisite and incessant as ever martyr endured. At last he could
stand it no longer, so he excused himself: left the blooming Betsy sitting by the wall
and went outside for some relief. lle ran around to the back of the barn, sat down on
some lumber, stripped off the high boots, jerked off the offending hosiery and shook out
the pepper carefully and thoroughly. Then confident of relief he went back to the scene
of action. I-le danced with his lady, Hirtccl with her, joked with her. brought her dough-
nuts and cider and made the four disconsolate lovers gnash their teeth for very rage. llut
his triumph was of short duration. While he had shaken out the larger pieces of pepper.
the smaller ones were mashed in the deeper, and again the tortured feet grew fervent in
their remonstrances. They became truly eloquent: they twitehed and trembled and throbbed
and blistered until lmman endurance could stand no more. Out for a second time the
hapless lover sallied: back to his old place he went: again he stripped otf his tormenting
foot gear. He plunged his feet into the snow: he chafed them: he put them in the icy
water. lior a half hour he tried to draw out the terrible heat: then. wiser than before.
he stuffed the pepper-tilled hosiery into his peeket, rammed his parboiled feet down into
the high boots. and went back to the barn to take his lletsy home, for it was now very late.
But here the saddest surprise of all awaited him. Nliss lXleGuire was justly indignant
at these two mysterious desertions and her lrish temper suggested that she go home under
some other escort. This was accomplished with a neatness and dispatch truly marvelous,
for the disconsolate Dave had been closely watching the proceedings with an exceedingly
careful eye. He had noted the young fellow's absence and had seen the displeased glances
of the forlorn Betsy. At the opportune moment, he volunteered his services as an attendant
and was promptly accepted. A verbal message was left for the unfortunate suitor, express-
ing the opinions of his irate inamorata in no uncertain terms and forbidding future calls.
Then they departed.
That night the humbled Silas rode slowly and sadly home alone, with his feet tingling
a mournful accompaniment to the throbbings of his aching heart, When he reached the
house, he sat down and sorrowfully reviewed his wasted opportunities, and vainly mourned
over his lost hopes, all the time eyeing with moody glance their unconscious cause-two
fcet. puffy and red and swollen, pleading in dumb eloquence the folly of earthly ambition
and human schemes. So ended the wooing of Silas Scudmore,-the beau of the country side.
l -' "ir H r -we P31 ' psf '.1wQ5!'wjf V an 'ill
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Let me so work that ev'ry task
Shall at my hand receive such care
As if, in living lines, I wrought
A masterpiece. May heaven forfend
That I should scorn the little thing
To do. Let me the lesson learn
That He, who framed the Ermament with power
Painteth the petals of the smallest Hower.
Let me so bear the crosses and
U The griefs that, long enduring, I
Shall gain the power to still endure
More valiantly. In sorrow let
' Me find no venomous sting to kill
The soul. Let me remember, lest 4
I shrink, that he who would one day attain
The crown of life must bear a Garden's pain.
Let me so live that ev'ry day
Shall in the circlet be a pearl,
A beauteous gem unmarred by Haw
Or rudeness in the cutting. Let
My ev'ry thought and word and deed
Be kind. Let malice leave my heart
Of hearts that it, unworthy, still may be
A temple for the Man of Galilee.
Rlixj.-xmrx D. SCOTT.
Crucifixion for Loyalty'
Or, The Tale of a Samurai's Devotion
"Lord Oda cannot know our plight,
Ur hc would surely come
XX'ith Hashing' swords and banners briffht
' D !
W'ith life and beat of drum,
lo drive the foe in headlong' llight
ack to their southern home."
So spake Sunycmons' chief: and he
Looked from the castle wall,
, 1 0 4 lleyond thc shimmer of the moat,
l mlm M i EH To a low, crested knoll,
Where Katsuyama and his men
Vaited the castle's fall.
"To-night the moon is late." he inns
"A mist creeps from the sea:
They will not see me as l drop
From yonder spreading' tree:
And I can make the other bank
And foil the enemy."
The eve was dark: the mist was up:
No star emitted ray.
Sunyemon donned a peasants garb,
To give him easier play:
And through the muddy moat he forced
His solitary way.
Que soldier's friend he bore with
Secreted at his side:
To serve as aid-his trusty blade-
Whatever should betide.
Then climbing' up the bank, began
'l'hroug'h hostile ground to glide.
'Twas well he had an edqe of steel
For, as he struggled through,
A bristling fence of rope and withes
Loomed up at nearer view'
And heedless handling' would have set
A hundred bells askew.
He shunned the trapg he carved his
And fox-like onward stoleg
A long and weary journey brought
The traveler to his goal,
VVhere Oda, camped at Chiryu town,
Bade him his tale unroll.
Lord Oda heard
with pensive brow,
g And due attention gaveg
"Receive," he answered with a smile,
that you crave 2
lVithin three days my army moves
How shall he get within the gate,
To tell the joyful news?
The wary foe had guarded well
And shut all avenues.
So none might to the castle fare,
Save by some skilful ruse.
The brave retainer's heart was glad
As he, with winged feet,
Returned upon his homeward path,
His leaguered friends to greet:
And tell them of Lord Qda's words,
Witli comfort all replete.
Sunyemon sought a hamlet nearg Q, ,535
A peddler's guise he tried: A
And. with a basket on his back,
Straight to the camp he hiedg N ifx ix
Then, in a humble huckster's whine, ' H ggi.
Th' unwonted task he plied. gs" A
. ' ' 1
In vain! his tones disclosed the knightg
And, as a captured spy,
To Katsuyama he was brought
And told that he must die:
And yet-one way was shown by w
He life and lands might buy.
x Q 1
hich 2,4 ,
"Behold you stakes," the leader said,
"Facing the castle wallg
Go, climb upon their topmost edge
And on your comrades call:
'Lord Oda will not bring relief,
So let the castle fall' "
Sunycmon howed consent: he climbed
Aloft upon the woodg
His comrades throngcd to hear him speak
For evil or for good:
lfle cleared his throat: 'twas not to tell
A brazen lie he stood.
"Hold out: he comes. Lord O
Even now he's on the wayg
His army marches to our aid,
Nor do they make delay:
Now do your worst," l1e faced around:
"For l have said my say."
Like hungry wolves about a horse
Thats mastcrless and lone
The foemen surged around the stak
And laid their victim prone?
I-le lay expectant, knowing well
No mercy would be shown.
"Now let the dog he crucified
Wlho Houted oiir demands l
These stakes will serve as fair exchange
For proffered house and lands."
Twas Katsuyama spoke: they seized
And pierced his outstretched hands.
And so Sunyemon hung in pain
Till near the fall of nightg
Wlhen, in an agony of joy,
His proud soul took its Hight,
His dying eyes had seen the gleam
Of Odals banner bright.
-Lx Mlis MM N D1 NON.
it -, pill
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U " .-Xutumn in the ru
'3 J and willows muri
are lled. A wan
brilliant leaves. w
J oi. up in the eddying
ous train of color
in the quivering t
unto himself," and in the rust
"And no man dieth," and a
XVC wander down into the
canyon, sweet with the pun-
gent,wooclsy odor that thrills
and brings new life into our
weary breasts. There is
shadow here, and a quiet
restfulness that soothes and
calms. The trees lean far
over the banks, some of
them with branches inter-
twined, so many eonfidences
have there been, so much of
tender communion in their
long years of association to-
gether. The banks are cov-
ered over with wondrous
fairy tapestries of ferns and
nomad blossoms in such
luxuriance of verdure and of
color that there seems no
place for one little blossom
more to crowd into the
closely woven pattern. Yes,
life is here, throbbing, ener-
gizing life: we hear its rest-
less pulsings, and feel its
forces moving in the won-
drous growth around us. Yet
peace is here and death, for
underfoot the leaf-mold
springs and sinks beneath
our step. And here we
us and above us. From the
is of 'Lita -eaves
JXYX in the canyon the airs stir gentlyg there is the whisper of
stling swirl of the falling leaves. The sycamores
nur drowsily together of the summer joys that
dering gust of wind brings down a shower of
hirling and crackling in their llight, to be caught
whirl and swept down into the canyon in a riot-
. .-X strange melody is throbbing in the air: and
ree-tops we catch a strain: "For no man liveth
ling of the fallen leaves we hear the low refrain,
Hoating bit of "spent flame" echoes. "unto
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read the secret of the abundant life around
death and decav of the beautiful leaves has come
this life-the "more abundant." The tree-tops move rhythmically to and
fro, and in the rhythm we
hear the refrain, "For no man liveth unto him-
self": the dainty ferns flutter and echo. "And no man dieth." and in a Hurry
of scarlet and orange and brown floats the whisper, "unto himself."
E1..x 1 NE ANnI3lzs0N.
Y 'WM ffl" -'J - f I ixiillygihy
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Ml ers '
we Qifa s
T was evening. She sat watching the steaming dishes upon the
kitchen range, and waited. She was used to waiting. It was still
gls in the room, save for the mingled whistling and sputtering of the
A" ' , . Y
7' ' 453.
tea-kettle, but f1'0l'I'I the sitting-room came the rustling of a news-
paper, and down the stairway floated the sound of the hurried
steps of the "children" preparing for the concert. Still she waited
patiently. She enjoyed resting, for her shoulders were becoming
bent now, her hair was silvered, her face was wrinkled, her lips
did not close squarely, and even her soft blue eyes, which in the morning
had shone with youthful luster, seemed dull this evening. She had caught
a glimpse of her own features in the glass while coming down from the sew-
ing-room to begin the preparation of the dinner, and now she was asking
herself over and over again, "XVhy is it that women grow old faster than
Soon heavy steps came rushing down the stairs and a moment later
a young man stood in the doorway. '
' "Come, mother," he said excitedly. "I must have dinner right offg
it's quite a trip around, you know."
