University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)
- Class of 1911
Page 1 of 378
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 378 of the 1911 volume:
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THE NINETEEN HUNDRED AND ELEVEN
UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA
+ + 3
PUBLISHED FOR THE JUNIOR CLASS
By SAM URL F. DICK,' 11
IN THE YEAR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TEN
SAMUEL F. DICK
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'Mis tnrit in a mustp parrhment
what nothing is false nor true.
Ulihat all hepenhs on the color
Gt the glass one's looking through.
'mis grabeo on the heart of mortal
what nothing is bark nor bright,
Qlixtept me ehoose to ohserhe it
lin the one or the other light.
Zlno thus, when you turn these pages
Relating the Bounb-up tale,
Qoiust the glotn as is neehtul,
'ilest it he too strong or pale.
QEI Stkooeo extents a greeting
Gio all tnho map look it through,
itiut begs them not to he heeoless
Gt the glass that aios their Diem.
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wo the toppers who treah their nightly heats,
Quo those who assign the chapel seats: -
iliio the oaily press that we always reah,
Silnp the profs whose ahhice we are wont to heeog
iliio the man who collects the monthly hills,
Quo the co-cos with all their puffs anh frills:
Gio the temperance wahe that is high just now,
Quo the "grino" with the rchcreno classic brow:
Gio the pugilists with the worlo-wihc reps,
Quo the court that is helh onthe hroah front steps:
Gio the morning Stats that together sing,
Quo the smell that perhaoes the chemistry wing:
ilifo the east anti west that ne'er shall meet,
Quo the freshman who scorns to cram or cheat:
Gio the whirling planets, flaming ceo,
Quo the glitter anh glow of iBrexy's heah:
Gio millenial bawn ano Svanhy Zlaoolz
'Ii .-4 i, DEDICATE
E E, " THIS BOOK
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1Brzxp's Zgnns Suuhaits
Ruskin says, "ln general, pride is at the bottom of all great
mistakes. All the other passions do occasional good, bitt wherever
pride puts in its word, everything goes wrong. and what it might
be desirable to do quietly and innocently, it is morally dangerous
to do proudly."
Notwithstanding the wholesome sentiment expressed in these
words of Ruskin, l, believe there is a justifiable pride, and that
the junior Class publishing this volume may safely cherish that
feeling when it recounts its victories and special achievements.
If the pace set during the Freshman and Sophomore years be
kept up throughout the Junior and Senior years, this class may
well be designated as an Epochal Class in the history of the
University. 1 am sure that these words of appreciation from me
will be rightly understood by the class. l believe in a humility of
spirit that is not opposed to riglzivoiis pride. The further we pur-
sue our investigations and search after truth during the daily routine
of college life, the more we are convinced that every rightly con-
stituted mind ought to rejoice, not so much in the facts actually
discovered, as in the consciousness that there is infinitely more
which it cannot know. XfVe may always know more if we will,
by working on 3' but the real enjoyment comes through knowing
that the journey is endless, and the treasures inexhaustible.
Regard, therefore, your college days as a time of preparation
for the greater and vastly more important discoveries possible for
you to make in the wide world that begins where the college cur-
.Possess the truest courage, born of deep and noble conviction,
a courage that, on finding a principle, plants both feet down by it
and says, "l will stand here through all things, no matter what it
may cost me."
GEORGE FINLEY HOVARD.
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A - r A Music
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T X K X Oragsgye Berryman
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BOOK I. Qhlnihersitp " II. fnlnllege year
" III. :fraternities
' IV. wrganigatinns aah Glluhs
' v. zummfs
' VI. literature
" VII. Elukes
" VIII. Qhhertisements
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my Slnbn Glihrr wilsnll, '08
'Mid storied lands our college sands, Oh, dear old school, thy classrooms are
'Mid scenes oft traced in dreaming,
lfVhere golden sands with golden fruit
And golden grain are teemingg
Ilut ne'er a spot, though seeming fair,
On mountain, shore or lea,
ln keeping has such mem'ries as
The halls of U. C.
We dwell 'neath ever sunny skies,
'Mid flowers ever springing,
Where pleasing verdure never dies,
And birds are always singing,
'Mid whispers of eternal seas,
That ever shall endure-
Oh, U. S. C., our love for thee
Unchanging is and sure.
New worlds to us revealing,
Thy rallying times have sent new life
Into our being stealing,
'l'hy ties have bound us each to each,
And brightened all our days,
.-Xnd life means more, a boundless store,
Since we have trod thy ways.
And when the restless, hopeful years
To other scenes shall woo us,
And joys and struggles of these days
Are but a memory to us,
Amid life's disappointing cares,
Our hearts will turn to thee, .
And for thy sake, fresh courage take,
Our own dear U. S. C.
Zip lloom llah, Zip lloom llah! ':
U. C., Rah, Rah, Rah!
llr-r-r-r-r-r, lloom, lloom,
Rah, Rah, 'Varsityl
Tllibe Ginihzrsitp Qtolorsz Qliarhinal anh QUIU
Rackety, Hackety, Wah, Vllho, Wal .
Raekety, l-Iackety, Wlah, X'Vho, Wal . .-i-1 E
f X The Ulinihersitp Jflutner: 1EbeQEaliturniaiBoppp
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The Thinihersitp motto: iBaImam4Bui5H1'Ieruitjfzrat J " i
P. -4A5' gi, B O
Gffirers uf the Zgnarh
Ezra A. Healy, A.M., D.D. . . President
Stephen Townsend . . . . Vice-President
A. E. Pomeroy, A.M. . . ..... Secretary
Geo. J. Cochran, A.M., LL.B. . Treasurer and Financial Agent
Members Whose Terrn Expires in 1910
Wesley W. Beckett, M.D. Alva VV. Aclkinson, A.M., D.D.
Albert I. Wfallace B. C. Cory, A.M.
George F. Bovarcl, A.M., D.D. VV. M. Bowen, LL.B.
H. W. Broclbeck, D.D.S.
Members Whose Term Expires in 1911
A. E. Pomeroy, A.M. D. NN. Edwards, D.D.S.
I. L. Pitner, A.M., D.D. I. B. Green, A.B.
Will A. Kuighten, D.D. Geo. I. Cochran, A.M., LL.B.
C. M. Jaques
Members Whose Term Expires in 1912
T. H. Oxnam Gail B. Johnson
G. W. Coultas Ezra A. Healy, A.M., D.D.
Stephen Townsend Julius A. Brown
Geo. L. Hazzard
Ben D. Scott .
Anne Shepard .
Maggie Brown .
Eleanor Hitt .
Florence E. Hurst
Earl Burk .
jesse Grow .
Edna Cocks .
Samuel F. Dick . . Business Manager
Harold D. Paulin . . Assistant Manager
Grant Richardson . Subscription Manager
. . Athletics
elf.,-'f'N?lv g ,
George Finley Bovard, President of the University, 1903.
A.B., Southern California, 1884, A.M., Southern California, 1887, D.D., Williamette,
1896, LL.D., Syracuse, 1910, Phi Kappa Psi.
Laird Joseph Stabler, Professor of Applied Chemistry and Metallurgy, 1894.
B.S., Purdue, 1890, M.S., Purdue, 18945 Ph.C., Michigan, 1895, Phi Chi, Phi Nu Delta.
James Harmon Hoose, Professor of Philosophy, 1896.
A.B., Syracuse, 18605 A.M., Syracuse, 1861, Ph.D., Syracuse, 1863, Phi Alpha.
Margaret Graham Borthwick, Professor of the German Language and Literature, 1900.
A.B., Southern California, 1907.
Albert B. Ulrey, Professor of Biology, 1901.
A.B., Indiana, 1892, A.M., Indiana, 18943 Phi Alpha.
Paul Arnold, Professor of Mathematics, 1901.
Ph.B., Southern California, 18905 Ph.M., Southern California, 18935 Sigma Chi.
Beulah Wright, Professor of Oratory and Speaking Voice, 1904.
Graduate of Cumnock School, Northwestern, 19013 Delta Delta Delta.
Roy Edwin Schulz, Professor of the Latin Language and Literature, 1904.
A.B., Stanford, 19023 Phi Delta Theta, Phi Nu Delta.
Festus Edward Owen, Professor of the Greek Language and Literature, 1904.
A.B., Northwestern, 1902, A.M., Northwestern, 1904, Phi Beta Kappa.
James Main Dixon, Professor of the English Language and Literature, 1905.
A.B., St. Andrews, 1878, A.M., St. Andrews, 18793 F.R.S.E., Edinburg, 18863 L.H.D.,
Tully Cleon Knoles, Professor of l-listory, 1903.
A.B., Southern California, 19035 A.M., Southern California, 1908: Phi Aloha.
Katherine T. Forrester, Professor of the Spanish Language and Literature, 1905.
Graduate of 'Wolfe Hall, Denver, 1887.
Edgar Maximilian von Fingerlin, Professor of the French and Italian Languages, 1906.
Ph.L., Collegie Romane, 18633 Ph.D., Rome, 1864.
John G. Hill, Hazard Professor of the English Bible, 1907.
A.B., Cornell College, 1900, A.M., Cornell College, 19033 S.T.B., Boston, 1905.
Rockwell D. Hunt, Professor of Economics and Sociology, 1908.
Ph.B., Napa, 18903 A.M., Napa, 18923 Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, 1895.
Dean Cromwell, Professor of Physical Education, 1908.
Elsie Vanderpool, Director of VVomen's Gymnasium, 1905, Associate Professor of
Graduate of Cumnock School, Northwestern, 1905, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Phi
Thomas B. Stowell, Professor of Education, 1909.
A.B., Genesee College, 1865, A.M., Genesee College, 18683 Ph.D., Syracuse, 1881:
LL.D., St. Lawrence, 1909, Phi Beta Kappa.
Charles W. Lawrence, Professor of Civil Engineering, 1909.
B.S., Pennsylvania State, 18975 C.E., Pennsylvania State, 1904, Associate Society
Promotion Engineering Education, M. Am. So. C. E.
Arthur W. Nye, Assistant Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering, 1907, Pro-
fessor of Electrical Engineering, 1909.
B.S., Case, 19043 NLE., Case, 1907.
Gertrude Comstock, Associate Professor of Interpretation, 1905.
Ph.I3., Upper Iowa, 1904.
Ruth Brown, Assistant Professor of Latin and German, 1906.
A.B., Southern California, 1903, Alpha Rho, Phi lieta Kappa.
Andrew C. Life, Assistant Professor of Biology, 1907.
A.I3., Indiana, 18965 A.M., Indiana, 1897.
Ethel Graves, Assistant Professor of Chemistry, 1907.
B.S., Stanford, 19025 A.I3., Stanford, 19033 A.M., Stanford, 1905.
Elizabeth Yoder, Assistant Professor of Dramatic Art and Expression, 1908.
Graduate of Cumnock School, Northwestern, 1902.
Nancy K. Foster, Lecturer on English Literature, 1906.
Arley G. Sottenham, Instructor in Drawing, 1906.
Graduate of College of Fine Arts, Southern California, 1905.
Hugh C. Willett, Assistant Professor of Latin and Mathematics, 1907.
A.B., Southern California, 19075 Phi Alpha.
Ezra A. Healy, Lecturer on English Literature, 1907.
A.B., Victoria, 1884, A.M., Toronto, 1890, D.D., Victoria, 1900.
Edna june Terry, Assistant Professor of Dramatic Art and Expression, 1909.
A.B., Wisconsin, 19095 Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Jerome G. Van Zandt, Associate Professor of Civil Engineering, 1909.
B.S., Purdue, 19043 C.E., Wisconsin, 1907.
William Odell Shepard, Associate Professor of English Literature, 1909.
Ph.B., Chicago, 1906, M.Ph., Chicago, 1907, Delta Tau Delta.
J. C. Gaylord, Instructor in Electrical Engineering, 1909.
B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1908.
Zula F. Brown, Instructor in English, 1909.
A.l:l., S0uthe1'n California, 19083 Beta Phi.
Leslie F. Gay, Instructor in History, 1909.
A.B., Southern California, 19095 Phi Alpha.
Charlotte M. Brown, Lilnrarian, 1908.
Mrs. Lucy S. Best, Dean of Women, 1906.
Graduate of State Normal School, Emporia, Kansas.
Walter E. Jessup, Instructor in Civil Engineering.
Phi Nu Delta.
Ralph W. Clark, Instructor in Civil Engineering.
A.B., Southern California, 1909, Theta Psi.
Stephen H. Clark, Instructor in Civil Engineering.
A.B., Southern California, 1909, Theta Psi.
Leslie McClellan, Instructor in Civil Engineering.
Phi Nu Delta.
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Nina Chadwick .
Leon Crooker .
Fred Brown .
beniur Qlllass Gffirers
. President .
. . Vice-President .
. Secretary . .
. . Treasurer . .
. Clyde Collison
. Grace Willett
. . Morris Cain
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Rickety rack, the red and black,
Rickety rack, ter-ri-re,
Rickety rack, rickety ree,
Nineteen ten! U. S. C.!
Saeninr Qtnlursz Bch aah Black
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Carrie M. Hidden, Graduate of Phoenix H. S., '05
Report in 1910: Beta Phi, Athena, manager Girls'
Glee Club C2D, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C3D, Courier Board
of Control C3D, El Rodeo staff C3D, Junior Play Cast C3D.
Report in 1923: lfVife of Secretary of Treasury Ainti-
some at Washington, where she does honor to the
Christian L. Oswald
Report in 1910: Comitia, Y. M. C. A. Committee on
Report in 1923: Bishop of Robinson Crusoe's Isle.
Flora H. Robinson, Graduate of
Riverside H. S., '06
Report in 1910: Entre Nous, Athena, President ,of
Y. W. C. A. C2 and 3D, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C3D, Courier
Board of Control C3D, El Rodeo staff C3D.
Report in 1923: Senatress from Montanag her flow
of eloquence charms the sterner sex at Washington.
Gertrude Mallory, Graduate of West Unity. H. S.
Report in 1910: Beta Phi, Athena, Choral Club CID,
Library Assistant C2, 3 and 4D, President of Girls' Glee
Club C2D, Executive Board of El Rodeo CSD, El Rodeo
staff C3D, manager of Junior Play C3D, Junior Play Cast
C3D, assistant editor of the Courier C4D.
Report in 1923: Has shocked her acquaintances by
taking up the vaudeville stage in a Dutch dialect spe-
Carl Wirsching, Graduate of
Polytechnic H. S., '06
Report in 1910: Phi Nu Delta, Baseball, Track and
Football Teams C4D, Captain Baseball C4D.
Report in 1923: Now in Arctic regions introducing
athletics to the Esquimaux in the interests of Wm. H.
Sadie E. Bridges, Graduate of
Rockland H. S., Me., '06
Report in 1910: Entre Nous, Athena, El Rodeo
Report in 1923: Her calling card still reads, "Sadie
Oliver P. Ensley, Graduate of Ontario H. S., '06
Report in 1910: Aristotelian, member of Oratorical
Association, El Rodeo staff C3J, President of Aristo-
telian C4J, enrolled in College of Law C4D.
Report in 1923: Formerly a successful San Fran-
cisco lawyer, but lost his fortune in rash speculation.
Now engaged in selling toy balloons at Reno, Nevada.
Emma M. Burmeister, Graduate of
U. S. C. Academy, '06
Report in 1910: Beta Phi, Clionian, Executive Com-
mittee of Associated Students C3J, Assistant Instructor
in German C3 and 45, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C4D.
Report in 1923: Founder of a Won1an's Rights Col-
ony in San Fernando Valley-no men allowed within a
radius of live miles of the settlement.
Austin B. Gates, Graduate of
Alhambra H. S., '06
Report in 1910: Theta Psi, Baseball C1 to 41.
Report in 1923: Devotes his time to tiddle-dee-winks
and ping-pong to reduce his avoirdupois.
Nina M. Chadwick, Graduate of L. A. H. S., '05
Report in 1910: lintre Nous, Athena, E1 Rodeo staff
431. Courier staff C41
Report in 1923: Author of "The Book of Etiquette,"
containing valuahle advice to young women in love.
Nlle. Chadwick also answers questions on any related
subject in the columns of the Ladies llome journal.
Chas. L. Parmenter, Graduate of
U. S. C. Academy, '06
Report in 1910: Phi Alpha, 121 Rodeo staff CSD.
Report in 1923: Deep-sea diverg never returned from
his ninety-ninth dive: supposed to have married a mer-
Walter E. Jessup, Graduate of L. A. H. S., '07
Report in 1910: Phi Nu Delta. Comitia, Civil En-
gineering lnstructor 145.
Report in 1923: Celebrated civil engineer of the een-
tury--just completed an aeroplane traek to Mars.
Mansel J. Riche, Graduate of Louisiana
State Prep. School, '05
Report in 1910: Carried Freshman and Sophomore
work in Louisiana State University.
Report in 1923: Traveling agent for the Cold Water
Corporation of the Prohibition Party.
Blanche L. Robertson, Graduate of
Ontario H. S., '06
Report in 1910: Alpha Rho, Athena CZD, Courier
staff CSD, Courier Board of Control CSD, El Rodeo' C3J,
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet CSD.
Report in 1923: Famous American artist. Studied in
Italy twelve years. Her masterpiece, "The Quecnersf'
hangs in the British Museum.
Morris A. Cain, Graduate of Huntington
Beach H. S., '06
Report in 1910: Comitia, Football C3 and 43.
Report in 1923: Still barely moving-uniformly ac-
celerated motion, with the emphasis on "uniform1y."
Leon J. Crocker, Graduate of Compton H. S,. '05
Report in 1910: Junior Play Cast CID.
Report in 1923: Fatally injured-he came into contact
with the vernacular, bumped up against a big word and
split his infinitive. I
William Harriman, Graduate
U. S. C. Academy, '06
Report- in 1910: Phi Nu Delta, Comitia, manager of
Football Team CZD, University of Arizona C3D, Physics
Instructor Q3D, head of Dormitory CSD, Class President
145, Courier staff C4J. '
Report in 1923: The wizard of the West, his touch,
like that of Midas, turns every hole into a gold mine.
Phoebe Joslin, Graduate of L. H. H. S.