"In Z1 minute," she replied meekly, and rose to carry the waiting dishes
into the dining-room.
"Come on, father! Come on, Sue l" fairly shouted the young man.
"XVe're going to have dinner now."
A prolonged, C1'ZlCkllllQ' sound issued from the front room, and soon
a middle-aged man with a newspaper sticking out of his pocket came into
the dining-room. Isle crossed to the other end of the table and throwing his
great, strong arm around his wife gave her an embrace so savage as to force
from her a muffled groan, and then stooping over pressed his lips against
her cheek in a resounding kiss. "It is necessary for me to be out again
tonight, dear," he remarked as he returned to his place at the table.
just then the daughter appeared at the doorway. Though she wore
a hastily-donned tea-gown, her hair was elaborately arranged with sprays of
greenery and rosebuds.
"U, mamma," she began, "I didn't get back to help you clean up, but
I just couldn't. You see, Kitty had so many new pieces of music for me
to try, and then on the way home I met that gentleman who was at the
Lake last summer, and, you see, I couldn't get away from him for the
. "Flirtl" said Ned in an aggravating tone. Sue's only reply to this
was a look of reproach.
The young man glanced at the rosebuds, gave a low whistle and con-
tinued: UO, you think you are going to make a strike with George this even-
ing, don't you, sissy ?"
"Yon mean thing!" retorted his sister. "You needn't get jealous, even
if you have been turned down by three or four girls within the last six
This vein of conversation persisted for the fifteen minutes or so dur-
ing which the dinner lasted, but the father of the family did not seem to
hear, for his mind was still occupied with business and the evening news.
As soon as the hasty meal was over the young people hurried up stairs.
After a moment of silence the father looked at his watch.
"I must be at the Club in half an hour, dear," he said, rising. He
walked to his wife's side, bent over her with another resounding smack, and
began half apologetically, "If I had thought you would have enjoyed it, 'l'
would have taken you to the concert tonight, but I didn't suppose you'd care
to go." i
"No," said Ned, entering with his hat and coat, "she just doesn't want
to go out at all any more. I don't like the way she acts." Then turning
toward her he added, "Now, mother, don't sit up waiting for ns tonight. Wfe
don't want you to do itf'
Then there was another resounding kiss and both men went out.
As the door closed behind them a voice Hoated down the stairway.
"Mamma," it said, "will you please help me finish dressing?"
I-Ialf an hour later she again sat by the kitchen table, which was still
strewn with unwashed dishes. "I will rest for a few minutes." she said to
herself. "I tire so much more easily than I did a year ago. Perhaps it
would have rested me to have gone tonight, but then everyone would have
been so greatly inconveniencedf' Then she leaned upon the table, resting
her head upon her arm. All was silent, save for the regular ticking of the
old alarm clock on the wall. But she did not hear even that-she was sleeping.
I. O. WILSON. '
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I ll' 9 J - 1 K rg,-11. HEN from mountain-base r1ses in soft
1 X l I ,. a
l' X '-j y t' tr iffvrf waves of light,
1 X . ff, S, ! 5 vkgxlvjy' . . . .
, rbi, . lx Vg, The mist-silvered sage with its long fingers
, ,-.HM 'HQ ggaaifli white,
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, ,v Vi "ill !To fall thinking of you, it is meet, it is meet!
'UM' 'f fl
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" ' ,, l,f, 0. iw-ft,
When the quail leaves his ambush with Hutter and
And the humming-bird circles and darts with low
When the butterfly pauses to rest her long mile-
To fall thinking of you is worth while, is worth
J? N21-SLE-.,.. X .- . .
'i,,,P'sQ'-"Q4?"? When the mimulus-bell rows in clusters a ace,
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If' iff X f ce
M290 YN a ' -
N-lk When the scents from the foothills blow balsam
N' s'f: f" "gf, film and rest
E X To fall thinking of you is the best, is the best!
NANC'N' K. Fos'r13R.
S XI' ,I 1 'yn 4 f
.fx ' . '
Paw Q, ,, Aff. X
X X is Xl 31, mf If XX fx
N I X X J 6, M X
If QW 9
Class of 1908
President -- EIIIYARII G. THOMPSON
Vice-President LlI.lAN RIVERS
SCCl'CtZll'y - - C. R. PRINCE
Treasurer 1-lIiI.EN l'IUMI'HREY
A Class R011
CHAS. L. AI.I.EN. JR. R. H. FREEMAN
LAURA BL'RIIEIs'I'ER AUSTIN W. FRANIQLIN
FRANK W. CLYNE PAULINE EREDENIIURO
WII.I.IAxI G. COLEMAN EI.zA GILREY
H. W. GOOIIENOW EIIIYARII D. Downs
AVIS HOLCOAIII ROY W. Downs
HELEN HUMPHREY FLORENCE FEI.I.ows
NORMAN M. JACR CASSIE FERGUSON
INEz JOHNSTON HATTIE FOSTER
OLIVE MENNELI. JAMES P. JQNES
BERTHA OERTI.Y CHARLES C. IQING
.-XII.-xH POOL EARI. S. KIsTI.ER
C. R. PRINCE Ii.-KRI. A. KLITTEN
LII.I.xN RIVERS GAII. C. LARKIN
ARTHUR D. LAWRENCE
1'IOWARlJ M. LENNON
EI.I.A KIALAN PIARRY V. ROOMI2
JOHN R. MCCOY E, H, SHUT-13
A. C. AICCRAY JOSEPH M. SI.A'I"I'ER
EDITH MYERS EVA SMITH '
LEO J. SMITH KESTER T. SOULE Ehl1I,X' THOIQNE
EIIWARII G. THOMPSON ' IVIARY THORNE
CLYDE S. YERGE ETHEI. ZIEGLER
1 Green :md Red
if " 45224:
x 1 ,1
, .v -.-x t-. ' '
X .. ..-
. rv ,
Class of 1909
President G. B. I'IUN'l'liR
Vice-President - JOYCE .-XM1s
Sccrctary - - lX'III,llRED TUORNE
'F1'c:1s1u'c1' - HAZEL VVALTERS
LAWRIENC12 W. .'XI.l,liN FANNY 'HUNTER BICRTI-IA RUSH
JOYCE .Mus G. B. HUNTER UNA MAY RUSSELL
LIENORIQ UICANIQ GRACE INWOOIJ FRED W. SARGENT
ANNA BERNAx's IUARY JESSUP PIARRY W. SI.o.x'1'
RAl.i'l'l Rl,0l'N'l' Nlill. M. Loc1cE GAvLoRn K. SNYDER
VWIEN lh.x"rHE M. M. LoNcsHoRE I-IORACE M. SOULE
V O'rTo D. CHAMLEY . W. MALAN R. V. THOMPSON
INEZ CHAPMAN l'IARRY M. MCQUIGG TNA THORNE
HAZEI, Cool: FI.oRENc1o RIONTEVERDE NIIIJJRED E, TIIORNE
O. I. DAY M. E. NIULKEY HARRY E. TROTTER
K.-VF!-IIZRINE DUIGNAN IUNIA NAVE AmmA VVADSWORTI-I
PAUL B. FANT V RAY I. OGRORN JENNIE WAnswoR'rH
NITA GERMAN CJ. C. OKEY HAZEI. WALTERS
Luwus E, GILSON , CHARLES F. RE1cHE TRTIS L. WARD
JESSE GoU1.n RERTHA RE1cHERs HELEN J.AWARu
RUTH HOLMES VICTOR L. RocHoE ERNEST A. WATRINS
CARSON B. HUBBARD C. R. WEAVER
E. J. HUMMEL SARAH E. WENK JEss1E YOUNG
Blue and Gold
Class of 1910
President - CHESTER O. CORNWELL
Vice-President - LUCILE AYERS