Report in .1910: Alpha Chi Omega, Athena, Y. W.
C. A. Cabinet 1909-10.
Report in 1923: Most prominent club woman in
California. Her weekly lectures on "How to Cook for
a I'lusband," a1'e the most largely attended affairs in
Ellis D. Guild, Graduate Hamlin
Preparatory School, '07 ,
Report in 1910: Phi Alpha, Aristotelian, El Rodeo
staff Q3D, associate manager of Junior Play QSD, executive
committee of Civic Club C3 and 4-J, member of Ora-
torical Association C4D, Courier Board of Control C4D.
Report in 1923: After a short life of service to
mankind, died of conglomeration of the brain. This
organ is now in the hands of scientists, who are en-
deavoring to iind a preventative for this dire malady.
Edgar K. Brown, Graduate of L. A. H. S., '05
Report in 1910: Attended U. S. C. College of Law '05
to '08, President 'of Law School Debating Club '06,
Tennis Team '06 and '07, President of Class '07, Degree
of LL. B. '08, U. S. C. Liberal Arts '08 to '10, Sigma
Chi, member of Oratorical Association, Tennis Team
'08, winner of Interclass Debate '09, stage manager of
Junior Play '09, Junior Play Cast '09, assistant editor
of the Courier '09 and '10, President of Associated Stu-
dent Body '09 and '10.
Report in 1923: Famous lawyer, known throughout
the United States for his eloquence in pleading his
William B. Newkirk, Graduate of
U. S. C. Academy, '07
Report in 1910: Junior Play Cast CSD.
Report in 1923: Blown to atoms while experimenting
in his beloved laboratory. None of his valuable experi-
ments were completed before his death.
Grace A. Willet, Graduate of
U. S. C. Academy, '06
Report in 1910: Athena, President of Girls' Oratori-
cal Association CZD, Class President QZJ, leader of Girls'
Glee Club CID, Executive Board of El Rodeo CSD, Y. W.
C. A. Cabinet C4D, President of Athena 141.
Report in 1923: Contralto singer, touring with the
Conreid Grand Opera Company. Her favorite operas
are Tannhauser and Lohengrin, in which she displays
her fluency in der deutschen Sprache.
Charles W. Roberts, Graduate of
De Pauw Preparatory School, '03
Report in 1910: Completed Freshman and Sopho-
more work at De Pauw University.
Report in 1923: Author of the popular book, "How
to Put Babies to Sleep." Book reviewers agree that
he writes with a realism sprung from experience.
Hugh H. Cynn, Graduate of
U. S. C. Academy, '07 .
Report in 1910: Studied at U. S. C. Medical College
'05 and '06.
Report in 1923: After graduating he returned to his
native Korea, where he has since been a leader in
Porter C. Blackburn, Graduate of
U. S. C. Academy, '07
Report in 1910: Comitia, Courier staff Q3j, Track
Report in 1923: Sporting editorvof the New York
Carrie Noble, Graduate of Humbolt H. S., Kan.
Report in 1910: Athena Literary Society, Y. W. C. A.
Report in 1923: Continued her career as a scholar.
Became interested in astrology and has made wonder-
ful revelations to her many patrons concerning their
past, present and future.
Frederick A. Cogswell, U.S.C. Academy, '06
Report in 1910: Comitia, Senior Social Committee.
Report in 1923: A social lion-and lo, he doth roar.
Gordon Boller, Graduate of L. A. H. S., '07
Report in 1910: Phi Alpha, Comitia, Sophomore
Debating Team, member of Oratorical Association.
Report in 1923: Great evangelist, working in hoth
England and America. His eloquence is said to exceed
that of all of his contemporaries.
-"-l john Clyde Collison, Graduate of L. A. H. S., '06.
Report in 1910: Phi Alpha, Coniitia, Choral Glee
Club ClD, Courier staff C2D, editor-in-chief of E1 Rodeo
C3D, Junior Play C3D, editor-in-chief of the Courier C4D.
Report in 1923: Founded and endowed a home for
decrepit nialtese and tiger eats, where he is now chief
Frederic R. Brown, Graduate of
U. S. C. Academy, '07
Report in 1910: Phi Nu Delta, Aristotelian, Glee
Club C2D, Courier Board of Control C2D, Class President
C3D, Football Team C3D, Y. M. C. A. President CSD,
Athletic Board of Control C3 and 4D.
Report of 1923: Most popular undertaker in Needles.
Entire population fairly dying to ride in his automobile
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,L A N,
Sfuninr Glass QBfficers
Clark Moore .
Beulah Bein .
Bess Whar' ,
Grant Richardson .
Leslie Cooper .
. ,l"rcsiclent .
. . 'lxI'C2lSl.1l'Cl' .
. . Se1'g'cant-at-Arms
. . Secretary . .
. Ben. D. Scott
. Lucile Zander
. Frank Carrell
. Walter Hall
' 01011 QL
W 3 Ziumur ar rp
fXlZlg'2Ll'0O, garoo, garoo,
Hike ', Pikey, -.-L"kcy,
A , 6 N Tom, Tom, Sibey, Tikey,
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Manatt, Hazel M.7-Harmless looking. Her favorite pastime: ix hispering in
Moore, Clark A.-Sigma Chi. Tailor macle. His favorite occupation: Blow-
ing his horn soi ' 'Mooref'
Uber, Edna R.-Clionian. Fudge enthusiast. Her favorite pastime: Coming
Keeney, Florence A. L.-Clionian. Tall. coy. I-ler favorite pastime: Talking
to Mrs. Best.
Brown, James L.-Comitia. Solemn. His favorite pastime: Sitting in the
Iliff, Ruth M.-Athena. Face wreathecl in everlasting smiles. Her favorite
occupation: Looking sweet.
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in X xv F 1 1 ' .V I
Hampton, Lorenzo A.-A perfect blonde. I-lis favorite pastime: Magazine
Palmer, Bertha L.-Generally agreeable. Her favorite occupation: Taking
Carrel, Frank R.--Easy going. His favorite pastime: VValking aimlessly
about the campus.
Berryman, Olive P.-Alpha Chi Gmega. Mighty cute. Her favorite pastime:
Sporting a solitaire.
Henderson, Randall T.-Aristotelian. "Jol1nnic-on-the-spot? I-Iis favorite
occupation: Being polite.
Speicher, M. Maude-Enter Nousg Athena. Droll. Her favorite pastime:
Hurst, Florence L.-Beta Phig Clionian. Chubby hands, angel face. Her
favorite occupation: Doing stunts.
Grow, jesse A.-Aristotelian. Sinless. I-Iis favorite occupation: Digging
for debate. t
Halfpenny, Ida B.-Clionian. jolly, good-natured. Her favorite pastime:
Cutting up high-jinks at the dorm.
Ryan, Sylvia N.-Bright. Her favorite pastime: Becoming a linguist.
Corbin, John W.-Aristotelian. Bashful about expressing himself. As to
Throop, Lotta-Demure. Her favorite occupation: Appreciating the serious-
ness of life's responsibilities.
Richardson, Frank R.-Wise. His favorite occupation: Dreaming.
Wharf, Bess W.--Athena. Demure. Her favorite pastime: Talking with
Patterson, Clova.--Comitia. A curly-haired youth. His favorite pastime:
Trying to queen.
McEndree, Fay N.-Slow and easy. Her favorite pastime: Ditto Hazel
Woods, Richard-Cheerful. His favorite occupation: Talking.
Steffy, Eva P.-Athena. One of the twins. Her favorite pastime: Being
Wallace, Kenneth C.-Phi Nu Delta. Devoted. His favorite occupation:
Cocks, Edna A.-Clionian. Lithe and willowy. Her favorite occupation:
Collecting Y. W. dues.
Beal, William W.-Inconspicuous. His favorite pastime: Following his pro-
fession on the chain-gang.
Brode, Alverda J.-Athena. Not quiet. Her favorite pastime: Studying
about the heathen.
Scott, Ben D.--Phi Alpha, Aristoteliau. Those tragic eyes! His favorite
pastime: Writiiig poetry. '
Draper, Ella M.--Clionian. Studious. Favorite pastime: Making fudge.
V 0 '
Cook, Clarence W.-Conscientious. Favorite occupation: Pretending to be
Brown, Maggie J. E.-Brilliant. Her favorite occupation: Attending Dr.
Gholz, Walter I.-Phi Alpha. Self-satisfied. His favorite pastime: Betting
on the stars.
Stranberg, Henry-Obstreperous. His favorite pastime: Enlightening his
Shepard, Anne-Alpha Chi Qmega. Shy and winsome. Her favorite occu-
pation: Managing her own affairs.
Richardson, Grant-Comitia. A jolly good fellow. His favorite occupation:
Bien, Beulah V.-Clionian. llrowu-eyed maiden. llier favorite occupation:
Making herself agreeable. "Don't you think so?"
Warner, Willis H.-Unobtrusive. Favorite occupation: Leaving other peo-
ple's business alone. .
Bovard, Edna G.-Entre Nous. In height, 'a goddess, in love--human. 'Her
favorite pastime: Studying German with an agreeable companion.
Cooper, Leslie J.-Aristotelian. "Laugh and the world laughs with you."
I-Iis favorite occupation: Dodging work.
Ferguson, Maude M.-Quiet. li-ler favorite pastime: Reading reference books.
Nichols, Lloyd--Guileless. His 'favorite occupation: Wearing the smile of
Zander, Lucile E.-Alpha Rho. "Positively quaint." Her favorite occupa-
tion: Diplomatic work.
McClellan, Leslie N.-Phi Nu Delta. Ministerial looking. 1-lis favorite pas-
time: Temperance orating.
Parmelee, Florence-Alpha Rho. l-'retty and pert. Her favorite occupation:
Jacob D. Schoeller-.Phi Nu Delta. A jolly good fellow. Favorite occupa-
tions: Queening' and chewing the rag spearmint.
Swain, Alma--Beta Phi: Athena. Graceful nose, sparkling eyes. Her favorite
occupation: lleing versatile and boy-struck.
Dick,'Sam F.-Theta Psi: Comitia. Business-like. As to his occupation:
That would be telling.
Skinner, John K.-llonny. His favorite occupation: Moving slowly.
Hitt, Eleanor-Beta Phi. Not immense. Her favorite occupation: Laughing
with her eyes shut. - -
Paulin, Harold D.-Theta Psi. The real stuff. His favorite pastime: Writing
business QFD letters.
Crabb, Alice-Alpha Chi: Clionian. XfVears a melancholy smile. Ifler favorite
. occupation: Speaking German.
Rogers, john+VVorthy of praise. His favorite pastime: Xvorking.
Erickson, Mrs. Maude-O. K. Her favorite occupation is keeping something
doing all the time. 1 ,
Crossman, Ralph-Theta Psi. An inveterate grind. His favorite occupation:
Playing ball and going to class.
Buchanan, Genevieve-Entre Nous. Pretty and pink-cheeked. Her favorite
pastime: Taking specials.
Burk, Earl E.-Phi Alpha: Aristotelian. Good on first sight. His favorite
occupation: Keeping his dignity. .
"Nowhere so bisy a man as he ther was,
And yet he seemed bisier than he wasf'
Taft, A. Z.-Phi Alphag Aristotelian. Length increased by poinpadour. His
favorite occupation: Using big words. '
Mlgwiiti M5 ww: all 'Win .K , VN !,lT.Wg-if11j2AU,k .ig nz., 0 I: . 1 ,VVN 1 lv ,v -hhxk V X! ,, -. u if I N .y ,-,Ml A! ..
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Allen, Anais J.-Occasionally in evidence. Her favorite pastime is scrutin-
izin ' e' nei 1 ' .
h 1 lbois
Hall, Walter A.-Phi Alphag Comitia. limharrasscd. His favorite pastime:
Wiley, Lena E.-The other twin. Her favorite pastime: Studying.
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Lavoni, John--Superannuatcd. I-Iis favorite occupation: Trying' to make his
Taylor, Howard C.--Looks-over his glasses. I-lis favorite occupation: Try-
ing to be a cynic.
Nichols, Viola-'Generally conspicuous by her absence. ffer favorite pastime:
Snyder, Stella M.--Kind-hearted. Her favorite pastime: Carrying books.
Squires, Alma M.-Athena. Innocent. ller favorite occupation: 'Irving' to
Winans, Ida-As sweet as her song. .Her favorite occupation: Going' to
II is 'gt fi . fe W
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"The thing that goes the farthest
Towards making life worth while,
That costs the least, and does the most,
Is just a pleasant smile.
The smile that bubbles from the heart,
That loves its fellow-men,
Will drive away the cloud of gloom 4
And coax the sun again.
It's full of worth and goodness, too,
With manly kindness blent,
Itfs worth a million dollars, and
Doesn't cost a cent."
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Suphumure lass QBfficm:4
Howard Lennox . .
Olive La Clair . .
Vice-President , .
Grace Tagg .
Secretary . .
Claude Prince .
. Treasurer .
Joy Goodsell .
. John Malcom
. Lillian Rivers
. Luther Huston
. Howard Lennox
My-O-Moser, jumping Caesar!
Hi-bo! Loc-ho! Lemon Squcczcr!
NVQ are it! XfVl1o arc wc, sir?
lflzuag' 'cml Hang 'cm !v Nineteen-'l'wclve!
Wore thc Class of Nineteen-Twelve!
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Q Sophomore QBoe
An overgrown puppy, will bristle and bark,
But what is his howling to thine?
He snaps and snarls and makes a great fuss,
Tho' at times he is known to whine,
Like, thee he is known to whine.
His courage is marvelous to behold,
But once on a winter's day
His long-hated rival without any trouble
Got away with his meat, so they say,
That meet of a December day.
But doggie, with ca1'e, will grow up, so they say,
Wfith naught but good habits and manners,
And if to his betters he's nice and polite,
He'1l escape with his hide from the tannersg
Beware of your hide and the tanners.
By A. SOPI-IO MORE
5 W -
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Jfresbman Cltlass Qbffiners
Ned Manning . . . President . . . Guy Lee
Joyce Amis . . Vice-President . . Grace Inwood
Carl Cooper . . Secretary-Trcasurcr . . Carl Cooper
Frank Bunker . Scrgca11t-at-A1'1ns . . Court Decius
' bi . Q7 X
5 if Jfresbman ilantnl E
-I Q- I
-gi Rippity, rippity, riff, mff!
L Rinit , 1-iypify, tiff, taff! -L '
1 I Y I
6 ' Give the Softics the horse laugh! i Y
X Hee! Haw! Hoc! Haw!
4 jfrssbman Qtnlursz Qilarhinal anh wrap X X
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H Jfresbman ibalinuhe
The Sophomore's Trance CAn Almost Epitaphj
Tread. softly, strangerg in this cot there lies
A Sophomore, by desperation driven
To seek relief from coldly staring skies,
And from the face of an offended heaven.
In arrogance and pride he raised his head,
Thinking himself proud Nature's masterpiece,
Boasting that he alone was free from dread,
And that his proud dominion ne'er should cease.
Through one whole year he stalked in haughty pride,
Unquestioncdg but his downfall came at last,
For angry Nature forced him to collide
VVith the avenging '13 Freshman Class.
And so, he lieth here in direful state,
The mournful image of a ship-wrecked brother,
And, though revival must be very late,
'Tis hoped that he'll awake some day or other.
Ry A. FRESH MAN
'XXAN V!! f'SWfl 7
m :X N
'A roof beneath the mountain pinesg
The cloisters of a hill-gift plaing
The front of lifc's embattled linesf
A mound beside the heaving main."
If 4 .71
vs -.2 0
e -1' 'ji N' A W
Officers for 1909-10
University, June 17, 1909
XY W, ,1
Leslie F. Gay
. Ethel Amis
? ai IQ if Eirecturp of Qllumni
X ,Q ,irgjjlgm X , sr B
Q, ffgggjngww N Qtnllege uf liberal Qrts
Bovard, George Finley, A.M., D.D., LL.D., President of the University of Southern
Lacy, Friend E., Ph.B., Ph.,M ...............
Miltimore, Minnie C., Ph.B., Ph.M. ............. .
Belknap, Cora A.B. ...... .
Currier, E. N., A.B., A.M ......... .....
Elliott, B. F., A.B. .................. .
Sinsabaugh, George Ph.B., Ph.M .......
Walton, CLeighJ Eva F., Ph.B., Ph.M ........
Slaughter, Wm. D., Ph.B., Ph.M ....
Burnett ,fBortonJ Helen Pacific, A.B., A.M .....
Curtis, Jesse William, Ph.B., Ph.M ...........
Harrison, Rosa, Ph.B., Ph.M ................
johnson, Sada, B.S., M.S .............
Lindley, CCoflinJ Bertha, Ph.B., Ph.M ....
Manker, fAllenj Lily, A.B., A.M. ...... .
Robinson, Frank E., Ph.B., Ph.M.. . . .
Sigler, Frank, A.B., A.M. .............. .
Tarr, Fannie, Ph.B., Ph.M. ................. .
Tufts, fBovardJ Philena S., B.S., M.S. .......... .
. . . . . .. . . . . .801 W. 34th St., Los Angeles
...... . . .502 Bullard Block, Los Angeles
....865 W. 23rd St., Los Angeles
....l063 W. 35th St., Los Angeles
. ...................... San Bernardino
.. . .Severance and 28th St., Los Angeles
... . . . . . . . .76 Palmetto Drive, Pasadena
....2953 Normandie Ave., Los Angeles
Bovard, William Sherman, A.B., A.M. .............................. Athens, Tennessee
Harrison, Olive May, Ph.B., Ph.M. ..... ....... . .
Snodgrass, Cora Effie, Ph.B., Ph.M. ............. .
Bradley, Mary Cryder, Ph.B., Ph.M. ........... ..
Whitcomb, William Card, B.S., M.S. .... .
Young, james Edward, B.S., M.S. .... ........ .
Arnold, Paul, Ph.B., Ph.M. ..... ........ .
Bradley, Clinton Allen, B.S. ..... .. . .
Christy, George Dorr, B.S.....
Christy, Lloyd Bennett, B.S.,..
Curran, Mary Eleanor, B.S.. . . ..