Secretary - FRANK BUNRER
Treasurer - CHARLES W, l'lALL
BERTHA ALLEN LILIAN BUFFINGTON
LESTER L. .-XLLISON FRANK BUNKER
LUCILE AYERS BRENTON S. CARR
LOREN W. AYERS JESSIE M. CARTER
CARIETA BLYTHE ROSE CHAMLEE
GRACE BOMHOFF ALICE COLLISON
JAMES L. BOYLE
CHESTER O CO
LAURA E. BROWN STEPHEN A. CRAIG
THEODORE H. M. CRAMPTON
PAUL P. CYN
N H. M. JEFFERS
RUTH FISHER FRANCES JONES
GERTRUDE FLICK HAZEL JUDKINS
HOMER J. FLINN ROSCOE L. KARNS
ADA FRANKLIN L JOSEPH P. KEOOH
WILLIAM J. FROST ALICE KNOLIH
FRED H. GARIIUTT RAYMOND V. LAMIIERT
GRACE GRUBB JESSIE LEE
CHARLES W. HALL RUTH LOCRE
M. C. LIAMMACK
W. A. HII.I.HOUSE S
J. D. HOLLOWAY' MARTHA NIALAN
ROSE MICHOD I
TAN AH LOK
AMUEL R. LORENTZEN
W. T. MORTON RoI.I.IN S. TUTTLE
C. S. NEWBERRY GERTRUDE VAN AKEN
IVIABEL PHELPS JOHN P. VAN ZANDT
W. E. PowEI.L DAVID S. VERMILION
EDITH REES CHRISTINE VITAGLIANO
ANNA STOKES R. W. WARD
BEATRICE STORES WILLIAM H. PARISH
Yellow and Green
Class Of 1911
President - - - GLADYS BOYARII
Vice-President PAUL LORENTZI-:N
Secretary - BERNICE GIBSON
Treasurer LAURA BUTLER
HLGII DAILLIE PAUL S. BEI.I. GLAIIYS BOVARD
HELEN BEAMER JESSIE BENNETT .ALICE BOWERS
VVlLl!l'R A. BECKETT T. C. BEREERIUH RAY BROOKS
ETHEL BRUCE JENNIE CIIAxIIfERs
EARsY BRYANT KATHERINE CIIAN
EIfIfIE SURFEIA BRYANT RIARGARIET CI-wx.:
ROSE BUCIQHOLTZ EVERETT N. CHRYSLER
LAURA BUTLER ARTHUR COOYER
AI.IsERT N. CAMI-I3EI,L DORIS COOMBER . SHIRLEY T. COREIELD
HELEN CORY CARL O. DIXLIN l AIABEI. DAVIS CLARA DICKEY
HAROI,ll V. DAVIDSO,N W. G. DIxoN JOHN W. DIXON
CARL E. EARL VERNE ELLIOTT FRANCIS ELLIS L. J. EYERETT
DORIS FELLOWR G. O. FOGLEMAN E. A. FOSTER A. J. GEANDROT
BERNICE GIIIsoN IWAY GIRDLESTONE MYRTLE HALL
EBIBIA HAMMOND R. H. HASTINGS LAURA HOLIIIQN
HAZEL HOIQNE H. D. HOVER
TANERO IKEUCHI PEARL KARnEI.L
EDITH JOHNSON STELLA KNllI.ES
FRANCES JOHNSON JOHN M. LANGTON
LEONARD A. JOHNSON CLAUDE K. LEE
ZELLA JONES VERA LEIPER ROSINE LE I-IARIIY
PAUL LORENTZEN HAIQIQY A. LOVE EIIU.-xRno M. DE LARA E. L. MANN
NORRIAX NICGINTY DOROTHY MESERYE IRVIN B. MICHEL
LUCILLE MILLER PEARL MILLER
- CHARLES K. NIILES
GEORGE V. MURIIOCK ROIIERT IVIURRAY
DAX'lD Y. NAMROONG MAUIIE NELSON MARY O,BEAR
NIARY O,NElL LESTER V. PARMELEE ETHEL PECIQ W. J. POOLE
W. V. PUMPHREY HAzEL SEELY
ERNA REESE H. E. SHOGREN
EARL LEROY ROGERS GEORGE W. SMITH
DAVID C. STEWART
FANNIE THOAIPsoN ELSIE TI-IORNE ALLEN W. WALDO
DONALD J. WALLACE - WILLIAM H. VVATSON I
PAUL C. WERBER STUART N. WERNER
CHARLES M. WYATT
Psi Chapter' I
Founded at Rochester High School, Rochester, New York, in 1878.
Organized at tlIe Academy of the University of Southern California, 1905.
HAROLD A. BAKER
WALTER C. BRIDWELL
WILLIAM P. BOOK
V, SOLOMON B. COMSTOCK
DAVID N. EDWARDS WARREN B. BOVARII
HORACE H. CRIPPEN IRWIN W. M. BEHLOW
NEVILL OSDORNE RANSOM C. CRII-PEN
E .E. SPEICHER LEIGH R. CARPENTER
JAMES A. CowAN ROBERT A. SPEICHER
JOSIAH D, F055 ARTHUR C. MUNSON
J. T. FROELICH GEORGE H. SHAW
GEORGE E. PHILLIPS KENNETH C. WALLACE
Frater in Facultate
ROY E. SCHULZ -
Fratres in Academia
:NORMAN M. JACK KARL A. KLITTEN
GAYLORD K. SNYDER HARRY M. MCQUIGG
GEORGE V. NIURDOCK BRENTON S. CARR FRED H. GARBUTT
CLAIRE S. NEWDERRY ' FREDERICK H. RINDGE
SHIRLEY T. CORFIELD
Sky Blue, Gold and Cardinal
Phi Gamma Upsilon
California Theta Chapter'
Founded all University High School, Chicago, Illinois, in 1893.
Orgzmizccl :lt the University of Soutlicrn Czllifornizn. Mzmrcli 4. 1905.
Enxm Boxxxim Mlwma SPEICHER SUSIE Swami
K.'VI'I'IIZRINli Aimixsox Mixnm. PoiNnEx'r1aR
FLORIQNCE lVUOllHli,XlI llAz15i. I--l11.i. CoNs'r.'xNcE FRENCH
l,oi:nNA Moxruomsm' Nifrrin Culxiinizis GRETCHEN I-IENSEL
Loim xVOODHEAl! I-lzmcx Prrxicie l2'ri11ai. lflomx RACHLI FISHER
Sorores in Academia
College of Oratory'
Biisslli H,x1.I .
Cadet Blue and Gold
Lui N Rlviiiss
lliflwllm!IUll?l!U lQ!llL?l!.!l'QUllQ!!!?L!,?Ll.3ll3L!.?Ll,! PBIL!!!
III: . . . In
gg W111ard L1terary SOC1CtY'
iii!!l!4!!!.!4!,!ME!.! 5.3 5 5-'U !JL!+!iII!L!.! !Qi!I!!!f!,L!.! 9352455
EDITH M. MYERS - -
LAURA BURIYIEISTER -
ETHEL ZIEGLER -
LILIAN RIVERS - -
I INA THORNE - -
JOYCE ANI IS
Organized in Septcnibcr, 1905.
- ViC0-Pl'CSiCiK'I1T -
- Secretary -
- - Treasurer -
- FLORA CRONEIYIILLER
- LUQILE AYERS
- MARY JESSUP
- :AGNES THORNE
- LAURA BURNIEISTER
- CDLIVE BIENNELL
HELEN HUIYIPHREY LILIAN BUIfIfINGToN
EMMA HANILIOND LAURA BURAIEISTER
MARY JESSUP IVIABEL DAVIS
EDITH JOHNSON HATTIE FOSTER
STELLA KNOLES VIRGINIA STIYERS DOROTHY MESERVE
RUTH LOCKE ADAH PooL EDITH AIYERS
OLIVE IYIENNIZLL . PHILA O'NEII.
PEARL MILLER BERTIIA OERTLY
AGNES TIIORNE LILIAN RIVERS
MILIJRED THORNE CASSIE FERGUSON
ELSIE TI-IORNE HAZEL XVALTERS
ELIZABETH VVENK EI-IIEL ZIEGLIQR
Nile Green and Gold
' 5 5 1 5 ' 4 1 4 1 4 5
C S CI' 1 Cfafy OC16
W' W b t L't S ' ty'
Gffv-sv-'sv-f-. ffyv- ' ' hvv-bww--X ,-
rS' "XV"-17+-17+x: fwfr: -X
G. THOMPSON - Prcsidcm Rm' W. Downs
I-IUWARD LENNUX Vicc-President I. L. NV.-mn
Rm' W. Downs Secretary .PXn'1'l1ufR I..fxxx'lu2Nn'12
O. FOGr.EAl.xN - TI'CZlSlll'l:l' Fu.'xNx: BIJNIQIQR
K. T. Soumi Censm' R.-KI.l'H l31.0UN'r
C. R. PIUNCIQ Critic - NV. E. NTALAN
O. CORNWIQLL - Sergeant-:ut-.fXrms - - - O. J. DAY
W. J. FROST Clmplznin G. O. Fon:1.12MAN
VV. E. MM..-xN NV. J. FROST
E. D. Downs I. D. Hor,1.ow,-xx'
E, G. 'fumnnsnx .-XN'1'1ll'RI,.xwmixc1Q
M. M. Lowcsnoma E. L. NIANN
R. XV. VVAkn VIC"I'f1l! Rorumi
,HOWARD LIQNNOX RAV L0lilQN'I'ZlQN
R. VV. Downs
C. R. PRINCE
C. O. Cm:NwliI.1.
IL. 1 I. hu lI'I'l'l
E. P0w131,1, NV. V. Pl'MI'llRlfY
F. W. SARGIQNT L. W. .Mins
G. O. Ifm:1.IiAlAN JOHN Umm
O. J. IJAY
K. T. Sovmi R.u.l-H
L. J. EYlfIili'I"I' 1. L.
S qs 917'
, . 'w3f4',5P5s'JD" ,
llli' lil' ltlllliil Mllillill llltllfll llll Mt ...
"L W' tlllA"if "lull"
ll ltl 'li K H ...li ,... il . -i
Il lb uuu nn . 'Illl tu, qi I flllh, pu ul un nn li 'u
evil? M nl mtl' ililmill. mum ulwf' qlnlib milllliiii 'im Eau lim: -W-l
ORATION - ------- "A Pleat for the Open Shop "
Gliounii lfl. SHAW, U. S. C. Aczttlemy
ORATION -------- "llis:u'mzunent '
Jiissic LAND, Los Angeles lligh School
- - "The Dignity of Labor'
C. ll. G,xsiuil.r., Occiclentnl Acztcleiny
"The New Patriotism'
Fklill Sl'.Xl'l.lllNG, Polytechnic High School
XVINNICR ---- Gnolzuii lzl. SHAW, U. S. C. Acztclcmy
Fourth Annual Declamation Contest
University of Southern California
"The Little Stowztwztyu -----
Mia. .X l,llliR'1' C.x xl l'I!lEl.l.
Miss llA'l'TIli Fosriiu
Mit. GLEN N lfot:I,1in.xN
llow the Gospel crime to jim Oak. ----
Miss PHILA O'NEir.
"The Story of Gwen" -----
Miss Lt'cu.ia Arms
"jem's Last Ride" ---- - -
Miss lXlAut:Aiu5'r Ci-IUNG
:X Cllristmzts Story" ------
The Man with One Talent" -----
- ANIJNY nous
Wi NNIQR ------ Miss H.-vrrrn Fosrizn
QOLLTAGY- -W V wx XL A M s
L'. S. C. ..... .
liine .-Xrts ..
XYoodlnu'x' Business ..,..
lloynton Xornml ........
H enth ........
Clothiers and Hatters
1Yood Bros. ........... .
llnrris K lirnnlc .......
Cntrell K Leonard
Korn Ladies ......
Korn Men ......
Books and Stationery
Jones ................. 1 .
liowler 131 ros, ......... .
Howlzxnd and Dewey ..
1Vright K Nelluxns
Federation Coffee Cluh ..
Godfrey Rest:nn':n1t ....
1V:lters' Drug' ..........
H:n'per's Drug ..........
xY1llC1'lllZl11 Fountain Pen
1Vehster Dictionary ......
Green, Pictures .....,....
Christopher . .
Wayside ..... .....,...
Jones ..................... ..... 3 12
Kingsley. Moles K Collins
.. ..... 319
Little ..................... ..... 3 31
Segnogrann . . .
Brock Ek Fengzlns .....
J. G. l90111lYZl11 K Co. .
Boston Optical . ..
Western l'll11'ClW2l1'C K .-Xrms
Spencer Microscope .
Keniston Sz Root ....
johnson 8: Johnson ....
Riter Chair Co. ......... .
.-Xntikzunnia K Codeine
NVestcrn Assay VVo1'ks .
Hzirvurd Co. ....... .
Robinson CRe:ll Estzitel ..
California Fish Company .
Mzuilulttzln Securities .....
Colhurn tFurrierl ......
Thomson CL'nvycr1 ......
. ..... 313
.. ..... 314
. . ....... 332
. ...... ..... 3 37
Cumphell 1Physici:1u1 .................. 337
1 .. . . ,. , , :W 137
St.nhoxou1,h K Rouen C141
For Addresses See Advertisements
ycrsj ........ .
f W ' cg?
51 . ,Z 'X
, ,u ,....
. , ,.-,
WW W fi
Corbin cleclircs that lic never knew anyone to say that I I
as hnnselt except when repeating the Ten Commanclinents.
University of Southern Callforma
COLLEQES LIBERAL ARTS, MEDICINE, DENTISTRY LAW
FINE ARTS, MUSIC, ORATORYY PHARMACY
COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS
Offers Classical, Philosophical. Scientific and En-
gineering Courses. The curriculum has heen ar-
ranged to meet the ciemanci for electives. High
stanciarcis in scholarship maintaineci.
BUILDINGS AND EQUIPMENT
The two new Science Halls are now completeci and
equipped with the most mociern apparatus. New
Gymnasium and ample Athletic Grounds. with
three Tennis Courts. Basket Ball anti Valley Bail
Courts. and a quarter-miie cincier path furnish
splendid advantages for Physical Training.
FACULTY AND ENDOWMENT
The Faculty is composeci of specialists in the various
departments. who are selecteci with reference to
their Christian character. The Productive En-
ciowment has reached the sum of S300.000. and is
steadily growing. The University ranks high among
the Christian institutions of the Pacific Coast.
THOROUGHLY EQUIPPED S'?4fCADEMY- The Academy Course 0
St :fy equals that of the Irest Iiigli schools of the State, ami aJm1ts the grad
uates to the University without examination. Address
GEORGE F. BOVARD, President
University of Southern California LOS ANGELES CALIFORNIA
ts 3 I.,
VVE DESIRE THE HONOR
OF YOUR PRESENCE ANY DAY AT
to inspect our magnificent showing of Jewelry, Art Ware. Stationery. Fine Leather Goods,
Cut Glass, Tiffany Lamps and TifFany Glass. Teco and Rookwood Pottery. together with a
complete stock of kindred subjects chosen by our own buyers at the
VVORLD'S ART CENTERS
and now first displayed on the coast.
It is worth any one's time to become Familiar with the products of the greatest Furnaces,
Studios and Factories.
Our store is a. veritable Exposition of man's artistic and masterful work, wherein one is
brought in touch with the best that has been produced in each particular line.
You may buy with full confidence that the reputation of
AMERICA'S FINEST JEWELRY STORE
stands back of every sale,
FOR QUALITY AND STYLE OUR PRICES WILL BE FOUND ATTRACTIVELY
Several Auxiliary Departments are maintained for the special benefiit of customers,
where the most perfect work is guaranteed at all times.
DEPARTMENT OF SPECIAL JEWEL DESIGNS. Precious stone clusters for all
occasions. The work of art jewelers assures correctness.
DEPARTMENT OF WATCH AND CLOCK REPAIRING. Expert mechanics who
have spent many years at this exacting trade are prepared to render superior service.
Watches regulated free. '
DEPARTMENT OF GENERAL JEWELRY REPAIRING. No matter how great or
small the requirements we are prepared to give absolute satisfaction with the best possible work.
Diamonds cleaned without charge.
BROCK S FEAGANS ,
437' 4439"44411 BROADWAY
THIS STORE IS ONE OF THE SIGHTS OF INTEREST IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
Miss Swain Cat the banquet, when Mr. XVl1italccr had just finished leading' a c
gl-"Did you hear my leading' soprzum?"
COLLEGE OF ORATORY
DEPARTMENTS OF EXPRESSION AND
CLASS AND PRIVATE INSTRUCTION
Public Speaking Oratory Shakespeare Club
Bible and Hymn Reading
cATALocUEgoig1ARfeQy1gs'p MISS BEULAH WRIGHT, Dean
Thirty-Fifth Street and Wesley Avenue
COLLEGE OF PHARMACY
UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
A Modern, VVell Equipped School
CATALOGUE ON REQUEST
COLLEGE OF PHARMACY
Thirty-Seventh and Wesley Ave., LOS ANGELES, CAL.
Miss Hurst-"O, is11't that a beautiful star!"
Mr. Collison-"Yes, M155 I'IOCQCl'lI13l1 and I have been watching' it mei since it left
FRED B. NELLUMS
WILL M. WRIGHT
Telephones WEST 1726
WRIGHT GRGCERY CG.
HARDWARE AND PAINTS
No. 3715-3717 VVesley Avenue
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
DEVE LOPI NG
EARL V. LEWIS CO.
226 VV. Fourth Street
,- f ,-'px?qg-
-fl' AGL +:?lf2!'Z'
,A 'xv 7 .
I L U 1 Q' Q.
WHEN it comes to riglmtness of
p c Cl t l
ri e an s y e in the Millinery
line we are so far almeacl we are lone-
some. We carrv an especially good
line of laand sailors. from 50c. to 55.00.
. 1 Q 4 , I
VVhy clirln't some of the co-cds or lzulics of the Faculty take Prof .'Xrnolcl's name
Beckwith has clcciclccl to have his hcnfl Strctclicrl so that it will fit his Senior hat.
Infirmary. individuel Chair' and Equipment--Fountain, Cuspidore,
Saliva Ejector, Surgical Table, Bracket. Electricity, Gas,
College of Dentistr
University of Southern California
304 EAST FIFTH STREET
Opens October lst
JVIember of the National QAssociation of Dental Faculties
L. E. FORD, D. D. S., DEAN
U ll f lsvclmloffvj-"Yes 'l l I l l lIf 1
. . U
ich at home ll l is class.
The Clothes That Please
VVood Bros. Fine Hand Tailored Garments
for Business or Dress Possess all the Desirable
Elements of Perfedt Fashion and Good Taste
Q Jo: Our Full Dress and Tuxedo Suits '
E Finer This Year Than Ever Before j
VVood Bros.-The Clothiers
343,345 South Spring Street
BUTTER C0N:,zizE50:'LL i ll"'HllWlTiyi i
i X" I -
CREAM AND MILK
ICE CREAM t t
illll lvlr l llllllfllll
F ROZENSEDAIN TIES
EGGS AND CHEESE
CRESCENT CREAM ca, BUTTER Co. OEZEZEY
Prof. Hill-"'l'hc cloctrinc of depravity is all right. The trouble is, we clon't live up
E. P. HEALD, President J, W, LACKEY, Manager
Pioneer of Business Education in California
The Leading School of Business Training in the South
It is large, successful, modern, influential and in every way worthy of your patronage.
This school has the largest, finest and the best furnished business college apartments in
lt has the largest and strongest faculty of' instructors.
lt has thc largest and Hnest typewriting department of any business college in the world.
It has the confidence of' all the large business enterprises in the State and assists its
graduates in securing positions with them.
Advertising matter and full particulars upon request.