Dou herty, Clarence, Ph B
Reef Edgar A., B.S., M.sI. .. ....
Stuart, Edward Brookbank, B.S.. . . . . . . . .
Carver, Thos. Nixon, A.B., Ph.B. .... .... . .
Chapin, Louise Evans, Ph.B. ...... .
Lloyd, Percy Butler, A.B. ........ ....... . .
606 E. Washington St., Los Angeles
. '. I '. Q c1ii'c5'g26,' ii1'ii12ii5
.....llll S. Hope St., Los Angeles
....623 S. Broadway, Los Angeles
....2l6 W. 3rd St., Los Angeles
........ . .Compton, California
..... ..El Monte, California
5320 Pasadena Ave., Los Angeles
....403 Thorpe Bldg., Los Angeles
Chapin, Abbie Goodrich, Ph.B. ............................... C1643 Grover St.j China
Dougherty, james Seymour, A.B., A.M. ........................... ......... C Deceasedj
Maclay, fWalkerJ Josephine Lloyd, Ph.B., Ph.M. ............... San Fernando, Cal.
Robinson, Thomas Wilfred, A.B., A.M. ............... 1918 La Salle Ave., Los Angeles
Birecturp of Qlumni-wffnueu
Sawyer, CReedJ Mary Estelle, B.S., M.S. ...... .
Cook, CEstodilloj Ella Minerva, A.B., A.M.. . ..
Hall, Elmer Edgar, M.S., Ph.D. ............ .
Hall, Robert Thomas, B.S. ......... .
Lapham, Franklin Noyes, M.S.. . ..
Winsor, Charles Herbert .......
Emery, Ellen Rosalind, A.B.. . . .
Shaw, Hartley, Ph.B... . .
Van Cleve, Rae, A.B. .... .
. . . .El Monte,
... . . Berkeley,
.. ........... Fresno, California
...... .... ........Alhambra, California
. ....Harvard School, 1637 Western Ave.
.. ................l'lCl'lll0SZl Beach
. . .. .743 Bryant St., Los Angeles
...952 South Bonnie Brac, Los Angeles
Boynton, CDr. Dosierj Mary Durant, A.B.. . . .
Twiss, Wilfred Charles, A.B .... ......................................................
Whitlock CDon C. Porterj Mary Lura B.S ...... f f
.1299 S. Orange Groxe Ax e., Pasadena
Woolpert,, CO. W. Reiniusj Irene Maiid, AIB. ...............,.... Lordsburg, California
Caswell, Lincoln Hollister, Ph.B...
Gray, John Alexander, A.B. ...... .
Martin, Harry Loe, A.B.. . .1 . . .
McGee, Mordecai Sandusky .....
Ross, James R., Ph.B. ....... .
Wilson, Clarence T., Ph.B. ..... .
Mort, Clyde, B.S. ............... ..
Marsh, CWorthleyJ Edna, A.B. ...... .
Pitman, Homor K., A.B .... .......
Henderson, fPitmanj Anna O., B.L
Elliott, Elmer Ellsworth, A.B.. . . .
Goodrich, John Carlisle, Ph.B.. . . . .
York, N. Y.
....l693 Roosevelt Ave., Los Angeles
.... . . . . . . . .......Cahnenga, California
....2l39M Los Angeles St., Los Angeles
. .................. Riverside, California
.. . ..... Compton, California
Martin, CEdward Tatumj Mary Nina, .-
Peters, Frank Curtis, Ph.B. ...... . .
.......................l3l8W.4th St., Los Angeles
Spencer, Frederick, A.B. .................. .
Spencer, J Foster, B.S. ......... ..
Sterling, qirhomep Ellen May, B.L.'.'.'. ..
Thomson, Archibald Percival, A.B.. . . . . . . . . .
Coultas, George W., Ph.B.. . . . .
Crist, Clyde M., A.B. ....... .
Crist Ro al H AB
..32l S. Bunker Hill Ave., Los Angeles
.. . .. .. . . . ..........Gardena, California
.. ..l495 W. 28th St., Los Angeles
...l235 W. 30th St., Los Angeles
... ......,2223 Leoti Ave., Los Angeles
782 6th St., San Bernardino, California
, y ., . .. . . . . .
Manly, John D., Ph.B...
Rose, Bertha A., Ph.B. .... ,
.. . . . . .. .1058 Richmond St., Los Angeles
Umstead, Leon W., B.S.. .. ....... ..... 1 365 30th Place, Los Angeles
Umstead, Walter N. .... .......... ................... L o s Angeles
Green, Bertha, A.B. .... ................ 2 36 Vista Del Mar, Los Angeles
Inch, William, A.B. ................ ....... ................... S o nora, California
Riner, Will A., A.B. ............................... 302 Boston Block, Denver, Colorado
Stevens, Frank G. M., A.B., M.A. '03 .............................. Pasadena, California
Tilden, CCoggswellJ Florence Marcia, A.B.. .2135 Santa Clara Ave., Alameda, California
Arbuthnot, CBallouJ Elnora, Ph.B. ................................. Pomona, California
Bradley, Ernest, Ph.B. ................... .................. S an Francisco, California
McCarty, Del Franklin, Ph.B. .... ........ M oorpark, California
Avery, Ralph W., B.S. .......... ........ O xnard, California
Ballou, C. E. D., B.S. ......... .... 1 Joniona, California
Hinman, Clayton J., B.S.... ...... Los Angeles, Cal.
Stevenson, I. Speer, B.S. .... ..... P asadena, California
Fisher, Robert S. ......... ...... P hoen
Birettnrp of Zllumni-vruminuw
Hoffer, John Byram, A.B. .... ......,.. .... 1 ' ort Townsend, Washington
Oliver, John, B.A. ............ ....... ..... . ........ S 1 inta Paula, California.
Hardie, Ethel Jane, B.A. ,...... ................... ........ S 1 lll Fernando, California
Van Den Bergh, john, B.A. .............,........................................... .
Hoose, fLillardJ Helen LeMoyne, Ph.B., A.M. '03 ...... 1122 W. 31st St., Los Angeles
Holman, CFisherJ Georgia May, Ph.B. ............................... Phoenix, Arizona
Merryman, CMoorehouseJ Helen, Ph.B. ...... ............ 6 424 Ballard, Los Angeles
Johnson, Milbank, B.S., M.D. ............ .
Martin, Morton, B.S. ....... .
White, Harry W., B.S. ........ .
Priestley, Herbert I., Ph.B. .... .
Tebbetts, Hiram M. ..........................
Loofbourrow, David Byron, A.B. ............ .
Terpenning, fStevensQ Zana Evaline, A.B... ..
Holland, Charles Alfred, Ph.B. ............ ..
Waterman, Clarence Osgood, B.S. ...... ..
Enyeart, LeRoy Simpson .................
Snudden, Benjamin Dudley, A.B., A.M. .... ..
Fretz, Edwin H., A.B., A.M. ....... ..... .
Crowell, Russell Harlbert, B.S. .... .... .
Graves, Ethel Winona, B.S. ..... .
Hasson, Rae Mattison, A.B.. . ..
Miller, Edwin Hale, A.B. .... .
Parker, Grace Miles, Ph.B. .... .
Thomson, Frances Cora, A.B. .... .
Lampadius, John G. H., A.B. .... ..... .
Beckwith Ma nard Wills ....
, y ....... . . .
Bien, QBeckwithJ Edith Kappa ..... .....
Brown, Ruth Wentworth .........
Jacobs, John Carpenter .......
Knoles, Tully Cleon .........
Rice, Luther Allen .............
Williamson, Estella M.. .........
Cloud, Marshall Morgan, M.D.. . . . . . . ..
360 Westlake Ave., Los Angeles
.. . . . . Covina, California
.1605 S. Grand Ave., Los Angeles
.2401 Downey Ave., Los Angeles
726 S. Bonnie Brac, Los Angeles
. . ........... Alamitos, California
...84l W. 37th St., Los Angeles
...903 W. 35th St., Los Angeles
'. ibsi' 'isfii 'LES' Qiiilgllbs
...1235 W. 30th St., Los Angeles
..Armour Institute, Chicago, Ill.
....2659 Romeo St., Los Angeles
. .....Sonth Pasadena
....275 W. 49th St., Los Angeles
... ...West Alhambra, California
....l640 Shatto St., Los Angeles
..Auditorium Bldg., Los Angeles
Flint, Fay Dudley ................. ....... . . . ..... . . ............... . . . . .
Fahlkner, CAyersJ Alpha Lulu .... ..................... ....... S o mis, California
Gay, Martha Belle ............... ................... 1 ....... R ivcrside, California
Gregory, Dr. Lyman, M.D. ..... ..... C hamber of Commerce Bldg., Los Angeles
Lancaster, Nelle ................. ............... 1 236 W. 23rd St., Los Angeles
Leonard, Ethel .................... ................ A uditorium Bldg., Los Angeles
Maurer, CScottJ Anna Elizabeth .... ..... 7 44 N. Raymond Ave., Pasadena, California
Matthews, Pearl Eva ............ .................................. C Deccasedj
Pakchoyan, David John Van .....
Reeves, May Clarinda ......... .... S anta Monica, California
Seymour, Charles Francis .... ...... ........ l - loltville, California
Christy, Waldo Berry ..... .............................. P hocnix, Arizona
Dyar, Guy Edward ..... .........,................ l 'lanford, California
Miller, jesse Ray ......... ................ 3 474 Wesley Ave., Los Angeles
Scott, Charles H. ........... .... 7 44 N. Raymond Ave., Pasadena, California
Se mour Eleanor C. M.D ....... ................ 1 50 W. Pico St., Los Angeles
y I Q ' - -
Shanahan, Philip S. ................. .
Walker, CChristyJ Henrietta Mae .....
Williams, Charles C .... ...,..........
...841 W. 37th St., Los Angeles
- !lBire:turp uf Qlumni-wrfnuw
Baruch, Bertha H. .... .
Boardman, Esther C....
Breitkreutz, Emil ...........
Carter, fKeatingJ Maria ........
Casner, fFergusonJ Emma .......
Chandler, CBreithreutzJ Mamie .....
Ferguson, J. D. .................. .
Heil, Mildred E. ............ ..
Hadley, Edwin .......
Henderson, E. A .... .....
Hollingsworth, W. A... .
Hubbard, John K. .,...... . .
Lennox, Walter J. .... ....... .
Malcom, Roy ...................
Pomfret, CSharpJ Martha J... ..
Pottenger, Dr. Joseph Elbert ....
Rodenberg, Wilhelmina M... . ..
Thornton, Corliss R. ........ .
Vann, Harold K. .... . . ..
Willett, Harriet ...........
Webster, Lelia .............
Weaver, Roy .................
Twining, Harry La Verne ....
Amis, Frank Avis ........
Amis, Bonnie Ethel ........
Arnold, Martha Margaret .....
Brannick, Lawrence ............
Borthwick, Margaret Graham .....
Best, Oliver Warren ...........
Carnes, Welcome D. .......... .
Cooper, Maurice Edwin ..........
Garcia, Ernesto Benito .............
Heil, CSeymourJ Marion Vernel ....
Hamlin, Burton ....................
Ohashi, Yasunosuki ....................
Patterson fMagoiinJ Mima Florence .....
Riner, Grace Lucile. .................. .
Saito, Tasu Saburo ................... .
Vale, Mabel Mildred ..........
Vale, QCoreJ Nellie Lucretia ....
Willett, Hugh Carey .........
Wilson, Maude Alice .......
Anderson, Mary Elaine .....
Ashcraft, Edwin Perry .....
Beane, Gertrude Emily ....
Brown, Zula Frances ....
Buekmaster, Guyy ..........
Bowers, Isabelle M. .......... .
Beckwith, Hermon Elbridge ....
Cook, Orwyn W. E. ...,....... .
Carter, Ray A. .............. .
Dick, Jennie Maria ..... - ..........
Faull, CSweet1andJ Adina May ....
Gibbs, Robert Adams ...........
Goetz, William Henry .........
Hunt, Carll William ............
Homer, Charles Henry ...........
Hoegerman, Rosalia Charlotte ....
Kuster, Mrs. Edward G. ....... .
King, Maude Gladys ..............
Macleish, Archibald Campbell .....
Merrill, Monroe ................
....... . . .. .1168 W. 36th St., Los Angeles
... ...Jefferson, Iowa
. ......... Cor. Pico and Hoover, Los Angeles
.....ll63 Hawthorne Ave., Portland, Oregon
........ . . . .....Vieques island, Porto Rico
....... ..Ca1nbridge, Mass.
.. . . .Pasadena, California
... ..Monrovia, California
. . . . ..N0rth Cove, VVashington
.. . . . . . . Snohomish, Wasliiiigtoii
. . . . . . . . .921 W. 37th St., Los Angeles
. . . .. .. . . .709 Catalina Ave., Los Angeles
. . . . . . . .Highland Park Station, Los Angeles
. .. . . . . . . . . . . .1308 Calumet St., Los Angeles
. ... . .. .. . . . . . ...Fullerton, California
... .. ............Fullerton, California
...llll S. Hope St., Los Angeles
. . . . .Arcade Station, Los Angeles
.....929 W. 35th St., Los Angeles
.....929 VV. 35th St., Los Angeles
,................Madison, N. J.
. . . ..South Pasadena, California
...... . . . . ..l466 E. 42nd St., Los Angeles
. . ...Sawarakicho, Muromachi Kyoto, Japan
. . . . . . . . . . ., .. .911 Maple Ave., Los Angeles
f f I IQQQLBCRQQE1Abb.','iQ6,5g'iiAfle13j 'efiiiibihii
. . . . .928 Locust Ave., Long Beach, California
...........92l W. 37th Place, Los Angeles
..... . .833 W. 34th St., Los Angeles
.. . . . . . .1352 W. 30th St., Los Angeles
.. . . .2828 Normandie Ave., Los Angeles
. . . . . . . . . . .South Pasadena, California
.. . . .27ll Central Ave., Los Angeles
. ............. Glendale, California
. . . .3448 Vermont Ave., Los Angeles
....137 W. Adams St., Los Angeles
. .... 158 W. Jefferson St., Los Angeles
. .. .. . .. .640 VV. 2lst St., Los Angeles
.. . . .27ll Cottage Grove Ave., Chicago
....35l2 S. Flower St., Los Angeles
................,...l3yrn Mawr, Pa.
.. . .357 S. Alvarado St., Los Angeles
..... .. . ...Bingham Canyon, Utah
?lBirecturp ut Qlumni-conrmuw
Nordahl, Henry Alfred .......................... ................ li seondido, California
Parmelee, Clara Elois ..........
Porter, Archie William Noel .....
Reeve, Theresa Frances..
Runyon, George O. ..... .
Russell, Pearl Agnes .....
Richardson, Faith H. ...... .
Stookey, Byron Polk .....
Spangler, Glen Harwood.
Thornton, Alta Evelyn. . .
Thrney, Oma A. ........ .
Taylor, joseph Leon .....
Twining, Jennie May, Mrs: i
Weber, Clarence Edward.
Westrem, Christine ......
Wilson, Oliver ...........
Wrisley, Gerald Manning ....
Wade, Franklin Sanborn .....
Avakiam, Arsen H. ........ .
Ball, CTravisj Adelaide L.
Ballard, J. Hudson .........
Bowers, Chester H. .... ..
Bruckman, Edith L. ..... .
Buflington, Charles S.. . . .
Burek, Stanislaus L. ..... .
Butler, joseph Henry .....
Chelgrene, Silva Dora ....
Clark, Ralph W. ...... ..
Clark, Stephen H.. . . .
Cowan, james Rea ....
Cushman, Clara E. .... .
Dell, Hazel ...........
Ebihara, Shichiro .....
Fitch, Frank B. ........ .
Gardner, Vera Clacida ....
Gay, Leslie F. ......... .
Halfpenny, Mary L.. . . .
Halk, Helen M. ...... .
jones, Clarence E.. . . .
Koebig, Walter C. ..... .
Landreth, Lilian M.. . . .
Layne, Newton M.. . . .
McNeil, Diana B.. . .
Mealey, Roy E. .... .
Mee, Thomas H.. ..
Myrick, Lydia ....
Price, Edward H.. . .
Reed, Leslie J. ........ . .
Ritchey, Martha J. ..... ..
Rosenkrantz, Herbert A..
Sheats, Lura M. ........ . .
Speieher, Florence C.. . .
Stookey, Adele ........
Stephens, Vida W.. . . .
Thornton, Ethel ...................................
Wood, Laura M. ....... ..
.....1l20S. Grand Ave., Los Angeles
. ... ... ... ...San Mateo, California
....l229 Fedora St., Los Angeles
.....l623 Shatto St., Los Angeles
........l.a Mirada, California
. .222 li. Adams St., Los Angeles
.. . . . . . . .. . . .Alhan1hra, California
....942 W. 35th St., Los Angeles
...... ..........Hollywood, California
......... . . . . .3417 Tallnian St., Los Angeles
.....................Nyaek, New York
.....2828 Normandie Ave., Los Angeles
...lU6O VV. jefferson St., l.os Angeles
.......9ll0 VV. 36th St., Los Angeles
......S4l XV. 35th St.. Los Angeles
....440 Sth St., San Bernardino
....440 5tl1 St., San llernardino
....l530 Millard Ave., Los Angeles
. . . . . . .1120 Georgia St., Los Angeles
....3l48K2 S. lloover St., Los Angeles
...................Ann Arbor, Mich.
. . . . . .2889 ldell St., Los Angeles
............. . . .Onlario, California
.....l727 VV. 56th St., l.os Angeles
.......855 W. 36th St., Los Angeles
.....2ll8 Hohart Blvd., Los Angeles
. . . . . .947 Elden Ave., Los Angeles
......... . . . Escondido, California
....l50 W. 32nd St., Los Angeles
........St. llelena, California
.. . . .Whittier, California
. ....lXladison, N. I.