HEALD'S BUSINESS COLLEGE
Phones: Home 6700, Sunset Main 51 l 614 S01-ith Grand Ave-
Miss Wfillett fon being nominated for
Prcsident of the Sophomore classj-"I move
that the nominations be closed,"
WM. WOLFER A. M. DUNN 034, Donyt wait un-
VVayside Press Till ' t"""'Sm me
The most up-to-date lant in the city, 'ls 0 7
with the largest and lightest work-room Q f I buy that
and best skilled mechanics. V I C T 0 R
Among the publications printed by us
are, - .... ..-. vm
OUT WEST MAGAZINE, XJ now on our
PACIFIC OUTLOOK, -..,,,.,.,,.,f. Easy Terms
THE CATHOLIC TIDINGS,
LIVE STOCK TRIBUNE,
The Theatre Programs and other
You are invited to call and inspect our
facilities and work.
837 to 8415 So. Spring Street.
SOLE AGENTS FOR THE
Apollo Player Piano
THE STANDARD OF THE WORLD
J. B. BROWN MUSIC CO.
" THE OLD RELIABLE HOUSE"
648 SO. BROADWAY,
QA N D
as 'P I
I lla In
fill, n, 33,953-
DEVELOPING AND PRINTING
HOWlAND 81 DEWEY C0.
VVe appreciate the importance of
WE GIVE YOU
G L A S S E S
Boston Optical Company
Have you noticed how thick Guild and llztttic Foster have been of late?
Dr. Hoose Cas Mr. Osborne entered the rooinj-"Now here comes :L strange thin '
THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE
' QI I ht'-5-5
. 544' -t....L .,..
U NIVERSITY OF SOUTH ERN CALIFORNIA
l. o s A N G E L ES
MEMBER ASSOCIATION OF AMERICAN MEDICAL COLLEGES
Offers a high grade medical education--didactic, laboratory and clinical-'in an unexf
celled environment. Regular, Special and PostfGraduate Courses, Combined Courses
For the degrees of A, B. and M. D., and A. M. and M. D. Quiz Classes For California
State Board Examinations.
For catalog and other information address the Secretary.
DR. VV. JARVIS BARLOVV, Dean DR. GEORGE H. KRESS, Secretary
Security Bldg., Los Angeles, Cal. 602 Johnson Bldg., Los Angeles, Cal.
COHCQC Of JVIuSic T. T. Jones Co.
UNIVERSITY Of SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA ESTABLISHED Iggy
A 'lghoqrotigfly Ivfmodgrndandf lxxogressive G l
c oo rr t '
inoall iis biiaricges uslc
Faleulty iniixudesl some gf tliiqe best J b P '
nown Eiiarsiigm out ern 0
Building and Equipment Unsurpassed
Dunning System for Beginners
Diplomas and Certificates Given Paper Box Makers
Send for Catalogue T: will .
W- F- SKEELE, Dean 3lI s. Main street, Los ANGELES
Thirty-Seventh Street and Wesley Avenue
Los ANGELES "T,,"2,f,, A953166
Wc notice tliztt tlic Senior boys scrvctl lcnions to the girls at tlicir picnic
ls it lmccztusc Mr. llurclc is at pole that lc is goiiig' to lic at stump speaker?
lf you want to be "RIGHT"
C. H. VVOODRUFF
Booksellers - Stationers
HAVE Removes 'ro
543 South Broadway
Opposite Mercantile Place
Cars stop in Front of door
5ll S. Spring St., Los Angeles private Exchange 100
Alexandria Hotel Bldg. Main
Dental Mfg. Co.
L 430 s. Broadway
Rooms 61243 Bumiller Building
VVe Handle the Full Line of
Johnson E-r Lund's Teeth
Citizens National Bank Building
Corner Third and Main
ENTRANCE ON THIRD ST.
A central, clean and wholesome place
to eat, away from the noise
of the street
Equipped with Lunch Counter seating 49: also
28 dining tables, seating lO2.
,. ..,. .. ,. . No liquors served, and prices reasonable.
I . Open From 6 a. m. until 8 p. m.: closed Sundays.
We solicit Free use of telephones, wash rooms and toilets.
3 Share of YOUI' patronage Both ladies and gentlemen served.
Prof. Deniston Cin Sociology Classll-"ltlow many of you have been in thc pcni
tiary? I suppose you are too modest to confess."
f - .-4 ,-
Golf, Tennis and Ball Outfiits, Gym and Athletic Goods
Sweaters and Jerseys, Flags, Banners, Badges, Bunting
Regalia, Jap Lanterns, Decorative Netting
T will add greatly to your comfort and
pleasure if you will first provide your-
self with a good, strong, well fitting
Outing Suit. such as we are constantly
tu.-ning out to order to the delight oF our
ever increasing list of customers. We
make these handsome garments For both
men and women, and take as much
pains with one as the other. We
furnish self-measurement blanks so that
you may order from your home and fare
as well as if you purchased over the
Hats and Caps
Puttees and Leggins
Wm. l'l. Hoegee Co., lnc.
l38fl40fl42 South Main Street
Both Phone Exchange 87
Little Girl-"XVill you give me a nickel for being good?"
Mother lsternlyj-"Yon are no claughter of mine if you are not good for nothing
The uestion of the Hour
VVl'1ere is Your New Spring Suit Coming From?
lT'S UP TO YOU
VVe want you to look prosperous Our values are the best Jil' JA'
VVe want your business 34" Jil' : Our style and skill satisfies Jil' dal'
Our new stock has arrived till' Yes-"lt's uptoYou"-seeustoday
H. A. GETZ
Fine Tailoring at Popular Prices
408 South Broadway
LOS ANGELES zo: CALIFORNIA
THE LARGEST JAPANESE BAZAAR IN THE WEST
O R ONE PRICE STORE
VISIT U THOROUGHLY
QUAINT TEA GAR- RESPONSIBLE
FOR OUR GOODS
" HONESTY " IS
OUR POLICY. WE
DEN QWE SERVE
YOU WITH TEA
AND CAKE FREEJ
AND SEE A WELL
KNOWN JAP- YOUR MONEY IF
ANESE ARTIST Q y I YOU ARE NOT
AT WORK ENTIRELY SATIS-
' FIED WITH THEM
Phones, Home F 1412, Sunset Main 6145 H 635-637 SOUTHQBROADWAY
Ur. lloose cleclares that he never playecl marbles for keeps. ll'hat a good little but
he must have been!
Los Angeles College of Fine Arts
212 Thorne Street W L. JUDSON, Director Telephone C9086
,I :",'-,""v ' 'T
A 1-t' ,
I . xi
1. .5 1
ml'lE Largest, Best Equipped and Most Efficient Art School on the
Pacific Coast. The Lowest Rates. Courses in Drawing, Clay
Modelling, Paintings in VVater Color and Oil, lllustrating, Designing,
Architecture, Pottery, etc. A Summer School under well known teac ers
from June l5th to September l5th. Outdoor Sketching a Specialty.
Senior tin Prof. Knolcs' llistory Classy-"'lll1z1t won'l work, l'rolcssoi
,lll11i0i' fill 21 Stiff VUiCCJ-"Notliing' can work this l'roi'cssoi'."
Team iVVork Counts a l..ot
T'S the working together of our many stores throughout the
country- -the taking of large Fabric outputs at extremely low
1-A .wall . . .
li prices, the exchanging of important Style lnformatione-that
i 'f 'a.:, 'l'
Egg, makes our clothes stand for real value to you.
"1 ff fi -:si nk . - , 'l '-
' meg! H i' This Spring we ve made unusually Fortunate purchases--W
and obtained some very charming Fabrics. ,
Blues, tans, herringbone efFec9ts, in black and colors.
VVhen the first warm day comes you are going to wish for a Spring
suit or overcoat. K t
IF you order one now we can take plenty oF time to make Q
it exactly to your taste-and you will have it the day you want it.
The newest effects in the Spring fabrics are on show today.
VVe want you to see them. Suppose you drop in today. You WILLIAM JI-:RRI-LMS' SONS,
will no' be asked to bw' H, W. Hellman Bldg.. 350 So. Snrlnn SI.
Suits 525.00 to 550.00 LOS ANGELES, OAL.
Overcoats 325.00 to 550.00 D. E. JERREMS, Mgr.
not send your films by mail when out of town?
go down town for your amateur finishing?
U U H ' not have an ablum of U. S. C. photos?
I AM HERE T0 STAY
and can be found at 687 W. 35th Street all
summer' as well as during the school year'
CYVIAIL ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT QATTENTION
CHAS. A BOWSER, University Photographer
Alta 'l'hornton Cannot sec how anyone Coulcl help lmaving' lots of fun when there fll
ots of boys arouml. NVQ are not at all surprised, Alta.
F o R
El Rodeo '08
S'gmj'3efahi5M'07 Ed' '08 Foot Ball 'os
Phi Alpha Menls Glec Club
Phi Nu Delta. Girls' Glen Club
Thcfgpgh, Y. M. c. A. cab.
Fm Ball .07 Y. W. c. A. cab.
PHO TO GRA PHEQ
2775 Jo. dprlhgg dt..
Los ANGELES, Qu.
D E N T A L :
Clionian Xi Psi Phi
C0mifi3 Delta Sigma Delta
Aflifna Psi Omega
Senior Class Seniors
Junior Class Juniors
Copies of above groups can be had on short notice at
W'hen Cook has at thought which he cannot express, thc trouble is with his mental
Tel. A 4324 Rooms 32-3
SAVE MONEY AND GET QUALITY
Pacific Dental Supply Co.
307 S. BROADWAY
Los Angeles - - California
Teeth and Facings, 20th Century and Davis Crowns,
Dental Rubbers and Rubber Dams, Alloys and
Cements, Ascher's Artificial Enamel, Gold
Plate Filling Colds. Leaf Mat Cylin-
ders,Golcl Solders, Burs, Johnson
E-r johnson Goods, Dental
Supplies of all kinds.