..........Santa Ana, California
. . . . . . .1430 VV. 24th St., Los Angeles
. . . . . . .. .. . .. . . . .Santa Ana, California
....30ll5 S. Vermont Ave., Los Angeles
. . .. .. . .. .Hermosa Beach, California
.........Y. VV. C. A., Los Angeles
.... ... ...North Cove, VVashington
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. -- - - E TUE S'.l'UDEN'l'S of the Medical Department
of the University of Southern California, offer
to the other Departments of the University and
to our friends this picture of our student life
' E ,
,Al and this record of the attainments and foibles
Q of our fellow students. From the nature of our
R HA work and the arrangement of our courses, it is
Liz impossible that we take a very active part in the
extensive athletic, literary and other enterprises
of the University. In fact, in our own Department the opportunity for
student activity is very slight. But wherever students are gathered together,
however great the obstacles, there will be common interests, common amuse-
1nents and fellowship. These we wish to record for our friends. We wish
also the means of preserving the memory of a period of our lives, strenuous,
it is true, but not without diversions and happy associations.
To those who have aided us in the publication of this section of the El
Rodeo of the Class of 1911, we express the heartiest thanks. NVC hope that
this, our appearance in the Junior Annual of the University, will be under-
stood as an indication of our desire for a cordial, a friendly and a closer rela-
tion to the other Departments, that we may work together for the honor
of our University.
Dr. Charles William Bryson, A.B., M.D.
Dean of the College of Pllysicialls and Surgeons, Medical
Department of the University of Southern California
THE JUDICIAL COUNCIL OF THE MEDICAL DEPARTMENT
President George F. Bovard, A.M., D.D., LLD.
Dean Charles W. Bryson, A.B., M.D.
James H. Seymour, M.D.
George F. Bovard, A.M., D.D., President of the University of Southern California.
Phi Kappa Psi,
Charles William Bryson, A.B., M.D., Dean of the College of Physicians and Surgeons,
Medical Department, University of Southern Californiag Professor of Gynecology and
lllember Visiting Staff, Los Angeles County Hospital, Department of Gynecology
and Abdominal Surgery, A.B., Harris Collegeg M.D., College of Physicians and
Surgeons, Keokuk, 1882.
Jagnes Harvey Seymour, M.D., Member of the Judicial Council and Professor of Clinical
M.D., College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York City, 18833 Phi Chi.
Orville O. Witherbee, M.D., Professor of Clinical Surgery.
M.D., Northwestern University llledical School, 1893, Phi Rho Sigma.
Lyman Brumbaugh Stookey, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., Professor of Physiology and Chemistry.
Formerly Physiologist and Physiological Chemist of the New York State Path-
ological Laboratoryg American Editor of the International Year Book of Chemistry,
Physiology and Pathology: elected Fellow of the American Association for Ad-
vancement of Science, published many contributions in physiology quoted in text
books: member of several National Scientific Societies of Physiology, Chemistry
and Biology, Nu Sigma Nu.
James T. Fisher, M.D., Professor of Nervous and Mental Diseases.
Visiting Physician to the Los Angeles County Hospital, M.D., Harvard Medical
School, 18965 formerly Assistant in the Department of Nervous Diseases of the
Boston City Hospital, House Physician of the Children's Hospital, Boston.
Frederick John Kruell, Ph.G., M.D., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics.
Ph.G., Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 18745 M.D., Rush Medical College, 18813
Thomas Jefferson McCoy, M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology.
Member of the Staff of the Los Angeles County Hospital: Eye and liar Railroad
Surgeong M.D., Medical Department, University of Kentucky, 18803 formerly
member of the staff of the Manhattan Eye, liar, Nose and Throat Hospital.
Indiana State Normal School, 1875-76: De Pauw University, 1877-791 1X.ll., Univer-
sity of Southern California, 1884, A.M., 18875 D.D., 1896, .l'.L.D., Syracuse, 1910,
Jfacultp illilehical ZBepartment-wrmilw
Walter Sidney johnson, A.B., M.D., Professor of Obstetrics.
M.D., Harvard Medical School, 1898.
Francis Oliver Yost, M.D., Professor of Pediatrics.
M.D., Harvard Medical School, 1893, Phi Chi.
William Leander Zuill, M.D., Professor of Otology, Laryngology and Rhinology.
Member of the staff of the Los Angeles County Hospital and of the Pasadena
Hospital, M.D., University of Pennsylvania, Medical Department, 1884, formerly
Professor of Medicine and Surgery, University of Pennsylvania, Assistant Surgeon,
Wells Eye Hospital, Philadelphia, Chief Surgeon, Charity Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa.
Thompson B. Wright, A.M., M.D., Professor of Medicine.
M.D., Columbus Medical College, Ohio, 1886.
Andrew Fremont Wagner, A.M., M.D., Associate Professor of Bacteriology and Path-
M.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1899.
Robert Henry Burton, M.D., Associate Professor of Anatomy.
M.D., College of Physicians and Surgeons of Chicago, 1892, Interne of Alexian
Bsibcatggrs' Hospital, Chicago, 1892-93, Medical Examiner of the Pension Board,
Raphael Burke Durfee, M.D., Associate Professor of Anatomy.
City Bacteriologist, Los Angeles, M.D., Georgetown University, 1900, formerly
Resident Physician, Georgetown University, Interne, Casualty Hospital, Washing-
ton, D. C.
Ethel Langdon Leonard, B.S., M.D., Associate Professor of Histology.
Pathologist of the California Hospital, M.D., College of Medicine of the University
of Southern California, 1902, City Bacteriologist, Los Angeles, 1904-07, Professor
of Bacteriology in the College of Medicine of the University of Southern California,
1906-09, Alpha Upsilon Iota.
Albert B. Ulrey, A.M., Associate Professor of Embryology and Comparative Anatomy,
Professor of Biology in the College of Liberal Arts, University of Southern California.
A.B., University of Indiana, 1892, A.M., University of Indiana, 1894, Graduate of
Illinois College of Ophthalmology, Chicago, 1901, Instructor in Zoology, University
of Indiana, 1892-95, Professor of North Manchester College, Indiana, 1895, 1900,
Professor of Biology in the Warsaw Summer School, Warsaw, Indiana, 1895, In-
structor in Embryology, Biological Station, University of Indiana, summers of
1896 and 1897.
George Jesse Lund, M.D., Associate Professor of Otology, Laryngology and Rhinology.
M.D., Rush Medical College, Chicago, 1882, formerly Oculist and Aurist, Newsboys'
Home, Los Angeles, Coroner of Genesee Co., New York, Phi Chi.
William Harriman Jones, A.B., M.D., Associate Professor of Gynecology.
M.D., Cooper Medical College, 1899, formerly Resident Surgeon, St. John's Hospital,
New York, Superintendent St. Helena Sanitarium, Health Officer and Police Sur-
geon, Long Beach, six years, Phi Sigma Tau, Nu Sigma Nu.
Henry Michael Rooney, A.B., M.D., Associate Professor of Anatomy.
A.B., Boston University, M.D., University of Michigan, 1903, formerly House Sur-
geon of the Buffalo Emergency Hospital, Phi Rho Sigma.
John Jay Still, M.D., Associate Professor of Surgery.
Member of the Surgical Staff of the Los Angeles County Hgospital, M.D., Bellevue
Hospital Medical College, New York, 1885, Psi Upsilon.
Warren Nichols Horton, M.D., Associate Professor of Gcnito-Urinary Diseases.
Member of the Staff of the County Hospital, M.D., Medical Department, Wash-
ington University, 1903, formerly Interne, St. Louis City Hospital. 1903-05, City
Bacteriologist, Los Angeles, Professor of Pathology, College of Physicians and
Surgeons, Los Angeles, Phi Chi.
Charles E. Zerfing, M.D., Associate Professor of Medicine.
Visiting Physician to the Los Angeles County Hospital, M.D., University of
Jfanultp Jlllehiral Bepartment-wrfnuw
George Washington McCoy, A.M., M.D., Associate Professor of Ophthalmology.
M.D., Miami Medical College, Cincinnati, Ohio, 1904, formerly Member of the
House Staff, Cincinnati General Hospital, member of the Staff, Manhattan Eye,
Ear, Nose and Throat Hospital, New York, Phi Beta Kappa, Omega Epsilon Psi.
Reginald Sinclair Petter, M.D., Associate Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics.
M.D., Medical Department of the University of Southern California, 1902, Phi
Henry Herbert, M.D., Associate Professor of Physical Diagnosis.
V Visiting Physician to the Los Angeles County Hospital, M.D., University of Vienna,
Austria, 1891, formerly Lecturer at the New York Polyclinie, on the Staff of the
Anstruther Davidson, C.M., M.B., M.D., Associate Professor of Dermatology.
Editor of the Southern California Science Bulletin, Fellow of the Southern Califor-
nia Academy of Sciences, Honorary Member of the Entomological Society, M.D.,
Medical Department, University of Glasgow, Scotland, 1881, formerly House Sur-
geon, Western Inflrmaryg House Surgeon of the Skin Hospital, Glasgow, Factory
Surgeon, Upper Vittisdale, Scotland, Health Officer, Morton District, Scotland.
John C. Ferbert, M.D., Associate Professor of Surgical Anatomy. '
M.D., College of Medicine of the University of Southern California, 1897.
Thomas james Cummins, M.D., Assistant Professor of Neurology. I
Assistant in Clinical Neurology at the Los Angeles County Hospital, M.D., College
of Physicians and Surgeons of Los Angeles, 1908, Phi Chi.
Alanson Halden Jones, A.B., A.M., M.D., Instructor in Physiology and Chemistry in
Medical and Dental Departments of the University of Southern California.
M.D., University of Vermont, 1903, Alpha Kappa Kappa.
William Elmer Carter, M.D., Instructor in Medicine.
M.D., College of Physicians and Surgeons, Los Anegles, 1908, Interne, Los Angeles
County Hospital, 1908-09, Professor of Histology, College of Physicians and Sur-
geons of Los Angeles, 1908-09, Phi Chi.
Edward Douglas jones, M.D., Instructor in Therapeutics.
M.D., College of Physicians and Surgeons, Los Angeles, 1907.
Ralph Louis Byron, Ph.G., M.D., Instructor in Osteology.
House Surgeon of the Emergency and General Hospital, M.D., College of Physi-
cians and Surgeons of Los Angeles, 1900, Instructor in Osteology, 1900, Phi Rho
Charles Worth Norton, M.D., Instructor in Minor Surgery. '
Night Resident Physician and Anaesthetist to the Angelus Hospital, M.D., Columbia
University, 1907, formerly House Surgeon, Hudson Street llospital, New York,
Omega Upsilon Phi.
Edward W. Hanlon, M.D., Lecturer on Diseases of the Digestive System.
Consultant at the Los Angeles County Hospital, M.D., Columbia University, 1893,
Phi Chi. I
Clarence Holmes Criley, Ph.B., M.D., Instructor in Anatomy.
Ph.B., Iowa College, Grinnell, Iowa, 1904, M.D., University of Pennsylvania Medical
School, 1907, formerly Interne, German Hospital of Brooklyn, New York, Sigma
Peter C. Remondino, M.D., Lecturer on History of Medicine and Medical Bibliography.
M.D., Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, 1865, Ex-Vice-President State Medi-
cal Society of California, Member California State Board of Health, Acting As-
sistant Surgeon, U. S. A., in the late Civil War, Phi Rho Sigma.
Dallas Case Ragland, M.D., Laboratory Instructor in the Medical Department.
M.D., Washington University, St. Louis, 1907, formerly Assistant State Bacteri-
ologist, Illinois, Interne, St. Louis City Hospital, Pathologist and Bacteriologist
of the Gardner Sanatarium, Belmont, California, Alpha Omega Alpha.
Downing D. Nice, M.D., Assistant in Bacteriology.
M.D., College of Physicians and Surgeons of Keokuk, Iowa, 1890, Post Graduate at
Jefferson Medical College.
"In 1885 the Trustees of the University of Southern California empowered
one of their members, Dr. J. P. XfVidney, to take steps toward the organization
of a Department of Medicine. That year the medical school was founded, and
in the fall instruction was offered in limited quarters on Aliso Street. From
the beginning the aim has been to raise the standard of medical education, and
in this connection it is of interest that this institution was among the first
to adopt a three-year course.
"Ten years after its organization the Medical Department came into
possession of more extensive quarters on Buena Vista Street, and in these
buildings instruction was carried on until June, 1909. In August of the present
year the College of Physicians and Surgeons consolidated with the University
of Southern California, and the work of the Medical Department is now being
carried on at 516 East VVashington Street.
"The College of Physicians and Surgeons was founded in 1904. Its main
building, consisting of three stories, is commodious and equipped with modern
appliances and apparatus. The policy of the College of Physicians and Sur-
geons has been characterized by thoroughness of method and by an attempt
to place medical education upon a higher plane.
"The Trustees of the University of Southern California and of the College
of Physicians and Surgeons felt that by combining their resources, clinical
facilities and teaching staffs, a broader and more thorough training would be
possible than could be offered by either institution alone, and that by their
coalescence the best ends of medical instruction in Southern California would
"The College of Physicians and Surgeons is an integral part of the Uni-
versity of Southern California. Its government is vested in the Board of
Trustees of the University and in the judicial Council and Senior Faculty of
the Medical Department, as provided in the articles of incorporation of the
A .-... 5
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Mrs. Addie Brown Allen-A good fellow, knows what she wants and gets
it. Smiling and happy, even after four years of medical study.
l 'WVhere is the man who hath the power and skill,
To stem the torrent of a woman's will?
For if she will, she will, you may depend on't,
And if she won't, she won't, and there's the end on't."
Arthur Charles Carlson-Phi Chi. A virtuous young man who has come all
the way out to barbarous Los Angeles to improve the moral atmos-
phere of our college.
"Reform is always in order for the other fellow."
Edwin M. Clinton-Phi Rho Sigma. Alias Kid Clint. Excels as a fancy
dancer, confesses to owning a beautiful tenor voice, and is the proud
author of an unspeakable parody on "Dixie," Spends his spare time
at the County Hospital in a successful attempt to raise the death
"With mirth and laughter let old wrinkles come,
And let my liver rather heat with wine
Than my heart cool with mortifying groans."
Clifton E. Gage--Phi Chi. A horrible example to be held up before reckless
young men who may thoughtlessly become studious, a living proof
that study and a good head of hair are chemically, pharmacentically
I and physiologically incompatible. Not as solemn as he looks.
"I know that he can toil terribly."
Harry james Hoare-A mild, sad-eyed, inoffensive man, whose gentle disposi-
tion and unobtrusive manners may be due to the fact that he is not
a carnivorous animal. lfVould that all vegetarians were as modest.
"He is wise who talks but little."
Herbert Augustus Rosenkranz--Phi Rho Sigma. lletter known as "Rosy,"
Addicted to fancy vests. Displays a young mustache, a dignified ap-
pearance and a paternal grin, which will doubtless endear him to
the unsuspecting public when he is turned loose. A staunch sup-
porter of the XV. C. T. U.
"The light that lies in nurses' eyes,
Hath been my soul's undoingfi
beniurs Wichita! Bepartment-wrim-fb
Walter Charles Koebig, A.B.-Tops off his six feet and over of height with a
gorgeous purple beaver hatg decorates his manly bosom with a
deputy's star, and fills his hip pockets with the old reliable Smith
and Wessoii. I-Ie is, moreover, a practical joker of great renown
and thereby hangs a tale.
"Not to know me argues yourself unknown."
Charles Espy Mordoff-Sigma Nu, Phi Rho Sigma. Otherwise known as
"Mordy." Divides his time between the senior Cll1'1'lCl.llllll1 and whom-
soever may fall into his clutches at the County Hospital. Is not a
spendthrift of words or a clam. Knows what he wants to do and
where he wants to go and will arrive there on schedule time.
"It is not good for man to be alone." r
Frederick Watson Parrish-Knows a good school when he sees itg that is
why he is here. Also knows that homeopathy is a good thing to
leaveg that is why he left it.
"He was a stranger, and we took him in."
James Thornton-Disputatious, argumentative, positive. Knows and knows
that he knows. Perfectly willing to be convinced, but the man who
can do it has never been born.
"There are two sides to every questiong the wrong side and
Clayton Grube Stadiield--Phi Chi. A peroxide blonde, with the coy smile of
an ingenue. So far as can be discovered, he has done nothing either
very bad or Very good.
"There is mischief in this man."
Ewald Alfred S. Werner-Phi Rho Sigma. Alias A Mutt Viferner. Has a
sweet baby stare and a confidential air that are not as innocent as
they seem. Certain to be popular with the lady patients and they
will be popular with him.
"The man who laughs is a doctor who needs no diploma."
- 'T 9 we
aJcz2'i9.f.--9 XfVe, as freshmen, were not considered as deserving much recognition, nor
as having great inspiration or genius. 'l'herefore laurels, to lie within the
attainment of the Class of 1910, must be those won by discipline and labor,
not by extraordinary talent. The discipline we have undergone, the laurels
we hope soon to receive. During the four years of our student life here we
have experienced much. XVe have had many pleasures in our banquets,
balls, smokers and athletics. Many discussions have been agitated in our
student body. Many hopes and terrors have been excited in our examinations.
And now we are soon to be in the thick of the competition and toil of the
work-a-day world and realize that these, as well as the tasks of our student
life, will be one continual training, but we have long ceased to perspire.
Like all other classes, we have students who shine in other accomp-
lislnnents than those of the class-room. Clinton, that slight and delicate man,
has been always ready to illuminate the gloom of study with a ray of light
in form of a joke or one of his inimitable funny songs. That wise man from
the East, Carlson, was led to this institution not by desire for glory, but by
heavenly guidance and by his own ambition to aid in the welfare of humanity
and his own fellow students. Courageous Mrs. Allen has stayed with us,
notwithstanding the difficulties of the course to which the six other ladies
who started with us succumbed. The other members of the class have
qualities as commendable and idiosyncrasies as amusing as those we have
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If John Vinton Cocke
Phi Rho Sigma, Prosiilcnt of the Student Body C31
Mzlnzlgcr of Football Team 625.
"I :un sure care is :ln cncmy to life."
Max Jacobs Abramson
"I hcsccch you, what manner of man is hc?"
Arthur Henry Domann
Phi Rho Sigma.
"The cheerful man's a king."
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Phi Rho Sigma.
"I ani so fresh, the blades of glass
Turn pale with envy as I pass."