Laboratory Outfits. Vulcanizers, Electric Lathes
Dental Plasters. Terraplastica.
QA. J. Waters
QAN EXCELLENT LINE OF
Cor. Fifth and Wall Streets
LOS QANGELES, CALIFORNIA
Kingsley, Moles 8tC0llinsCo.
B O O K
258 S. Main St. Los Angeles, Cal.
Ono Srnnrn SUPPLY Cn.
210 W. 3rd Street
Cutlery Specialties I
Shaving Outfits, Pocket and Table Knives,
Corkscrews, Manicure Goods
Novelties and Barbers' Supplies.
GRINDING AND REPAIRING OF ANY
l'zu'zulisc Lost Up-to-lDate-.'Xftc1' lecturing' un thc wickedness of mmlcrn citic
l I igx-ls :incl thc clcvil, thc l'rolcssm' was Slll'l7l'lSCtl to receive the follmving lrmn I ill 1
l til clliz "Satan loft the l'a11ta1m'111111 :intl nent flown thc lirvwcrv.
Get the advantage of our experience when you graduate,
Let us Help ou
in selecting your outfit.
A good stock of the latest improved models to select from.
Courteous Treatment to all
' TERMS LIBERAL
We will take pleasure in consulting with you as to your needs,
whether you buy of us or not.
California Dental Supply Co.
RELIABLE DENTAL SUPPLIES
of all the leading manufacturers
602 to 607 Lankershim Building, Cor. 3d and Spring
i-lLOS ANGELES, CAL.
Prof. Knoles twlien some Bible students came to class latej-"l see that the Knoles
will have to get after the l'lill's."
Are not alike. The WOODBURY is different. It has a marked individuality of its
own. It not only teaches but inspires-gives the student an impetus that aids him
through life in his struggle for position, prestige and promotion.
Distinctive College buildingg clean, spacious, inviting roomsg wholesome moral atmos-
phereg cordial, helpful, sympathetic teachersg firm, but kind disciplineg strict attention
to businessg admirable social eaturesg intensely practical and fascinating courses of studyg
una proached facilities and prestige in placing graduates in good positionsg absolute
fidelity to its motto-" The Success of the Students" up-to-date systems of book-keep-
ing and shorthandg thoroughly modern spiritg loyal and appreciative students and pat-
ronsg perfectly harmonious and enthusiastic faculty and management: progressive and
vigorous policy. No vacations, no term divisions. Enter any time. Write or telephone
today for catalogue and special information. Home F 1850, Main 2305.
809 S. HILL ST. LOS QANGELES, CAL.
. 5 tl A 9
Wa A 'affirm n
The pen with the Clip-Cap
Ho V' len
A simple. commonfsense. ever-ready writing instrument that is
always handy For use. Excellently made and beautiful in design.
"Ideal" inthe globe is our guarantee. Pen points for every writer.
Write for booklet. For sale by the best dealers everywhere.
8 School St.. Boston. 209 State St., Chicago. 136 St. James St..
Montreal. 742 Market Sf.. San Francisco.
12 Golden Lane. London, E. C.
not Stock Certifif
cares, sellsdl' JJ"
A Dividend never
corrected the acid-
ity of a dentifrice.
is alkaline. ln three
forms: liquid, pow'
der, paste. if iff
Prof. Holmes Cmaking an announcementj--"All men found around the gymnasium
in track suits will lmc taken for rubbers."
CHA GE Of MA AGEME T
P' E wish to announce that with the
change of management of our Los
Angeles Branch, the year l908 will
introduce a change of policy and enlargement
of our business.
Don't think you are imposing on our
time by spending some of your leisure hours
Keeping in touch with the new appliances
continually coming out in the dental world,
is secondary to your studies. The,Dental Sup-
ply House is the place to see them.
Special attention given to requirements
of Dental Students, who are privileged to the
10 per cent cash discount.
lllf IAS. W. EDWARDS C0.
SA ...Mo Dental Supplies OM.,
l0S ANGELES 208-210 WllCOX BUllDING SACRAMENTO
l0S ANGELES :-: CALIFORNIA
Prof. :Xruolcl-"llc sure to haucl in a correct report of your timc.
that she averaffecl two hours on her 0'eomctrx'. She N '
One gi rl hamlet
,, 6 , . :aul shc stucliecl half an hour anc si
ou hcr hook an hour aucl a half.
Enw.e.N1coLl. cf-im. ENTENMANN FREDWALTERAJR. , , Wfjlfsklu
VICE.'PRES.ANDTREA5- PRESIDENT AND GENLMGR, SECRETARY
1 - 11111111111 il FLORIST
all 11119 E"'EI1'li U'
Q5,2iiLf 53 3 0 ,
lllllll Q lflll 1
FACTORY AND SALESROOMS AT
2l7k 'S'Sl3F?lNG ST.,
I Y L
rf: ' S iv
H 'ft 1. .
f i-my ' sf
HOME EXC ANGE 9900
ShlP' aMdlMd oder 218 W' F0
CONSULT US BEFORE ORDERING FOR DESINGS AND ESTIMATES Telephones: Main
LJ, KORN, The Tailor
Our Suits are the accepted standard
of the prevailing style, and express the
ultimate of fashion line and finish.
,--, :IH 1.
'M 1 1
Home Phone F 2488
Study Hall Pupil tseeing' Miss Reeve shivering' with eolclj-"XYe will make it l
L The highest .efficiency and best
workmanship are two of the main
i Factors considered when manufacturing
Used by the leading Educational lnf
A i uu g SPENCER LENS CO
Send for Catalog "B 8" BUFFALO, N. Y.
GWE Us A Tm" Seeing is Believing
VVe are carrying one of the finest lines of
Surgical Instruments in the country.
Headquarters For the famous Seeley Coil.
All kinds of Static Machines.
XfRay Apparatus and Electrical Applif
ances furnished on short notice.
VVe have a Finely Equipped Truss and
Hosier De artment.
Our Line of Bags, Medicine Cases, etc.. is complete y p
and Down to Date. Ligatures and Gauze Bandages
of all kinds always on hand.
' E7-it RQQQEQES cm.
Madeftoforder Goods a Specialty.
Miss Tl. lat Wliittierj-"Wim is playing' on our team?"
Miss Zanclcr-"Sl1nte is the only one l know of."
Do You Use
Cotton Dental Rolls?
CJOHNSON 8a JOHNSON'SJ
By their use dryness may be preserved for all simple operations within the mouth
with far less discomfort and nervous waste than in using the dam, and in those opera-
tions where the dam is not applicable, as in the attachment of bridges, crowning, etc.,
peIy'ecfd1Qw1ess and a clear field of operation may be maintained. In this way work
may be easily and successfully done that would be difficult to accomplish without them.
If not familiar with them send us your name and address and we will send you
samples and pamphlet telling how to use them.
Sold by leading dealers in Dental Supplies in every country in the world. Specify
JOHNSON 8 JOHNSON
New Brunswick, N. J., U. S. A.
Johnson 8: Johnson's.
Smart Clothes for College Men
ff ' z
, af A The College Man wants clothes that are distinctive
-: " and .individual. We have them for him-designed es-
't,5..4,, 5' YM pecially to suit his ideas-not too extreme in style,
51.31 but quite different from the season's conventional
i 11' ' models.
I?iiFii1:ziif-lilfiiifii' - if" ' f ,
aff. 5'f'q:?':12E-3155 13852 fl ! f- These clothes were made especially for us and em-
'-Jaffifaifii 3 1 - . . .
if iyggf. body advanced ideas in many details--cuffs, pockets,
'ft' 3.1 'EE',5'i. 1
K- '.i.-.g13::,5i5- X . roll of the collar, lapels, cut of the front and hang
l 4 of the back-all these are pronounced, giving the gar-
-ml x J ' ments an individuality not to be found in other clothes.
' " ,Wi .
bs W l 'l X Come in and let us show you.
VTEE' MM--'--v " ..
1'-1'-lu.. HARRIS KL FRANK,
Young Men's Shoes, Hats
and Toggery 437 e439e'-441 443 S. Spring St., LOS ANGELES
Mr. llowcrs lfrcciting' to Bliss Cimistockl-"NYC are face to face with the linanc
Chair' and Engine
Ulre absolutely' necessary' to a dentist. If he is "down
to now" he'll have the highest type of Chair' and the
best Electric Engine. QA dentist just from college, intent
on building a practice, needs these appliances.
Chair 1- '
Embodies the following
superior' features ,
QI Durability', and sim-
1' 't f K l' . . .
pm yi 0 cons me lon As shown in cut with
qi Finish and symmetri- Imperial Columbia Chair,
cal beauty' of design. 1 ' -4 - -t
qi Ease of manipulation
CII Extremely' high and
. K ,Q F V, Q
combines the cord sus-
pension movement of our
cable engine, thus insur-
ing perfect freedom and
unlimited range, with the
- more powerful, silent and
safety drive of the All-
Cord Engine, and does
away' entirely' with the
"back lash" or unsteady'
headrest. motion of the bur or stone.
ill Compensating back. Ja. '
.mga lr -.:J 2
:gli " 1 H li
:i'1i'.' ' nfi-5 .H -. ig 4
I ' A ' Y I 1
l -ii 145521212537-W-' A T,
4 1 ,--' '4 :ii .
1.5 '-l 1 ,il
iii Q,'1" li' 1iS:l:'E'i l flirt,
,n . J ' l,
" T ij!
CH Ideal child's seat.
fl New style sectional
will be given to students, and if by any chance
you don't see our ambassador, we shall, upon
request, be pleased to furnish you with our' latest catalog, and quote you prices, either
directly' or through your dealer, on whatever goods you desire.
The Ritter' Dental Q7VIfg. Co.
Rochester, N. Y.
Dr. lloose-"I will have to refer that point to someone who knows more than I do
ANl1CI'Cll1JUll Mr. Ensley immediately raised his haml.
SIGNAL Hlll fl0RAl C0.
JACK D. ORTIGUAE, Mgr.
206 West 4th Street
Main 5517 F 8237
Broadway Dept. Store floral Dept.
Special Prices on Class Day
Both Phones, Ex. 337
Cotrell Q Leonard
A lRfASURf-HOUSE Of KNOWlfDGf
ALBANY, N. Y. , Q Dictionary
M A K E R S 0 F A FF 'l Besides an Accurate,Praclical
A H E sEnilI.SIeh2ITrly Vgcabilnaiy oofo
1 , ' l ewi'5fir2?efi2sL '12 'S - fwrze 't 5. 0
ll New Words. WI
CAPS cowus I a C ."'f 'N'f.lNrT'0Ml l
9 l- l :sg l- Wjlljgx- on urns a iso l
i :Elie 6--11532 1 English .lsnguageirpulide tr?
L , '- A 5 ' all-sq, -ropuncna ron, uc ionary o
' ":'.5fFJ'lr:.. , sg 4 fiction, New Galelleer ofthe
,Q-' Q 1 - World, New Biographical Dic-
'0 'he A vi 2r:"r:aZ2eerl'r'rims"
. ilize A l ' - 8 l - "'
Amfffwen Colleges and -A -' su A2222 F5'ilLi1"Qf.'.1l2.ir2.?5'f
- - Qigill- I f,,,f,i-1251-55E':'f,I,-.f:jffgf1':'f?fff3f'3:ff21f,EQ2? Abhrevlations.Met' S 1 ,
Universities from the .I .,,, nm,StateSeals,'2Qg0'Zi:g,
Atlantic to the Pacific and 5000 Illustrations.
SHOUlD YOU NOT OWN SUCH A BOOK?
WEBSTER'S CoLI.EcxA'rE Dlc'r1oNAnY. Largest of our abridg-
All Orders Filled Promptly ments. Regular and Thin Paper Editions. 1116 Pages
Satisfaction Guaranteed. and. f?tl0ns'
Write for the "DICTIONARY HABIT".-FREE
G. ll C. MERRIAM C0., Springfield, Mass., U. S. A.
G ET T H E B E S T.
Mr. Neff fdefining an imprcssionj-"An impression is a dent in something soft." Dld
he speak from expenence?
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Student fto Prof. Knolesl-"Please save me all the jokes that you crack."
Prof. Knoles-"XX'l1en l crack them there isn't enough left to save."
Have your Pictures and Diplomas
BROADWAY AND IOTH
Largest assortment of mouldings
to select from
SPECIAL TO STUDENTS
Get your discount card from
your College. 0
AT ONE OF
336-338 So. Broadway or
612-614 So. Spring St.
These are the leading and largest Popular
Priced Restaurants in Los Angeles.
Rapid Service Lunch Counter in connec-
tion with both places.
PURE FOODS WELL COOKED
HOME MADE PASTRY
Your Credit i Good
'.T-.FOR AN IRRIGATED FARMi
The famous Dr. Glenn Ranch in the Sacramen-
to Valley is being planted to alfalfa and sold on terms
of S515 down and S15 a month on 10 acres. The
entire net proceeds are applied on contract which
will mature in about three years.
CALL ON OR WRITE
F. E. ROBINSON 8- CO.
216 Pacific Electric Building
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
Alr. I'rince explains thc prevalence of thieves in Los Angeles as their affinity fo
alifurnia eadjers' Qlgennp
THE GREAT AGENCY OF THE WEST
3200 teachers located under same managementg
763 in Los Angeles County, where it is hest known,
--an unexampled record in 21 limited area, period
TEACHERS WANTED FOR ALL SORTS OF POSITIONS
POSITIONS OF ALL SORTS WANTED FOR TEACHERS
Teachers prepared for Certilicationg over 1100
BOYNTON CS, ESTERLY
525 Stimson Block, Los U4ngeles, Cal. 605 Kanim Building, San Francisc
6 THE NAMEIS
UTHE QUALITY SHOP"
ESTABLISHED 1888 i
Maker of Fine 'l'ailored Gowns, I"2lllCy I
Costumes and Riding Huhits. I i
HOME PHONE F 2488
444 So. Broadway L03 Cfingeleg
Nr. Cook, accorcling' to his min confession, is back in school this year lmcczmse
conscious defect in mental power.
4- EI.-. '
Thi d Stree
A. E. LITTLE St CO.
216 W. THIRD ST.
HOW DO YOU FEEL ?
To feel the finest you ever felt
Just handle and feel a Logan Felt.
You will have a good feeling in buying
one of our 83.50 hats
Logan, The Hatter
327 SOUTH SPRING
Think it Gver
Which do you prefer?
Cheap printing, or good,
clean, catchy printing,
cheap? IH ill ill
I do the latter kind
Jesse Ray Miller '
1019 E. Twenty-eighth Street
ALI.. PORTRAITS bearing this mark
have given ENTIRE SATISFAC-4
TION. It's worth while visiting 105 East
First Street, corner of Main, and see the
beautiful pictures of your friends.
Phones A 9104-Main 5310
Miss Ilorthxvick fupon the failure of the class to cleeline liiiahej-"I cIon't knoxx xx ix
so many of my students have so much trouble ' I I' ' "
J. G. DONAVAN 8: CO.
This firm has made a reputation
by selling the best of everything in
their respective lines. There are
few places where you can do as
well in high class Jewelry, Diaf
monds, Silverware, etc. You are
cordially invited to visit their estabf
No. 245 S. SPRING ST.
in cec ming boy.
General Drawing Supplies
SPECIAL PRICES TO STUDENTS
Manufacturing Stationers, Blank Book Makers
Il3fII5 South Broadway
YOU WILL LIKE THE
California Olive Oil
CALIFORNIA FISH CO.
Sunset VVest I253 Home B 3907
VVe VVant Your Party Orders
Hoover and Twenty-fourth Streets
Dr. I-loose Cin Psychology classl-"Be all eyes and cars, but, ii you pleise clou L lot
your cars grow long."
Antikamnia fa- Codeine
Given before and another one after operating
will stop pain and allay irritability
'--IT DIDN'T HURT A Bm"
HIS DENTIST GAVE HIM
Antikamnia fu- Codeine
Miss Reeve Qin Greek Classjf--"Yes, I went through the Labyrinth Ages Ago." XVe
wonder what has made her age so rapidly.
That "What" is the young man's problem. It stands out in big black type and faces him
as he turns from his Alma Mater, a graduate, aml realizes that the time has come to put to the
test the value of the training he has undergone.
While the act of stepping out into the world appears to the young graduate to be fraught with
so much importance it is in point of fact, only one of the stepping-stones which he has to use in
crossing the ford of life.
The world is, after all, but one vast college. which we all enter as infants and in which
to be successful we must regard ourselves as students throughout our lives. The great world
college has many subdivisions, many classes and many grades. It offers us a vast selection of
studies and it rewards us according to the prohciency we attain in our chosen subjects.
The value of our work at school aml college as boys and young men, must be judged not
so nmch by our ability to solve difhcult problems in higher mathematics, to translate the works
of philosophical writers in languages long 'tdead," or to turn out perfect Latin and Greek prose,
but our training must be judged by the ability which it has given us through the expansion of
our minds, to understand, adapt aml apply to our own benefit, the knowledge and acts of the
world at large.
The marvelous growth aml success of this great country, the development of its vast natu-
ral resources aml the important position it holds among the Nations, are the direct results of
the limitless energy and the strong ambition of its young men. Among the older nations America
is known as thc young man's country aml this title has been justly earned because its young men
are credited with greater aceomplislnnents than can be shown by the young men of any other
While the United States holds an enviable position in Arts aml Sciences, it is after all
pre-eminently a business nation. The rewards of business life and the possibilities it offers are
unusually attractive to the young man who wishes to attain a reasonable measure of success
within the shortest possible time.
Business life gives a man just as much of the "joy of doing" as is found in the scientific
professions. Fortunately for the country, there is but a very small percentage of men whose sole
object is the accumulation of dollars. ln choosing their "subject" in the vast College of the NVorld.
therefore, by far the great majority of young men will make a mental list of the possibilities
which they see open to them. They will usually head the list with the subjects they like best
and against each subject they will note the degree of natural ability which they feel they have
to handle it and the reward which they think will be theirs if successful. One by one they weed
out the subjects which have no attraction for them and gradually they will reduce their list to
the two or three which remain for final choice. The next point they have to consider is that of
"ways and means." This, of course. must be the case in all the professions. lf they have the
funds necessary to see them through the future training called for before they are permitted to
practice their chosen profession. then their road is plain. lf, however, they have not those
funds, they should not necessarily consider that subject impossible. "Where there is a will there
is always a way," aml if the student's will is strong and he feels that no other subject would
satisfy him, he must then go over his list again and find some other subject which he can take up
either temporarily or in conjunction with his first choice and thereby provide the means himself,
to enable him ultimately to follow it exclusively.