William Francis Traughber
"With such true breeding of a gentleman,
You never could divine his real thought."
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t ilts 1 1111911
The Aggregation of Erudition and Pnlchritude, know as the junior Class
of the College of Physicians and Surgeons, started upon its journey toward
Learning and Fame, Anno Domini 1907-mark ye well that Year, for in the
future men shall peruse the News Journals of their Day and Age, look at
one another in Sheer Amaze and remark-"1-lark ye, friend! XVhence gat
these men their wisdom-these Physicians of So Great Renown?'l Then shall
the answer be, "VVhy, know ye not that These be They of the Class of 1911
of the College of Physicians and Surgeons of The Universitas P"
"So-o-o-ho!" and "To-be-sure!" will they quote. "The Class of 1911
of P. and S.-that explains it." i -
And this is the why and the wherefore thereof, as in the Pages of History
And it came to pass that in the month of September in the Year of
Our Lord 1907, Seven Students were gathered together in the 1-Ialls of
Medical Learning to learn whatso They might learn, and Their first lecture
was a lecture in Physiology. Now They all listened right intent like and
and when the lecture was come to an end, They felt relieved and grinned to
One Another, and Each to Himself did say in glee, "O, right well do l
perceive that this Course will be all Oli. for Mnh l" which, being interpreted.
meant that Each felt secure in his Powers and Intent to learn that which
He Must learn. 'Cl-low well hath said the Sage, "Pride goeth before destruc-
tion and a haughty spirit before a Fall."j And before Many Moons had
grown old, it was evident that Life for these Erstwhile joeund students was
not proving One Glad lla Hag for what with the Levatores Labii Superioris
Alarumque Nasi, and the Arteriae Gastro-Epiploicae Dextrae, not to mention
such tritles as Pulvis Ipecacuauhae et Opii U. S. l". and Oleum Tiglii falso
U S. P. VIIIJ, They bethought them that AH'airs in General and Their Study
Of Anatomy in iljarticular had taken on a strangely Complex and Perplexing
Mien. Now when They of This Class had finished Their First Year of Toil
and Tloudage and looked around about Them, They wist that four of Their
Number had fallen by the wayside, and thus it occasioned that but Three of
Their Number passed Thru The Gates into Their Sophomore Year.
Now It came to pass that during That Year Two Strangers were added
to That Class and forsooth right welcome were They,-Cof a Truth, Utter
Misery loveth Companionshipj. And it was during this year that These
Students Bold sweated Great Drops Sanguinis Hominis over the Devious
Intricacies of the Nervous System,--and They concerned Themselves day and
night brooding over such matters as tl1e Gyrus I-Iippocampi, Tenia Semicir-
cularis Rhinencephalonis, and the Lobulus Cacuminis and similar All-
Absorbing Topics of the I-lour. So tempus fugit-ed and lo! and behold, when
the Year was over, Two of That Class did leave for parts of the Country less
Strenuous and Irksome, for it Galled Them with an Exceeding Gall that They
must needs labor long into the iWee Small Hours of the Night. And thus It
Occasioned as before that but Three of Their Number passed Thru The
Gates-but now into Their junior Year.
By this time, in the Natural Succession of llvents, lt had transpired
that the Head-Seating Labors with Nervous Anatomy were come to an End
-Allah be Praised!-and It again came to pass as before, that Two Other
Strangers added Themselves to That Class and, forsooth, right welcome
were They. Now the Professors XfVho Hold Down Chairs in the Faculty
Meetings agree with The Five students in The junior Class, that The junior
Class is THE CLASS and a Right Classy Class and All-To-The-Mustard-
so It must be So.
And in calling The Roll of That Class, The Initial Letters must needs
follow Their Place in Alphabet and Their Sequence is as follows: A, li, C,
D and T-all prese11t.
Abrahamson Ccall him Abe when you see himj came from the College
of P. and S. of Baltimore, took his degree of Ph.G. last year at U. S. C.
Pharmacy and now classifies as a worthy member of the Junior Class. Abe
is noted for his good nature under fire-you see that quizzical look on his
face P-that's the way he looks before making reply to his adversaries
Boller came to P. and S. as a charter member of the Class of 1911, after
two years in U. S. C. Liberal Arts. Boller wears a fiercely striped suit and a
hat like unto which there is no other.
Cocke, john Vinton, is at P. and S., and is'known as "jack"-the manager
of P. and S. winning football teams, president of the Student Body, and jack
is happy as can be, except when worrying over his baby at home.
Domann is much better known as "Dodamn',--"he of the gurgling laugh."
Dodamn came to P. and S. this year from P. and S. of Milwaukee. Dodamn
is known for his jovial appreciation of the humorous and for his many-hued
Traughber graduated some years ago from the Kirksville School of Oste-
opathy and is the other charter member of the Class of 1911 of P. and S.
With Traughber it is-not that I love the Osteos less, but that I love P. and S.
And finally the Class of 1911 is right well organized and the Officers and
Members thereof are as writ below:
Traughber . . . President
Dodamn . . Vice-President
jack . . . . Secretary
Boller . . . . Treasurer
Abe . . Sergeant-at-Arms
fffgb Thus it will
q be Writ inthe
w p pages of History? B
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Thurber , . . .... . . President
Byron P. Stookey . . . . Vice-President
William P. Stokes . . , . Secretary-'l'reasurer
Francis X. Amman
Louis G. Avery
Vernon C. Charleston
Edgar C. Davey
Frank A. Foye
Miss Gladys Patric
Richard R. Ronan
Elliott P. Smart
lVilliam P. Stokes
llyron P. Stookey
Delos P. Thurber
William G. 'l'liurlJer
Loren E. VVilson
William L. Yager
Will E. Hall
john R. jellers
Fred ll. Nelson
.ffwxl WWQNW 1437 F
f. ' 9
The Sophomore condition is a transitory state which every college man
experiences. It is hardly a state of coma, but more nearly resembles in-
ebriation. VVhile in this condition a man does and says things which he
would do at no other time. I-Ie is imbued with a belief that he is the very
acme of college spirit, and that any and all brutalities and inanities committed
by him are justified by the fact that he has been tolerated by the powers that
be for over a year.
But, however noxious a Sophomore becomes, no one cherishes anything
but sympathy and pity for his condition, and toleration for his deeds. His
recovery is awaited with patience, and in nearly every case, faith in his
ultimate sanity is justified. No one blames himg he is not responsible in the
The evil is inherent in that stage of his development and can be out-
grown only like mumps or cutting one's wisdom teeth.
So much for apology.
The present Sophomore class has been through even more than the
transitional stage. NVhen it entered school, it had the honor of being the
tirst large class of Freshmen that up to that time had entered the institution.
At the beginning of last year we had no idea that we would be connected
in any way with one of the largest Universities of the South, and yet tl1e
unforeseen happened and we are a part of the University of Southern Cal-
The class added to its membership by the transfer of the school, and its
ranks are now swelled to eighteen. Every man distinguished himself in the
last year, not by the way he stuck to his class, but by the way he stuck to
his principle and kept his eye on the goal of his endeavor, each and every one
pulling through with a good per cent.
The class promises to finish as one of the strongest class organizations
yet to enter the department.
.P LT .t
651555 of 1913
Frank Bell, jr. . . .... l resident
Miss Agnes McCrea . . . . . Secietaiy
Chester H. Bowers . ...... A . . lieasuier
Frank Bell, Jr.
Wfendell P. .lgllake
Mrs. Rosa lllass
Chester H. llowers
Ray A. Carter
Benjamin C. Chadwick
Jesse I. Citron
Karl L. Dieterle
Robert M. Dunsmoor
Edward G. Eisen
Minor F. Feleh
Laurin A. Forsyth
S. S. Ginsberg
Gilbert A. .Kelley
NfValter F. Kittle
Ray V. Larsalere
Daniel D. Lucey
Miss Agnes McCrea
Owen S. Parrett
Earl L. Rogers
james VValter Reeves
Raymond A. Sands
David D. Schwartz
Harold NV. Smith
Arthur C. XVehb
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I-low such a jovial, genial bunch of genuine good fellows happened to
start out at the same time on this hard and tedious journey which we as
Freshmen have just undertaken, is the strange part of the story.
I' PILLL I '
Very few details can be obtained from the members of the class in-
dividually as to why they are here. Some came because their loving parents
sent them, thinking that, because they dissected an oyster during their course
in biology at the village high school, they were promising anatomists. A
few, especially the Jew factor, because they had a mistaken idea that because
a doctor "puts all his goods in the show window,', as it were, and buys an
automobile on the excitement plan, he must obviously be peddling pills at
the rate of a barrel full a day, and rapidly accumulating a fortune. Some,
lovers of excitement, having heard that Stookey would be on the Physicians
and Surgeons Faculty henceforth, came to indulge in some of his frequent
exams. That a great many came purely through a desire to learn was
shown by the high standing of the class as a whole in the mid term exams.
VVhen we met for our first lecture in September we huddled together like
so many sheep in a corral, maybe through a mutual desire to become ac-
quainted, more probably from fright. Every one of us seemed to have a
very serious countenance, no doubt because we had been told that physicians
should try to look grave and pensive. I
This condition of affairs, however, didn't last very long, for we hadn't
been assembled more than twenty minutes when some one discovered Citron,
whereupon everybody smiled. Some of the ruder members of the class
Mirth has a tendency as does music to make the whole world kin, and
from then on we were all brothers and lived as under one big blanket,
helping and cheering each other in every way possible.
XVe held our Hrst meeting on September 21, when Frank Bell was elected'
Class President, because he had been here the previous year taking a special
course, and knew the way around the building and to and from the street
cars, which was a big help at that time. Since then we have had cause to
congratulate ourselves on having such an able President and one who takes
such an interest in all the affairs of the class. C. H. llowers was elected
'I'reasurer, and has proved to be just the man for the office. lN'e would all
trust Bowers with our lives. Wfe wanted to put on of our Co-eds in office,
S0 we selected a pretty oneg Miss Agnes lVlcCrea was elected Secretary, and
has proved to be as good as she looks, a worker and of excellent service to the
Class. Reeves was appointed to draw up the class constitution, which proved
Lo be classy and was unanimously accepted at the next class meeting.
Many Freshman classes are less fortunate in picking out such good officers.
Things in general progressed smoothly, with the exception of a few
explosions in the lab., etc., until the arrival of lfelch, a big high-heeled, rough-
lleck of a vacquero from Arizona, who came in about two months after the
beginning of the semester. He looked so tough that we became alarmed
fearing he might take it into his head to eat up little Ginsborg, our mascot.
Shortly after his arrival he became quite restless and we knew he would
be leaving us unless we could find something for him to rope, throw down,
and tie. That something was soon found in the person of Mr. Koebig, the
biggest bully in the upper classes. A few days previous, while we were
having a picture taken on the lawn, he had doused the class with a bucket
Of water from an upper window. Mr. Koebig was seized, bound hand and
fOot, and placed under the hydrant on the lawn. Needless to say we now
Cleniand the respect of the upper classmen.
People who are superstitious might be of the opinion that our numerals
1913 were unluckyg so far, however, the 'class has been very fortunate in every
respect. NVe have lost only one member from the original twenty-seven.
W'ebb was taken sick a short time after the beginning of the term, but we
are glad to say has entirely recovered and will begin the Medical Course
again next year.
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VVC are lucky in many respects: in being the first class of the College of
Physicians and Surgeons to be a part of the University of Southern Californiag
in being' the first class of P. and S. students to study under Stookey, Leonard,
jones and Ulrey, and in many other respects too numerous to mention, al-
though our numerals end with the much mooted
4 T S 5
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Lewis E. Ford, D.D.S., Dean, Professor of Operative Dentistry, Crown and Bridge VVork.
Henry G. Brainard, A.B., M.D., Emeritus Professor of Medicine.
William C. Smith, D.D.S., Professor of Dental Pathology, Materia Medica, Therapeutics.
Pasadena, California. '
H. Gale Atwater, D.D.S., Professor of Operative Technics.
1910 East Fourth Street.
William Bebb, D.D.S., Secretary, Professor of Comparative and Dental Anatomy.
Dental College Building.
Charles D. Lockwood, A.B., M.D., Professor of Oral Surgery and Anesthesia.
joseph D. Moody, D.D.S., Professor of Ethics and Hygiene.
Ray D. Robinson, D.D.S., Professor of Orthodontia.
E. L. Leonard, B.S., M.D., Professor of General and Dental Histology and General
T. C. Myers, M.D., Professor of General Materia, Medica and Therapeutics.
A. H. Jones, A.B., M.D., Professor of Physics, Chemistry and Metallurgy.
John L. Kirkpatrick, M.D., Professor of Anatomy. '
B. F. Eshelman, D.D.S., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and Infirmary Demonstrator.
C. H. Bowman, D.D.S., Professor of Crown and Bridge VVork.
M. Evangeline Jordon, D.D.S., Associate Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry
215 North Avenue Sixty-six.
H. B. Tebbetts, M.D., Associate Professor of Physiology.
Clarence A. Jenks, B.S., M.D., Assistant Professor of Physiology.
J. Walter Gray, D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Operative Dentistry.
307 South Broadway.
Eugene Overton, Esq., Lecturer on Dental Jurisprudence.
A. A. Shaw, D.D.S., Lecturer on Extraction and Anaestheties.
David D. Thornton, M.D., Lecturer on Oral Surgery.
Merchants' Trust Building.
L. M. Christie, Demonstrator lnlirmary.
Nye W. Goodman, D.D.S., Lecturer and Demonstrator on Porcelain Clown 'ind Bridge
John C. Hopkins, D.D.S., Lecturer and Demonstrator, Porcelain lnlays
Thos. A. Lynch, D.D.S.,
Assistant to the chair of Operative Technic
James D. McCoy, D.D.S., Assistant to the chair of Orthodonthia.
Margaret M. Morris, M.D., Laboratory Assistant in Histology' and Pxthology
Claire W. Murphy, Special Lecturer on Anatomy.
J. M. Choate, Lecturer on Anatomy, Chief Demonstrator of Dissection
M. Ellis, Assistant Demonstrator of Dissection.
C. J. R. Engstrom, D.D.S., Demonstrator in Prosthetic Technic.
Dr. D. Cave, Special Lecturer Clinical Dentistry.
E. L. Townsend, D.D.S., Special Lectures and Clinics on Porcelain md Electric Fur
Wright SL Callender Building.
C. M. Benbrook, D.D.S., Special Lecturer on Clinical Dentistry.
I. F. Cook, D.D.S., Dental Society Director.
322 Bradbury Building.
William Bebb, D.D.S., Superintendent of the College.
L. M. Packard, D.D.S., Lecturer on Dental Anatomy.
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Zllibe C!EnIIege Euilhing anh Clliquipment
The progressiveness of this young College is shown in the modern build-
ing and equipment which were acquired two years ago. The building is a
beautiful light pressed brick structure, erected to suit our special needs.
The plans were suggested by two of our professors, who traveled throughout
the East for several months gaining new ideas.
The location is directly in the center of the city, being at the corner
of Fifth and VVall Streets, and within three blocks of the Pacific Electric
Union Depot, where probably more passengers are handled than at any
other electric railway depot in America.
Five car lines pass the College door, transferring from all parts of the
The Infirmary faces the north Can ideal lightj, and is a large, beautiful
room, with ample light, having broad, high windows. The interior finish
is in beautiful Oregon pine, stained golden oak. The walls are wainscoated
six feet high with white tile, and are tinted above in colors to harmonize. It
is equipped with forty-two new leather-covered Columbia and Morrison chairs.
A complete locker system in connection with the operative clinic fur-
nishes means for the storage of instruments when not in use. In the fitting up
of the operating room, the aim has been to make the appointments as nearly
as possible like those of a first-class private office, so that from the beginning
of his COl11'SC the student is familiarized with the conditions he will meet in
The balance of the laboratories are of the same beautiful and complete
arrangement. Under the one roof there are arrangements for teaching every
branch of dentistry, even to a dissecting room, so that students are not re-
quired to leave the building and thus lose valuable time.
A large library, well equipped with books and over 3000 museum speci-
mens, is a valuable adjunct.
There is no expense spared in equipping the College with appliances
which will add to the students' comfort and the ability to better his educa-
tion. VVhile we now have an equipment of electric lathes, furnaces, micro-
scopes, chemical laboratory appliances, physiological apparatus, projection
lantern, and the like, which is so complete that the only criticism that has
been made upon it is that the student is here afforded luxuries which he can-
not own when he leaves our walls.
XW X9 5
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Frank M. Porter, A.B., LL.B., Dean, lividence and Ilailments.
Gavin W. Craig, LL.B., Secretary, Elementary Law and Blackstone and Real Property.
Frank R. Willis, LL.B., Criminal Law, Evidence and Procedure.
Percy V. Harnmon, LL.B., Criminal Law, Criminal Evidence and Criminal! Procedure.
W. A. Cheney, Ex-Judge Superior Court, Constitutional Law.
Curtis D. Wilbur, judge Superior Court, Wills and Probate Law.
W'. P. James, judge Superior Court, Negligence.
James R. Townsend, Esq., Patents.
T. W. Robinson, A.M., Statutory Interpretation, Brieling and the Use of Books.
Hon. Lewis A. Groff, Agency and Mining Law.
D. K. Trask, Ex-judge Superior Court, Private Corporations.
Claire S. Tappan, LL.B., Contracts.
Myron Westover, LL.B., Commercial Paper.
Walter F. Haas, Esq., Municipal Corporations and Public Oftices.
George H. Woodruff, Esq., Damages.
J. W. Swanwick, Esq., Appeals.
E. W. Tuttle, LL.B., Admiralty.
James G. Scarborough, A.B., Code Pleading.
W. T. Craig, Ph.D., Bankruptcy.
john D. Pope, Esq., Legal Ethics.
Seward A. Simmons, A.B., Insurance Law.
H. C. Dillon, M.A., Common Law Pleading and Equity Jurisprudence.
Frank james, Esq., California Lien Law.
Earl Rogers, Esq., D.C.L., Advocacy.
Wm. W. Phelps, D.C.L., Partnership and Codilication.
Albert Lee Stephens, LL.B., Justice Court Practice.
Kemper B. Campbell, LL.B., Torts.