- The history of the successful attainment of the prominent professional men in this and
every country literally bristles with examples of great obstacles overcome by men who had the
energy aml determination to follow and achieve success in their chosen work. lt is by no means
as difficult as many consider. for a young man to earn, by a few hours of well applied effort each
week, sufficient to provide the means to pay his way through a hard and long professional train-
llere in the great West, where the young man's opportunity seems indeed to be spelled
with a bigger capital "O" than anywhere else in the world. the attractions of active business life
are naturally very strong. The attention of the capitalist of the East and of Europe is drawn
more and more to the profit possibilities of money invested in our NVestcrn states. The ad-
vances made in the science of Mining have reduced to a minimum, and in very many cases en-
tirely eliminatcd. the risks which thc investor formerly took when he engaged his funds with
this industry, The rich rewards of the great industry of mining are steadily attracting more
and more sound, conservative business men to its ranks. These men are applying to their work
Prof. Arnold Clecturing to his Plane Geometry Classy-"Have you got over that tai 3
I suppose you have, since you are going at a rapid pace, some of you, both figuratively and
the highest principles of their business experience. As a consequence mining is no longer re-
garded by the investor throughout the country and abroad as a "gamble," but as a straightforward
business proposition to which, if the principles of an honest and financially strong management
are applied, the success of the result is certain and the only doubt about it that remains is the
rfrglwv of that success.
In proportion as mining attracts increased capital so it calls for more workers. The in-
dustry may broadly be divided into two departments. First, the Financing Department, without
which no operations could be undertaken and secondly, the Operating Department, on the relia-
bility of which the investor must depend.
The second department calls for two roughly separated grades of workers. ln the first
there is the highly trained mining engineer-the man who after leaving College has spent some
years in a technical Engineering College, followed by some years spent in practical work until
he could show results which warranted the confidence of Capital. ln the second grade may be
reckoned the skilled and unskilled miner and the mechanical engineer. The Operating Depart-
ment, therefore, offers the young college graduate who has the funds to obtain his technical En-
gineering training, or who can see his way clear to obtaining those funds, an ever widening op-
portunity. Reliable mining engineers, men who have made marked success and who have
proven their judgment of mineral deposits to be thoroughly reliable, are among the highest paid
of all the professional men. Thousands and even millions of dollars are invested on their word
and their share in successful operations is a very large one.
ln the Financing Department of the mining industry there are equally well paying open-
ings which call for no special technical training on the part of the candidates. The money to
finance big mining operations is not obtained merely by calling upon a bank to supply it. lt must
be obtained by personal presentation of facts to the individual investor, by explaining to him what
the property is, what is known about it, what the management is, what the eertainties are and
what the possibilities are. ln short, each mining enterprise is a special business proposition
which must be submitted and discussed in detail with scores or lnmdreds of investors before all
the capital is provided to carry out the plans of the Engineer in charge,
Here is work which any keen minded young man of energy and ambition to succeed, can
accomplish. There are no technical points in which he must be trained. His training is purely
that which experience gives him as he goes along. I-le must first find out and understand for
himself all the facts regarding the particular proposition which he proposes to submit to the in-
vestors he knows. He is not called upon to guarantee anything. l-Ie goes to business men with
a business proposition. He puts the facts before them and helps them in their judgment of the
possibilities of the .undertaking by discussing with them every detail. Just as the orange grower's
receipts depend upon the yield of the trees he has planted and cared for, so the receipts of the
young man taking up this form of work depend upon the "yield" he is able to show, upon the
amount of capital which he is able to interest.
Every one knows a few people at least who from time to time are willing to invest a few
dollars in a good mining undertaking. Discussion of the proposition with these first few people
soon widens the field of the man who is interesting capital. His enthusiasm increases as he ob-
tains results and as the success of the undertaking begins to become evident. Soon he finds him-
self able and anxious to talk with strangers. HL' has runfidmzce and his re.rult.r grzrw.
As a Financing and an Operating Corporation dealing generally in mining and other indus-
trial undertakings we have opportunities to offer to young men who want either to obtain the
means to enable them to study for a chosen profession, or who want to take up a business whose
rewards are positnft-ly Hl1l1'll1ffCd, and which offers them the brightest prospect of enabling them to
rank among the captains of industry while youth is still with them.
We shall be pleased to discuss our work and its possibilities in greater detail with all who
are willing to consider it and to give hearty and effective co-operation to all who, if they adopt it,
will agree to devote to it good, honest effort during such of their time as they have available.
JVIANHATTAN SECURITIES CO.
Underwriters and Dealers in Carefully Selected Securities
20 Broad Street 1112 Union Trust Bldg.
NEW YORK LOS ANGELES, CAL.
U ll'l'C'5 'Qld-lllll Ill X
bn U . In
l XV2l.lilZUl--HYCS, my bubble burst in .'XI'lZOl'lZl once."
ALBERT E. COLBURN
TAXIDERMIST AND FURRIER
706 SOUTH SPRING ST.
Q9 Home PHONE F 6699 -Q0 I
I c- T fm
M I MMMMM
EG GAME HEADS nrmonruua AND
W WR RUSS A srllsmu coils AND
A-l WND5 0f T NOVElIY'STYlES oun
fNE FUR NECKWEAR gpfqmy
MMSEMM MS5 E
See our Collection of Big Game Heads, Mounted
Animals, Fur Rugs, Robes, Skins and
Miss lVrig'ht admits that sho now buys her dinners with thc money artfully extracted
nom the easy Juniors.
Jones' Book Store
226-228 W. .First Street
Los Qflngeles, California
New and Second Hand' Books Bought, Sold and, Exchanged
.er .ew .sr Jones' Special Fountain Pen - 651.00 .er .Ir .uv
Stylish Suits JVIade to Order
and upward QAII Latest Novelties Best Goods Lowest Prices
scoTcH TAILORS 330 SO, Spring J. SMITH ca, co.
A. P. THOMSON
g1TTORNEY - AT - LAW
gAmerican National Bank Building
Telephone Home 2068 LOS QANGELES, CAL.
Perfect equipment, modern methods and command of a
a large share of the assaying business, enables US T0 FILL
ORDERS CORRECTLY, PROMPTLY AND CHEAPLY,
Gold and Silver ....................... 75c
Copper , ................... ,... ......... 7 5 c
Lead ........................... .... ..,. 7 5 c
All th k d' l d , .
imansoctii 'XT1DcB5iQi'5'ii'Ei3"i5L5.im.uced ORE SPEC
WESTERN QASSAY WORKS
ROBERT QA. CAMPBELL, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Office : Residence:
403 MASON BUILDING 999 W. THIRTY-SECOND ST.
Hours: 8-9 A. M., 6-7 P. M.
West 3954 Home B 4305
Cor. 4th and Broadway'
Hours: 1-4 P. M.
Home F 4338 Main 4025
'Phone QA 6301 701 Citizens' National Bank Building
Q., is W M' P 5
A -PHONES: AHowi:"B2265 -SUNSET Soum 4247-
38 tband Wesley Ave. LOS ANGELES.CAL.
241 So. Spring 341 So. Broadway'
Best Ice Cream and Confectionery in the City
Colleges and Schools Served Promptly'
at glcceptable Prices
Wm' M' Bowen -' James G. Scarborough
SCARBOROUGH CS, BOWEN
KJXTTORNEYS- AT - LAW
Los Ulngeles, California
Probate and Corporation Practice a Specialty
B. F. Coulter Block Main 2001 A 3297
Prof. Owen rto a small Greek CIEISSQ--"XYll2It is the matter? Is this Senior snot
day? Bliss l'armelee-"No-l'm here."
4 Q " -1.161 Q. Ni,"
,Q H d it "
, if -' HYVHI' 0. i , X
gg Canton, Ohio, U. S. A. 'A "
The largest manufacturers
in the world of
Dental Chairs, Cabinets, Electric Engines, Fountain
Cuspidors, Tables, Brackets, Electric Switchboards,
Compressed-Air Pumps, Tanks, Electric Hot-Air'
Syringes, Electric Mouth Lamps, Electric Steril-
izers, Electric Hold Annealers, Electric Water'
Heaters, Electric Pyrometer' Furnaces, Laboratory
Work Benches, Lathe Heads and Wheels.
Your office and laboratory completely equipped
with all Harvard goods.
On Easy Monthly Payments
or Liberal Cash Discount
' Write for catalogue, prices and terms
' ,AJ -1
The Harvard Co. ,
Canton, Ohio, U. S. A. I
We have a Pacific Coast Representative
Prof. Owen Cannouncing the musical concertj-"The Glee Club is going to put '1 sin
WE ARE THE PEOPLE I '
gl VVho can PROPERLY SUPPLY all your needs
S in Supplies for I 5
on. NVQ? don't know what the orchestra will put on, but we hope they will appear with mme
.. S 5
Complete Stocks in all lines iii!
GIYUE US A CALL
eslern ardwarea A rms u
V:-,Q -rf, it ,,r, , t at
"evliiY-Slllfiitxllmm - 1"f ' Vnq Goods
,. ...... -,r- fl: or 1 1 . A .g , .,,l-ft' W
5 -CUTLERY. 'X "7:,:,'? QUTINL, Plym gb-1mm.....-Liwlgkbglgfli
l WARRAMQF-P.:-T-' So.SpQlNG S11 ",fx:.BoUTS RSHDES. 4' "-, : ...:-t..1:a,1z1fmi wg' 1
If you wish printing of
CALL ON THE
1719 Kane Street
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