Frank C. Vaughn, LL.B., Equity Pleading.
James W. Taggart, Judge District Court of Appeal, Domestic Relations, Appeals and
E. W. Camp, A.B., LL.B., Interstate Commerce.
W. J. Hunsaker, Restraint of Trade.
James H. Hoose, Ph.D., Logic.
Geo. H. Smith, Elements of Jurisprudenceand American Common Law.
Willoughby Rodman, A.B., B.L., International Law.
Warren E. Lloyd, Ph.D., M.L., Spanish and Mexican Land and Mining Law, Philosophy
3 g Q9u1f
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The College of Law of the University of Southern California is one of
the youngest departments of the institution. It is also one of the youngest
of the law schools in the West. It was originally an association of law
students, but was later incorporated as the Los Angeles Law School, with
james B. Scott as the first Dean and Roger S. Page as the first Secretary.
Mr. Scott subsequently became Dean of the University of Indiana, then went
to Columbia, where he filled a chair in the Law School for some time. He is
now a professor at Columbian University, NVashington, D. C. Mr. E. W.
Camp succeeded Mr. Scott as Dean of this Law School, Judge Frederick
XV. Houser assuming the duties of Secretary. In the year 1901, Judge Lewis
A. Groff being at that time Dean, the School was affiliated with the Uni-
versity. Not, however, until 1904 did it become an integral part of the
University. Since that time, under the able direction of Dean Frank M.
Porter and Secretary Gavin NV. Craig, the growth of this department has
been truly remarkable. There are at present 327 students enrolled in its
As might be expected in a school where prospective lawyers are being
trained, much interest is evidenced in debate and oratory. There are three
active debating clubs: The Lyceum, whose membership is limited, the Junior
and Senior Debating Club, and the Freshman Debating Club. Participation
in the work of the Freshman Debating Club is a required part of the school
curriculum. This work is supervised by Miss Beulah Wright, Dean of the
College of Oratory. The plan was adopted three years ago and has proved
a gratifying success. .
: "'lll :
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. Geurgs washington Debate 5 Q
March 25, 1910
At the Law College-George Wfashington University Debate, held in
Simpson Auditorium, Friday evening, March 25, the VVashingtonians, cham-
pioning the direct primary system, went down to defeat before the Angelenos,
who advocated the convention scheme. Our team, which was composed
of A. L. Bartlett and NV. C. Snyder, was awarded the decision by a unani-
mous vote of the judges, VValter Trask, Melville Dozier and Max Loewenthal.
Mr. Bartlett was the first speaker for the affirmative of the question,
"Resolved, that state, county and municipal officers should be nominated by
conventions rather than under the direct primary system." Mr. Bartlett's
attack upon the direct primary plan was incisive and decisive. He was ably
supported by his colleague.
The VVashington debaters, R. H. Blakesley and N. L. Bowen, confined
themselves for the most part to disputing the attack upon the primaries and
based much of their argument on the fact that thirty-six states have adopted
direct primaries in some form. Both speakers were enthusiastic over the
number of votes which have been brought out by the new system.
Mr. Bartlett closed the debate with a masterly rebuttal, which directly
offset all of the strong points which his opponents had advanced. At the
conclusion of his speech little doubt remained in the minds of the audience as
to what the decision of the judges would be.
Walter Fisher Skeele, A.B., Dean, Professor of Pi:1nofo1'te and Pipe Organ.
Charles E. Pemberton, Secretary, l'l:n'1nony, Violin, Counterpoint and Musical Theory
Herr Askar B. Seiling, Violin.
Mrs. Norma Rockhold Robbins, Voice Culture.
Carrie A. Trowbridge, Piano.
Mrs. S. J. Brimhall, Piano.
Lillian M. Arnett, Piano.
Madge Patton, Dunning System and Piano.
William H. Mead, Flute.
C. S. Delano, Guitar and Mandolin.
Pearl Alice Macloskey, Secretary to the Dean,
what Both the Muzi: jfacultp Sap?
Dean Skeele-"VVeed that- out and play it in recital."
Mr. Pemberton--"Oli, my goodness!"
Mr. Seiling-"Stay Wiz zat!"
Mrs. Robbins-"Come, darling, come !"
Miss Trowbridge-"VVell, did you ever!"
Mrs. Brimhall--"XfVell executed-almost mnrde1'ed."
Miss Arnett--"Aren't the English clean?',
Miss Patton-"Oh, my!"
Mr. Mead-"In our line one must be a blow."
Mr. Delano-"Tl1at's poor picking!"
Miss Macloskey-"My dear!"
p Qs r. Iaunt bees it
Dear Editor: Something humorous about those unholy noises that ascend
from the College of Music to the halls of Economics? Really it's funny to
seem serious at sueh a task, and it's certainly serious to be funny. A genera-
tion ago I vowed never to talk in opposition to a brass band: it behooves me
now not to talk against a whole College of Music! For 'ZUIIQ'--l7fII'k at the
sight-readers? From the adjoining room how sublime the harmony in an
atmosphere rendered bi-chromatic after great scales fas it werej have fallen
from Tully's mighty medizevalists! And then the slow trill from the lower
regions-how it thrills and makes one quiver! Having no fire escape, even
though possessing a retiring disposition, ll am without resource save to
thee, O Rodeo! Help, therefore, to apply the brand! In the morning I hear
a voice aseendin high, at mid-dav a fflee-club is tr infr out-fes, fl"Vl'll!'-
b 1 bv P3 . A
and in the dewy eve the doleful sound of a mourning dove-
CCon molto agitatoj
Professor Festus Edward Owen, A.M., refuses to contribute. He says
that his opinion of the Music Department is unspeakable.
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ECHOES FROM RECITATION ROOMS
Dr. Von Fingerlin Survives
Music, the divine, seems to have different effects on different persons.
Last year we noticed that those heavenly CPD sounds ascending from the
southern wing greatly disturbed a certain lover of Hellenic lore, and that in
the face of the fact that in another part of the building the aforesaid peda-
gogue seems to be a leader not only of the Hellenic, but also of the Calliopic
muse. Now this year we know of another resident of the South to whom,
instead of proving disagreeable, they seem an exhilaration to such a point
as to provoke him to new and unheard-of efforts in the Gallic, Teutonic,
Italic and heaven knows what other tongues, besides almost inspiring him to
the light fantastic. Verily, verily, climatic conditions, as well as musical
ones, produce different effects on different persons and de gustibus non est
disputand1mz,' the deep bass of Hirst, and these sounds, send him all aquiver.
A Modest Suggestion from the Classical Department
One whose ear is attuned only to the music of the Aeneid, and the lyric
measures of Horace, should not presume to criticise the strains that pene-
trate the classic precincts from "way down below where all is-" harmony.
Yet the following modest suggestions may not be amiss, if carried out by
the co-operation of the Musical Department. '
Avoid funeral marches when a class is reading a Latin nuptial ode.
Play stately measures to accompany Vergi1's hexameters. Execute martial
strains when the long-suffering Academy youths are assailing Caesar's Com-
mentaries. In short, let harmony in the broadest sense prevail, for harmony
is an intrinsic quality in all that is truly classic.
To Mr. Pemberton
In History Class
Please dismiss us with your blessing,
We're so tired we want to go away.
VVe're so tired of stupid guessing
NVhen we don't know what to say.
Let us go for soda water,
Let us go and have some fun,
Let us go, we think you ought-ter,
Tell us that the 1esson's done.
For so long we have recited,
Told you all we ever knew,
Oh, how we should be delighted
If you'd say the lesson's through.
You could give us so much gladness,
Make some fellow mortals gay,
It would take away our sadness,
Oh, dismiss us right away!
Eaffuhils anh Daisies
l-lere lies the Class of Music '10,
They practiced long and hard, and then
They clawed the keys and quit like men.
Their toes turned up, they've ceased to plod.
Been buried deep beneath the sod,
VVhere daffodils and daisies nod.
Although we shed salt tears in grief,
Our comfort is beyond belief,
The burst of silence gives relief.
No more their practicing is heard,
No more we hear Skeele's warning word,
No more we hear mistakes absurd.
A peaceful silence reigns supreme,
The other pounders do not seem
To dare to spoil our pensive dream.
And so it is until the time
VVhen other hands shall write the rhyme
And O,Cl' our heads the blue-bells chime,
VVhcn we have made the final hit,
And jammed the ivory keys a bit,
And grabbed diplomas, up and quit.
f s K '
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Iiaearh in the Qlinllege nf Music
Mr. Peinberton-According to modern harmony, if you sat on the piano
it would be a chord."
Miss C.-"H ow could you resolve it?
Mr. P.-"Why, when you got off."
just Before Theory
Miss1 -"I just love to see Mr. Peniberton's face."
Mr. Seiling Cto violin pupilj--"Bend your ankle, bend your ankle."
The Graceful L. A. Symphony
Mr. l'einbcrton-"'l'hc conductor is on a raised platform, the violins are
in front of him, and the bassoons sit on the floor."
Mr. Skeele-"You made quite a hit in recital the other day, Miss -"
Miss ---.-"Oh, did I? Thank you so much."
Nr. S.-"Yes, you hit several wrong' notes."
Mr. llirst Qafter singingj--"They were unmoved by niy solof,
Mr. Skeele-"Not exactlyg I saw several sneak out."
1 I donit want to pay attention,
' I donit like this ogre's deng
Let us think of some invention,
,Ura So we'll never come again.
. Student CPD in I-listory Class.
Miss VV-I-ins fdiscussing Syniphonyj--"Who is that awfully young,
foreign looking man that ,plays the viol so well?"
Mr. Pemberton-"VVeren't there two?"
Miss NV.--"I don't know. I didn't look at anyone else."
There was a young man named Hirst,
' XVho had an awful thirst,
lint it was all for knowledge
And not for gill,
Which caused all his "profs" to grin.
f u age u Pharmacy
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Walter T. Taylor, Ph.G. .... . . Dean
Arthur R. Maas, Ph.C. - Secretary
A. B. Ulrey, A.M. . . Treasurer
Walter T. Taylor, Ph.G., Dean, Professor of Pharmacy.
Chas. W. Hill, Ph.G., Professor of Materia Medica and Pharmacognosy.
Phi Delta Chi.
Laird 1. Stabler, M.S., Ph.C., Professor of Chemistry.
Phi Delta Chi.
A. B. Ulrey, A.M., Professor of Biology.
Phi Delta Chi, Phi Alpha.
Arthur R. Maas, Ph.C., Professor of Toxicology, Assistant Professor of Pharmacy and
Phi Delta Chi.
Andrew C. Life, A.M., Assistant Professor of Botany.
Erwin H. Miller, A.B., Lecturer on Food and Drug Adulterations.
City Chemist of Los Angelesg Theta Psi.
C. L. Lowman, M.D., Professor of Therapeutics and Lecturer on First Aids.
Ludwig Schiff, Lecturer on Commercial Pharmacy.
Howard A. Peairs, A.B., Lecturer on Pharmacal Jurisprudence.
Walter Lindley, M.D. L. D. Sale
L. N. Brunswig Granville McGowan, M.D.
F. M. Boswell F. F. Bothwell
Q9111' Srbnnl as 2 See it
Once more we make our bow and claim a few moments while we laud
ourselves. We are now live years old and are quite able to walk alone, thank
you. Perhaps we have not made our presence felt as much as some of the
other departments, but it is from lack of time rather than lack of spirit.
As our course is now arranged, we have two years only, each year being
almost two months shorter than the terms of our sister schools. Still we
plod on, hoping that the future will bring' better things in the shape of a mo-re
commodious building and longer terms of lectures.
All big things have small beginnings, so we have much to hope for in
the near future. VVhat if the furnace didn't work? VVe took our colds as
a matter of course and prayed that the sun would warm our frozen carcasses.
Yes, maybe we did get discouraged at times and wished for better
days, but that is all past now and we feel sure that the day is not far distant
when our College of Pharmacy will equal the oldest and best schools of its
kind in the country.
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Fred L. Browning . .... . . . ljl'CSiClCl1t
Fannie E. Harden . . . Vice-President
Ralph H. McGarvin . . Secrctzu'y-'l'rcasu1'c1'
J. Leslie Swope ......... Athletic RC1Jl'CSCl11LZl1.iVC
Qlnlursz Black, ilbhite anti Galt
E. W.- Thurston .... . . I'1'csiclcut
A. E. Finster .
Fannie E. Harden
Qlnlursz QBlihe anh llbbite
Oscar W. Heying Anaheim, Cal.
Heinie is easily the leading ladies' man in our as-
semblage. Forsook U. C. because the climate there is
ruinous to a delicate complexion. A chatty individual,
with an ingrowing voice, and is rapidly becoming
QHardenJed to the social advantages of U. S. C.
"Not half as good as you might think."
Emory W. Thurston Los Angeles
President of the class. Familiarly known as "Thirs-
ty" or "Thoisty," he being a dry sort of chap. Wears
rubbers heels while stalking non-studious Juniorsg also
cultivates a perfect smile for the benefit of the ladies.
Assistant in Chemistry and Pharmacy. Phi Delta Chi.
"O you kid."
Lacy B. Richards San Bernardino
Suave and debonair, with the courtly grace of the
South. A recognized light fan and baseball specialist.
Favorite occupation, driving the elusive poolball. Fav-
orite expression, "I don't believe I know."
"He was bred in Ole Kentucky."
J. Leslie Swope Anaheim, Cal.
Member Athletic Board of Control of University.
Captain of the Pharmacy Track Team. During vaca-
tions, chemist at the sugar factory, hence called the
"Kandy Kid." Founder of the Married Men's Asso-
ciation. Has a perfect horror of race suicide. Phi
Fannie E. Harden Waverly, N. Y.
Secretary and Treasurer of the class. Naturally she
is somewhat a center of interest to all the little lads.
More than one poor brain has been in a whirl and
more than one preparation spoiled in the lab., to the
distraction of Profs. Staben and Maas.
"She was an angel child."
Arthur E. Finster Santa Ana, Cal.
Commonly called "Fin," not because he resembles a
Laplander or Scowwegian, but owing to his fish-like
method of shaking hands. Has a great aversion to the
opposite sex. Can do the mile at Agricultural Park in
eight minutes flat.
"He was so delicate that we had to feed him from
a bottle until his eighteenth year." Eskay's Food adv.
Herman J. Deragisch Los Angeles
Proud possessor of the longest name in the class.
The only surviving member of the famous Yucutan
Trio. He can chew gum, think, recite and take notes
simultaneously. Likes to be fussed over.
"A man's a man for a' that.
Ralph H. Hougaard Manti, Utah
Our shining light from Utah. Came to U. S. C. to
escape his half dozen or more wiv-es. Took his Junior
year at Iowa University, but decided that a fitting open-
ing for a brilliant career was a diploma from U. S. C.
"Some men are short, some men are long, but I
grow on forever."
Rocco C. De Nubila Los Angeles
This is a striking likeness of our old friend "P'runes."
For some unknown reason he refused to have his
picture taken, and as we "ain't no Mike Angelo," we
can't produce a full-sized enlargement. "Prunes" has
high hopes of becoming an eminent scientist, likewise
a. fraternity man.
"Of all sad words of, tongue or pen,
The saddest are,
'The duck pond again'."
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J. F. Lounsberry
A. H. McGarvin
Ci. IC. Iiohlkcn
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II. C. I,'ilcI1c1'
CI. XIV. Williamsu
Ci-. 'I'. Klorris
A. II. Ncfizwvin
lass uf 1911
Miss Iimmzl Strait
A. IQ. Schclling
Qtnlursz Ilahenher ant: white
fs . . 0 :as '.
O. UI. Cooley
O. F. 'lcxvctt
IC. J. I!IZlI11IIILUll
I.. .l. Renfrew
C. I.. Ramsey
C. M, Drumm
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We are twenty-three, and, oh, what volumes of history is well mixed with
that famous number. VVe, the skidoo bunch, leave a glorious path of solid
progress behind, well fortified and securely kept by hours of hard study and
persistent work. VVe leave a record behind never left by any preceding class.
Fronithe very seconclthe beH rang on enrohing day to dns veryininutq
have we, the twenty-three "pill rollers," diligently and faithfully carried out
our work. The class ambition has been to score the highest marks possible.
VVe have lived up to our ambition admirably, as every mark of every member
is the highest possible.
On the second school day, October 19, l909, the class spirit burst forth
with unrelenting velocity. It has never grown less, but as each day closes
finds its bands doubly strong. On that second day, the class organized, officers
were elected and the first business transacted. The next day found the stu-
dents patriotically practicing the college yell. In two days, about the build-
ings and campus were resounding the echoes of twenty-three yelling voices.
The third week of school ushered in our first social event. The whole
class met at the Popular Theater, where a theater party was held. Following
this came a banquet, at which our yell took a prominent part. Stories, jokes
and toasts were exchanged in jovial rapidity. After three more weeks of hard
study and work, our second social event was pulled off, in the form of a
moonlight lawn dance given at Mr. .Iewett's home in Sawtelle. Another
month of good work was followed by a second banquet. The hall, bright with
penuants and class colors, re-echoed to our yells. Xlfe are now back at our
studies, waiting the next event. Wfe all expect to return for our Senior year,
and form the largest Senior Class of the college's history.
iBbi alta bi
Probably only a few are aware that there now flourishes on the campus a
first-class professional fraternity.
The Phi Delta Chi Fraternity had its beginning some twenty-eight or
thirty years back at the University of Michigan. The little society there,
of which our own Prof. Stabler was a charter member, naturally became
Alpha chapter of the national organization.
Since then the growth of- the fraternity steadily progressed, till now
we number some fifteen chapters, most of which are located in the northern
and eastern states and in the Middle NVest at the larger and better colleges of
Pharmacy. There are three chapters on this Coast, and, having established
one or two in the southern states, with prospects of others to follow, the
fraternity is truly a national one in every sense of the word.
Only students in pharmacy and chemistry are eligible for active member-
ship, and it is our pleasure, too, that many, if not most, of the foremost
educators and writers along these lines are alumni.
Umicron chapter was established at the University of Southern Califor-
nia May 7, 1909, with seven active and two honorary members. The chapter
was installed hy Dr. Hayden M. Simmons of the state colleges of Medicine and
Pharmacy, assisted by several alumni of this section.
After the initiation and installation, a delightful banquet was served at
Levy's Cafe. followed hy the usual toasts, letters of congratulation, stories
Present of the alumni:
Dr. Hayden M. Simmons . . . . Zeta
Prof. L. J. Stabler . . . Alpha Chapter
Prof. A. R. Maas . . . Zeta
R. A. Whidden . . Zeta
W. W. Keim . . Zeta
Roy Justice . Zeta
H. E. Dutton . . . Zeta
Mr. Salisbury . . lleta Chapter,
Chapter, U. C.
Uni. of Mich.
Chapter, U. C.
Chapter, U. C.
Chapter, U. C.
Chapter, U. C.
Chapter, U. C.
3 "vu 55 x.
Beulah Wright, Dean.
Gertrude Comstock, Ph.B., Interpretation, Forensics.
Elizabeth Yoder, Dramatic Art, Shakespeare.
Edna june Terry, Dramatic Art.
Ulibe Slim uf the Qliullege uf qbratnrp
The aim of the College of Oratory is to interpret life through literature.
It is the aim of the College to develop character by upbuilding the inner man
and by preparing the bocly to express the inner man. Development of char-
acter ancl a sympathetic view of life are essential that the expression may
be from within out. The result is a gennineness of character, a naturalness
and simplicity, together with personal power.
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Young, young-far too young,
To have from her soul such emotions wrun
As thoee which a Senior in Or-a-to-r-y
Must let escape e'er a Senior she be.
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HUNTER LADS AND CHOCOLATES
It was on a bright May day morning that a jolly crowd boarded the Santa
Monica car for a whole day's jau11t in the hills and vales of Santa Monica
Canon. They were loaded with lunch baskets and cameras, and certainly
seemed ready for a jolly time. As they left the car, and started on the tramp,
a fair, familiar figure came down the road to meet them. It was one of our
girl graduates, who, having heard of the jolliiication, had determined to share
part of it at least. After tramping for some time, they came across a charm-
ing drinking fountain, and, after having draped themselves -around it very
gracefully, had their snaps taken.
"Do you know," said the "Daisy Dean," "we are on the campus of the
University of California ?" and sure enough! It certainly seemed that we had
had a long jaunt, but hardly as far as that, but it was so, nevertheless.
Even oratory girls and oratory teachers get hungry, so, after wandering
around, a beautiful spot was chosen and a grandsome lunch was spread.
As one Senior expressed it, as she contentedly munched a piece of cake,
"VVhy, I didn't think I could eat so much !" But she proved that she could,
and so did we all. After eating substantials, we resorted to candies, and
while indulging in these, two bold hunter lads appeared. They gazed long-
ingly at the dainty box of Orange Blossom chocolates, but said .nothing, and
went on their way.
All the afternoon this jolly crowd of girls wandered about, picking
wild flower and ferns, posing for snap-shots and having a jolly time. Trees
were climbed, and queer little nooks explored, and a dainty little stream was
crossed and recrossed a great many times. Finally it began to get darker
and cloudier, so we all went back to the place where we had eaten lunch.
"Now," we thought, "that extra box of chocolates will taste good !" But,
after searching and searching, there were no chocolates to be found! "I
know," said a knowing one, "those hunter lads helped themselves !" That
was the only explanation that could be made, and we hoped it would do.
One by one we gathered up our coats and traps and started home. VVe
were rather quiet and subdued until we got on the homeward-bound car, and
then we talked over the events of thc day in a most oratory-like fashion, each
one declaring our picnic .had been a jolly success.
The College of Oratory of the University of Southern California was
founded in 1895. During the past years its growth has been very marked and
its influence widely felt. Miss Beulah VVright, Dean of the College, is a
graduate of Cumnock School of Northwestern, also of lrlaker University
School of Expression, a student of Mrs. Milward Adams' Studio, in Chicago,
Leland Powers, Boston, and Elizabeth Gargill Beecher of New York. Miss
Wriglit is ably assisted by Miss Gertrude Comstock, Miss Elizabeth Yoder,
and Miss Edna June Terry, of Cumnock School of Northwestern University.
The system used in the College of Oratory is based upon the Cumnock
Method, founded by Robert McLean Cumnock, L.I-l.D., Director of the School
of Oratory of Northwestern University.
The work is comprehensive and adapted to the needs of all students.
The certificate and diploma courses which cover two and three years, in-
cluding required work in the College of Liberal Arts, are practical and
complete. Courses in Public Speaking and Debate have become prominent
features of the college work, and supplement the general culture and pro-
Thus the Department of Oratory and Expression is successfully meeting
the needs of an increasing number of students and becoming a widening in-
fluence in the University.
Assemblies are held weekly. Pupils' Recitals alternating with story-tell-
ing hours. Participation in these is required, that the student may have
practice and gain 'confidence in appearing before the public.
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William L. Judson, Dean
Elizabeth Waggener, Professor of Art Crafts. '
Art Institute, Chicago.
Nell Danely Brookers, Professor of Design and Decoration
Art lnstitutc, Chicago.
Arley G. Tottenham, Professor of Mechanical Drawing.
U. S. C.
i i beninrs
There was a vounff lad named Chess
. 1 b 7
Q ' Wfho was having such fine success!
M' Wfhen Prof. came along,
She was singing a song,
A lfVhich ended in tears of distress.
Clidna A. Chessj
There was a young man named Zim,
Xlfho had something the matter with him,
For he vowed at the start
He be proficient in art,
But girls got the better of him.
Clired A. Zimmermanl
H7110 was so exceedingly dear,
But when by the mob
She was called Miss Dob,
I There was a young lady named Schmierer,
She wished that her "Johnnie" was near,
fMartha Sch miererj
Georgia, a sorority maid,
Once away from the sketch class stayed.
When told by the Prof.
i It was time to be off,
ii She picked up her things and obeyed.
.si CGeorgia L. Niemanj
'lfhcrc was a young' lady named Hess,
Who sat on the couch, well l guess:
A fellow hcsidc her
'l'houg'ht nobody spied her,
Till some one called out, "Uh, you Hess!"
Cllessie M. lidwardsl
There was a young lady named Vester,
NVho loved a young man named Chestcrg
Wlhen proposal he muttered,
He certainly stuttercd,
And threw out his arms and-missed her.
There was a young lady named Fritz,
Wfho was terribly fond of Schlitzg
She also loved cheese,
And with both of these,
Could her name he any but Fritz?
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NAME AGE DISPOSITION BY-WORD VIRTUE
"BIRDIE" :How old are you?" Impossible "By Thunder" "Crockery eyes"
"PEACHES" Sweet Sixteen Hal Hal "Ohl I say" Feet
"PROF. CHEUS" Uncertain VFussy "Eh, Brother?" Teaching history
"CHILD" All right Preposterous "Don't you know?" Rarebits
"DEAN" Too old for- Loving "He's so 1ovely" Anatomy lessons
UBES-'f'US" "I defy you" Quiet "You what?" Good nature
uLI3EglN0I:Jl:NLg:E: Forgotten Sweet "By Adam" Refreshing smokes
"BX?gf'r1jER SYL' Every one knows Kissable "-l-I-I-I" Frankness
"HARDY" Not quite a bachelor Try him "Mein Gott" Gallantry
UGOLDYU Blushes yet Jolly V"Shut up, Caryl" Words are insufficient
"S1GNE" Ask her Subdued "I don't know" Ability to do nothing
"YODLER" Can't guess Maddening "Achl" Never mind
HLgg:EELE,, Childish Sunny "Dandyl" Wait and see
"LADY LOU" Old enough Hospitable "Devil-skin" serving tea
"BY GEORGE" She'll never tell I One can never tell "Chl Fuey" Good advice 'Q
"PESTER" She's getting there Horrible "You bet you" Minus quantity
"HOB0" .Lost count Slow "Myl" Always trying
nTCIii,::gJoLNM'QI:HE Can't vote Simply ripping "Now laugh!" Dimple in chin
"CHE-CI-IES-TEAR" 2 2 2 C'l:ihpmh dm' 'h' '-Dam-' compmaon
uTgI:'E?ELIGI0Us Prehistoric . Soft "Shaw" Neatness
"MARY-'OOCI-I" "Just 30" Hum-drum "Well-" Generosity
UTS-I6EY,?RINKLEY Teething Perfectly charming "Dear me" Cultivating one
"FRITZ" Of age G. U. R. E. Z. "I'd hate to say it" Z'Always on time"
"HAPPY" I wonder Punk "Ouchl" Smiling
"MISS DOB" What do you think Sonny "Ohl Johnnie" Bible history
"ZIM" Marriageable Accommodating "Chl Joy" Ideas
BESETTING SIN FPPAlgg?15EEE ASPQQAFIQQN STYLE AMB1'r1oN
Moving pictures Stealing wood All sorts Classic Snake charmer
Eating Watching the clock Hair ribbons Mushy Anyone's dearie
Sentimentality Y Sleeping Street car 'conductors Corking A royal sport
Staying in bed Moonlight strolls Englishmen All her own Simply thrilling
Boys Stanford men Those of 21 years Slender Success in art
Helping Iky do noth-
Singing in cast room Waiting on the ladies The casts Rube-ish Sign painter
Ladnliiyhalian vocab' Having the dumps One girl at a time Artistic Mother's darling
Hasn't any ACC0mPiiShiNZ Yhiflgs Everyone Immaculate A gentleman
Ask his friends Entertaining Blonds Telgzigsg cute at San Light keeper
Love for herself Tennis She won't own up Get up and get A romance
Not known V "Te-he-ing" Can't find out VOverbearing China painter
Winning ways Seeing the sights Plaid dresses Smart A white wig
Telling whoppers Bridge ' "Little Wil1ie" Fat and Forty A gas plant
Eating weenies Feeds jewelry Quggnly Designer A
Finding the point Palm gardens ' Shows Willowy Society
Botheirng Walking The milk man Pleasing Most anything
Sweet "Good Byes" Leaving OH time Estelle Like any kid To be a man
Sneering Reading novels Shglueand him some- Not unpleasant -I To be popular
Too mfmerous to Tooled leather All good things Nothing doing Temperance lecturer
Community hgwlqr Rooting Maiden-hair fern Exasperating Maiden lady
'That lunch box" Stggjjging the Gigznrnd candy in Going some Hair dresser
Gift of gab Dress making A landscape gardener glot like other girls Stump speaker
Sunday papers Tramps Design class Rather tame Heart smasher
Talking too much Rag-time Gold medals Meek and mild To get married
Explanations Flirting Girls Michael Angelo Public school teacher
"Be aristocratic in thought, to think the best
thingsg be aristocratic in manner, to do the best
thingsg be aristocratic in speech, to speak the best
things: but be democratic in sympathies, love
every fellowman, no matter how humble, and be
democratic in your services. Grasp every oppor-
tunity to assist your fellows."
aclap allege uf heulugp
Our College of Theology was founded some twenty years ago by State
Senator Charles Blaclay and endowed with a generous gift of lands in the
San Fernando Valley. Rev. XV. C. .l'lZl1'l'lSlVOl'tl'I, presiding elder of the Los
Angeles district, acted as its first dean, the faculty being completed by the
Reverends Fletcher ll. Cherington and James lllackledge. After the death of
Dean Farnsworth, the Rev. R. S. Maclay, D.D., the veteran missionary from
the Orient, was called to be the head of the college which bears his name.
VVhen advancing years and failing health caused the resignation of Dr. Mac-
lay, the Rev. Geo. Cochran, D.D., was elected to succeed him. Tlirougliout
this period the college had been doing excellent work, coming about the time
of the succession of Ur. Cochran from its first home in the San Fernando
Valley to the immediate neighborhood of the College of Liberal Arts in Los
Angeles. During the financial depression of l893 the trustees thought it best
to close the Maclay College until its resources should warrant the continu-
ance of its work. The Southern California Annual Conference, in 1907, on
the urgent request of the conference, decided to resume work in theology,
and its present Dean, Rev. li. A. Healy, D.D., was appointed. It is the aim
of the college to do all that is possible to furnish the church of our conference
with preachers who shall be at once scholarly and evangelical and pastors
who shall be apt and successful in their difficult work.
Geo. F. Bovard, A.M., D.D., LL.D., President of the University.
Ezra A. Healey, A.M., D.D., Professor of Systematic Theology.
james Blackledge, A.M., Professor of Hebrew Language and Literature.
James G. Hill, A.M., S.T.B., Professor of English Bible and Christian Evidcnces.
George W. Coultas, A.B., B.D., Professor of Historical Theology and History of
Festus E. Owen, A.M., Professor of Greek Language and Literature.
James Main Dixon, A.M., F.R.S.E., L.H.D., Professor of English Language and Lit-
Matt. S. Hughes, D.D., LL.D., Professor of Pastoral Theology.
Geo. B. Smythe, D.D., Lecturer on Christian Missions.
Rockwell D. Hunt, Ph.D., Professor of Sociology. '
Stuhents nf the jllilaclap Ciullege
Crist, Clyde M.
Clark, H. B.
Edwards, F. C.
Guild, E. D.
l-laller, H. H.
l-lilton, G. B.
Hill, J. 'l'.
Kimura, A. Y.
Laizure, G. C.
Lloyd, L. D.
McGee, M. S.
Oswald, C. S.
Ross, Fred ll.
Roberts, C. W.
Smith, G. H.
Smith, F. A.
Speight, XV. D.
Scott, C. H.
Summers, XV. L.
Shumway, C. NV.
Stone, N. K.
Talbott, F. G.
Tamura, P. K.
Embree, A. B.
Moore, J. L.
', , . :'
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fvxQf?iA2QfHhWsST3TW11 L lM Mu, were 111
Qff vi QigW,h,,,, -5-M , ,, W e! X ,., ,
Ruth Irene Aber
Frances XVillard Anderson
Mary Ruth Anderson
Lucile jane Ayers
Helen Mable ilfliggiii
Alice Teresa Bowers
Laura Elizabeth llrown
lfVilliam l". Brown
Lilian Gertrude Uuffington
Olive Lay Huffington
llrenton Stanley Carr
Eugene Gurley Caruthers, Jr.
Jennie L. Chambers
john R. Colburn
Robert Stephens Davis
i Ralph J. Eaton
Ruth Lulu lfisher
V. Eugene lforker
jean Paul Getty
C. VValter Hall
Emma Evelyn Hammond
Fannie E. Harden
Carl Rankin I-lenderson
Joseph David l-lolloway
Graham linrgess Hunter
- jflilemhers Park jolley
.Emma Johanna Kast
Alice Cornwall Knoch
Joseph Reynolds Lewis,
Emmet S. Long
Alta Josephine Lovell
Edgar XV. Lusk
Martha Angeline Nalan
Ernest Lee Mann
Hoyt Ilickman Mitchel
Claire Squires Newberry
XVard Butler Norton
Clara Aline Parks
J. Don Prosser
Ernest Redford Rivers
Dorothy Adele Sharkey
Catherine Davida Sisk
Nellie Margaret Sowden
Gertrude Elizabeth Van
Robert XVinnie XYard
Leona Ella XVotton
' Sth ear
Loren VVilliam Ayers
lVilbur Archer lleckett
Louise Elizabeth lioness
Gladys Freeman Bovard
G. Frank Brown
Joie Eva Chamberlin
Ruth Sherman Childs
Everett Nelson Chrysler
Margaret Jessie Chung
Doris Patricia Coomber
Frederick A. T. Corneliussen
Helen Ruth Cory
Carl Arthur Dalin
Richard James Darling, Jr.
Adrienne Ernestine Dyer
Carl Everette Earl
Gertrude Lillian Flick
Emory Alfred Foster
llerniee Edna Gibson
Herschel Raymond Griffin
Wlilbur VVallace Johnson
Stella Ellen Knoles
Olive Gingell Lannon
l gg x
Pang Kwan Lee
Lydia Margaret Locke
Gladys Rachael MacDonald
Mildred Agnes Mahoney
George Kenney Mayer
Dorothy Annette Meserve
George Vincent Murdock
David Y. Mamkoong
Clarence Raymond Olson
john Tyler Parker i
Lester Vernon Parmelee
Stanley lilickinger Patton
Claude Elwood Peck
Howard G. Salisbury
Hazel Artha Shartle
Myra Mary Shaw
Dwight VVilbur Stabler
Elsie May Thorne
Donald Joseph Wfallace
l?lomer Vllilliam XVatson
Vivian Alma VVillcox
Eugene D. XVilliams
Steele Slaughter Wfoods
171-T v a of
Znh ear- embers Ethel Helen Acklin
James Preston Black
Ina Viola Boggs
Nina Monica llrown
VVilliam Jackson Caldwell
Edward Spencer Chan
Loren Tompkins Clark
Lucille Mildred Collins
Hazel Dell Crabill
Thomas Neal Creighton
Roy Clifford Daniel
Clyde Amos Day
Zylpha Lauretta Day
Earl Lester Flory
Hazel Marjorie Fowler
Roland Hilliard Frazier
Alta Elizabeth Gaynor
J. Gould Gilfillan
VVilliam Frederick Haupt
Helen B. Hine
Robert C. Huston
Andrew B. Lee
Charles Edward, Locke, I
Julia Anna Lorentzen
Maine Lewis Lovett
Hazel Helen Mead
Edward Edwards Miller
Hazel Netitia Moles
Lewis Lee Morrill
Mary Phila O'Neil
John V. Price Reavis
Le Roy Reed
Ruel Lafayette Reed
Clarence NV. Reiche
Ralph Gamble Reily
Samuel 'Benford Ryan
Edith Lavinia Scovel
Ethel Mae Scoville
Leroy Vincent Shafer
Mildred Eunice Snowden
john Henry Sowden
Chester ll. U. Spencer
Philip Hood Sterry
Virginia Irene Stivers
Culley Claud Teclloclc b
Samuel Harry Thompson
Cecil Kennith XVard
John Lawrence XVhitmeyer
Cleo Ruth Wfilson
Henry I. VVentrode
Todd Foster Wfright
Frances Myrtle Yaw
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-p,,. f f,
Gladys Anna .llarlord
Francis Haynes Beckett
Chester Warren lleeks
lda Maie Bilson
Aura Clare Boggs
Beulah Jeannette Brode
Stuart Douglas Brown
Laura Altha Cannon
XValter Lloyd Carson
Hattie Pearl Chamlee
X'Vilbur K. Chang
Llewellyn Sidney Chapman
Hallowell Fernando Clement
Lida Kathleen Clendenon
Daphne Culbert F
Dorothy Margaret Dyar
Harley G. Earl
Charles P. Eisenmayer
Mary O. Franklin
Grace Esther Frederick
Archie Guy Frum
Russell Montgomery Guthridge
Marguerite Florence Hale
Charles George Hardenburgh
Lynn Helm, Jr.
Eula Ewin Hiscock
Ban Der Veer Hogan
Nathan lra Holliday
George Glenn Holmes
Marion Sprague Home
Norman Conrad Hughes
obs Q", .
go gs: 2 ai:
, . .
Reed William Hughes
James Edward lsdell
Carl Edwin Johnson
Jessie Angeline Kam
Mildred Frances Kennedy
Earle Daniel Killion
Otho Paul Daniel La Porte
Rollo Collor La Porte
Mabel Jarvis Lawrence
Karl Albert Leatherwood
Charles E. Lloyd
Tirrell Lyman Long
Katie Rosamond Lovelace
Paul llurt Miller
Wfalter Edwin Mosher
XfVilliam Frank Obear
Emma Eileen O'Neil
Edith Carlyle Peloubet
John Van Ness Philbrick
VVill Arthur Polkinghorn
Susie Cornelia Powell
XVilliam Leslie Ramsay
Grace Leone Shaffer
Mabel May Shalbfer
Frank Macpherson Smith
l-larold James Smith
Lois Kedron Smith
Mildred Dona Stanberg
Mardiros Kevork Stone
Donald Mayborn Thornson
llert F. Vogel
Lutie Louise Wfillcox
Vernon Clark NVilliams
Harold NVestley Woertendyke
f I M579
"f i 45,
The rep'5 Smliluqup '
lo Hunk or not to Hunk: that is the questiong
XVhether tis wiser in the end to master
lhe roots and powers for Professor Arnold,
Or to skim through the text in slipshod fashion,
And for our fault pay dearly? To grind: to cram
lo lose our sleep the night hefore the final,
lo appear with heads that feel a thousand pangs
.I hat flesh is heir to, 'tis a catastrophe
Devoutly to he dreaded. To grind: to cram :
lo cram: perchance to crib: aye, there's the ruby
Tor in that direful step what risks we run i
Of being caught red-handed, and the thought
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Must give us pauseg there's the respect
That makes this erihbing' such a solver game.
Nay, rather would we hear the insolenee
Of Arnold and for patient merit pass,
Since else he well might our quietus make
.1 ., Y, , ..
Slum 13, 1909
On Baccalaureate Sunday the Seniors from the various Colleges of the
'University gathered in the auditorium of the University church to hear the
graduates sermon by Dr. Charles Edward Locke. The Seniors, clad in their
stately garb of mortar board and gown, presented a most impressive sight
as they marched down the long aisle to the seats reserved for them. NVith
each succeeding year this event becomes more prominent, for the graduating
classes increase in size as each new commencement season rolls around. XVe
feel confident that the time is not far distant when the auditorium of this
church shall prove inadequate to accommodate the graduates and their friends.
it if I
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The Qnnual Qhhress
Slum 13, 1909
The Annual Address was delivered in the University Church by Rev.
Robert S. Fisher, recently of Riverside, but at present in Phoenix, Arizona.
Mr. Fisher took his entire college course at U. S. C., graduating with the
Class of 1900. The subject of the address was "Faith," and all those who
listened to the scholarly treatment, left the auditorium with a clearer con-
ception of the first of the great trinity of Christian virtues. The spirit of the
address may be epitomized in the lines of Wfhittier:
"I know not where His islands lift
Their fronded palms in air,
I o11ly know I cannot drift
Beyond His love and care."
Clinllege nf Qhraturp
University of Southern California
University Methodist Church
Nineteen Hundred Nine
Diploma Course ' Certificate Course
Hazel Dell Cecilia Margaret Gray
Mattie J. Ritchey Gertrude Gretchen Hensel
Goldie llienna Zumwalt
Certificate of Physical Education
Lillian Elizabeth Pressman
"Yale-l-larvard lloat Race," john Seymour Vifood . . Mr. Rollin Tuttle
Scenes from "David Copperheldf' Charles Dickens
"The lletrothal" ....... . Miss Cecilia Gray
"Lost" . . . . Miss Goldie Zumwalt
"The Wanderer" . . ..... Miss Mattie Ritchey
"The lVreck" .......... Miss Hazel Dell
Scenes from "A japanese Nightingale," Onoto XVatanna .
"The Adventuressu ....... Miss Gretchen Hensel
"A Bad Omen" ........ Miss Hazel McConnell
"The Americanizing of Andre Francois," Stella lNynne I-lerron
Miss Marguerite Pratt
Exhibition anti Bereptinn, Qinllege of jfimz Zlrts
june 10, 1909
One of the most important events of the year at the College oi Fine Arts
is the Annual Exhibition and Reception, which is held during Commencement
VVeek. This year it took place on the afternoon and evening of June 10.
The exhibition consisted of free-hand drawings, sketches, water colors,
oil paintings and crafts-work in pottery, copper and brass. in the evening,
in addition to the exhibition, the guests were entertained with humorous
selections by Mr. ll. F. liecker, and musical selections, which, together with
remarks by Dr. liovard and Dean Judson, afforded a pleasant program.
Refreshments were served on the porch, which was decorated with syca-
more boughs and lanterns, while the exhibition gallery was decorated with
the College colors, red, gray and gold.
x lb i Ib
'9 W alum 17, 1909 W
"The twenty-sixth annual commencement of the University of Southern
California, in the auditorium yesterday morning at 10 o'clock, was the greatest
academic function ever held in Los Angeles. One hundred and forty-tive
graduates of eight colleges received degrees at the hands of President Bovard.
"Filling the great auditorium to the topmost gallery, a representative
throng of friends of the graduates, patrons of the University and under-
graduates of the various departments awaited the appearance' of the proces-
sion of candidates for degrees and commencement guests.
"Adding a final touch to the Horal symphony expressed in the natural
exquisite setting of the decorations a gorgeous display of Horal tributes, sweet
blooms of countless variety, rare fragrance and vivid coloring were banked
at the front of the stage. Suspended over the platform a huge seal of the
University gave fuller significance to the animated scene below.
"Filing in twos from the exit of the First Methodist Church, across the
park, slowly marched the academic procession. The procession wound in
stately progress from the church, north on Olive to Fifth Street, and west to
the Auditorium, the marshals entering the Olive Street entrance of the Audi-
torium as President Bovard and Dr. Hughes left the doors of the church,
three blocks away. Impressive and almost severe in its stern reality appeared
the slow-moving procession. The saving touch of life blazed forth in the
bright-hued hoods worn by the graduates and, symbolizing the different
branches of knowledge, cardinal, purple, lavender, green, white, orange and
pink, gave distinguishing significance to the marching candidates and various
"As the procession moved into the Auditorium, great applause greeted the
marchers. Twenty-five minutes passed ere the long line had ascended the
stage and filed to assigned places. Then the audience arose with the gradu-
ates and sang the national hymn, which was followed by prayer offered by
Dr. Eli McClish. President llovard introduced the commencement speaker,
Rev. Hughes, pastor of the First Methodist Church of Pasadena, who de-
livered a masterful address on 'The Uses of Knowledge '."
Such was the commencement pageant as reported by the Los Angeles
press on Friday, June 18, 1909. During the exercises special rewards for
scholarship were presented:
"From the College of Dentistry, the following awards were presented:
The Atwater medal for merit in operative technique, John llarrg the Cave
medal for merit in prosthesis, James Laurel Howard: the Eshelman prize for
merit in prosthetic technique, G. XV. lX'lcLeang the Ford prize for merit in
porcelain, John G. Scheaferg the Los Angeles County Dental Society medal
for merit in scholarship, John Barr.
"In the College of Law the alumni medal for excellence in scholarship
was awarded to Harry John llauer. In the Colleg'e of Liberal Arts the Lottie
Lane medal for excellence in scholarship during the four years' course was
awarded to Leslie F. Gay, Jr. In the College of Pharmacy a membership in
the American Pharmaceutical Association was awarded to Charles Daniel
"The Barlow Sophomore prize for excellence in the work of the Fresh-
man and Sophomore years in the College of llledicine was awarded to J, XV.
Neviusg the Barlow Senior prize for excellence in the work of the Junior and
Senior years was awarded to A. J. Scottg XV. B. Hill received honorable men-
tion, and Mrs. Belle Jessie Comstock received special honorary mention for
obtaining the highest scholarship in the Senior examinations."
X 'u N. :P
Qlinmmencement nf reparatnrp bnbuul
June 16, 1909
The following program marked the graduation of the Academy Seniors
of 1909: i
Music-"Miss Antiquef' Trinkaus
Oration-"The Story of the Congo" . . . Rowena M. Ludwigs
Oration-"Personality: The Key to Successu , Milton M. Longshore
Oration-"The Servant of the Passing Hour" . . Bertha L. Riechers
Music-"Meditation," Morrison A
Oration-"The Call to Loyalty" . Charles F. Reiche
Oration-"What is Mine" . . . Anna Joyce Amis
Oration-"The Rise of China" . . Tan Chang Lok
Presentation of Diplomas
Music-"lntermezzo Elegantef' Offeirbach
Qiullege of Music Qlnmmenrement
June 11, 1909
At the twenty-fourth annual coinmencenient concert of the College of
Music, in the University M. E. Church, Friday evening, June 11, 1909, the
following program was rendered:
Two Pianos, Eight I-lands-NValtz in A Flat .
Misses Parks, Webb, Suedecor
Organ-lnterniezzo in D Flat ....
Miss May Hicks
Piano-Caprice lispangnole ..... .
Miss Leila Ellis
Soprano-faj "Come, Darling, Comew . .
fbi "Snowflakes" .....
Miss Dora Fortney
Piano-Andante from Sonata in E . . .
Miss Florence Wickham
Second Piano accompaniment by Grieg, played by Miss Elsie King
Organ-Chorus in March Form ........
Mr. Leonard Smith
Two Pianos-Paraphrase on Chopin VValtz in C Sharp Minor .
Miss Esther Davidson and Miss Ella White Foster
Miss Pansy Newlin
Two Pianos-Dance from Wfeclcliiig Symphony .....
Miss Frances Mallory and Miss Junia Nave
Soprano-faj "jean', ...........
Cbj "The Swallows" .....
Mrs. B. A. Hodges
Two Pianos-"Pas des Cyn1bales" ........
Miss Emma Williams and Miss Ruth Martens
Vocal-"Twilight Dreams" ........ .
Girls' Glee Club U
The re5iiJent'5 euzptinn
For a.number of years the President's Commencement Reception to the
Senior Class has been the most prominent social event of our college year.
This is especially true at present, for the Reception is given in the halls of the
College of Music on the evening when the entire campus is ablaze with the
Senior Promenade. By reason of the limited capacity of the halls and the
rapidly increasing numbers of graduates, it is necessary to make the 'affair
somewhat exclusive, admission being by invitation. Nothing is spared in
making the evening one memorable in the life of every wearer of the mortar
board and gown,
mv- R' '59 B'
x4L a4al .1fl
1115132 Swim' QBFUIUBIIHUB
Slime 15, 1909
The Senior Promenade brought a resplendent close to the 1909 social year
of the University. Vtfithin and without the Liberal Arts building was alive
with lights and Howers on this gala night. The College of Music was
transformed by artistic floral decorations into a bower of beauty.
Hundreds of incandescent lights brightened the campus where the rival
booths of the Freshmen and Sophomores vied in offering rest and refresh-
ment to the gay throng of faculty, students and scores of guests who promen-
aded to the strains of Porter's Catalina lland. XVith each succeeding year the
spirit of the Greater University is more clearly. manifest in this crowning
xx Z ST fa
g 3 Ni, -Plfj .
June 16, 1909, 3 P.M.
The Seniors of '09 celebrated the traditional Ivy Day with most happily
chosen ceremonies. After the long series of marches and countermarches
about the walks and across the lawns, after the delivery of the precious relics
to the incoming Senior class, after the scholarly address of the graduating
president, Mr. Leslie F. Gay, jr., after the presentation to the University of
the massive oak doors as a parting gift to Alma Mater, after the ivy green
had been carefully planted, the class presented an allegory of the rise of man
from savagery to his present status. The idea was uniquely conceived and
cleverly executed, the whole gamut of human society, from the savage with
bow and arrow to the modern co-ed. figuring in the action.
T ' .
reparatnrp lass ap
June 4, 1909
1. Piano Solo-Mazurka--13. Godard . . Charles F. Reiche
2. Class History .......... Miss Ina G. Thorne
3. Readings-faj HApple lgllossomsi'-XV. NV. Martin
Cbj "Little Dutch Garden"-Anon.
fcj "Da 'Mericana Girl"-T. A. Daly
. . . . . . . . . Miss Eva Mae Smith
4. Euphonium Solo--"Commodore"-Chamhers . . . Romaine Hogan
5. Class Prophecy ........ Jesse Gould
6. Class Will . . . . . Miss Grace Inwood
1. Farce-"A Box of Monkeys" . . . . Grace L. Furniss
Edward, Ralston, a promising young American, half owner of the
Sierra Gold Mine .......... George Shaw
Chauncey Oglethorpe, his partner, second son to Lord
Doncaster ........... Romaine Hogan
Mrs. Ondego-Jhones, an admirer of Rank . . Miss Mary Jessup
Sierra Bengaline, her niece, a prairie rose .... Miss Nita German
Lady Guinevere Llandpoore, an English primrose, daughter of the
Earl of Paynaught ....... Miss Katherine Duignan
Scene is laid in the drawing-room of Mrs. Onclego-jhoncs, home, Fifth
Ave., New York. Time: present. V
2. Class Song ..... . Entire Class
ehster anh Tllihlillath
Fourth Annual Entertainment
June 5, 1909
As their contribution to the commencement treats, the lreparatory
Schoolis literary societies rendered this most excellent program.
l. Piano Duet-"Loves Dreamland"-Otto
2. History of the Societies
3. Reading-Fairy Scene, "Midsummer Nig
from Mendelssohn ......
l. "As You Like It" ....
2. Violin Solo-Mazurka-Meynarski . .
3. Scenes from- "Much Ado About Nothing
Don Pedro of Aragon . . . . .
In the l'rince's Train
Leonato, Gov. of Messina .
Messenger Uoy . . .
Hero, daughter of Leonato .
Beatrice, niece of Leonato .
Messrs. Weber and Reicher
. Alta Gaynor
. Blanche Fowler
. Act 3, Scene 2
. Lucille Ayers
. Mary Broadbeck
. . jesse Gould
. Carl Henderson
. Joseph Holloway
. Loren Ayers
. Irtis Ward
. john Ludwig
. Gladys Bovard
. Dorothy Meserve
Lucretia del Valle
beniur Clllbapel xercises
Leslie F. Gay, Jr. . ..... . . . .
J. Hudson Ballard .
Miss May Hicks CCollege of Musicj . , , ,
Scripture Reading .
Hymn. . A.
Trio-" Jesus, Lover
Reading' . . .
Instrumental Solo .
Reading . .
June 8, 1909
. . . . . . . Leader of Singing
- . Assembly
. . . . . . . . Mr. Mealey
of My Soul" . ...... . . .
Miss Thornton, Miss Cushman
Mr. Ballard, Miss Ball, Accompanistf
. . . . . . . Mr. Butler
. . . . . . . Miss Dell
. Miss Newlin fCollege of Musiej
Miss Zumwalt CCollege of Oratoryj
. . . . . . . Assembly
. Prof. Knoles
The icbarhsun emnrial
This cup, made possible by the kindness of Mr. Lester Parmelce and the
lliloard of Control of the University, is a silver loving cup, obtained by them
so that the name of Charles Richardson may be perpetuated in the University
of Southern California. Charles Richardson, the best all-round athlete that
ever attended this school, was undoubtedly at his best in track athletics. So
this cup, bearing his name, will be placed in the reception room of the Uni-
versity, for all to see. Each year the name or names of the'best all-round
athletes on the track will be engraved on it. The requirements have not fully
been decided as yet, but the man making the most points for his school, and
the one making the best record of the year, will probably be the man honored.
ln this manner, the name of Charles Richardson will always be fresh in the
memory of those who loved and honored him the most. I
4? i -if
is LQ? Q
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xi h ij WN.,
During the Freshman and Sophomore years the members of the Class of
1911 found Nathan B. Rowley always true to Alma Mater, always enthusiastic
in his efforts for her success, always marked by earnestness and energy in his
endeavor. Mr. Rowley was employed on the Owens River Aqueduct in the
summer of 1909, and, while thus employed, contracted typhoid fever, passing
away after an illness of less than two weeks. The Juniors desire here to
express their appreciation of the life which he lived and of the example of
loyalty which he set.
LOCAL PEACE CONTEST
March 19, 1909
The local tryout, in which was selected our representative for the inter-
collegiate contest on the subject of peace, was held in the chapel, Friday
evening, March 19. There were live orations delivered, three by men from
the College of Law and two by Liberal Arts men. The contestants were
Mr. VV. XV. Mather, Law, who won first place, Mr. VV. H. Werner, Liberal
Arts, to whom second place was awarded, Mr. H. D. Scott, Mr. A. D. Hitch-
cock and Mr. R. I-I. Norton.
THE GREAT PEACE CONTEST
April 23, 1909
This contest, which took place in Simpson Auditorium, was one of the
strongest "all round" oratorical contests ever held in Southern California.
The occasion was the "First Annual Intercollegiate Peace Prize Oratorical
Contest," in which Occidental was represented by G. F. Spaulding, who spoke
on "The Need of a Newer Patriotism Q" Mr. VVilliam C. lfankhauser of Po-
mona chose for his subject, "Education, the Bulwark of Peace 3" he was fol-
lowed by Mr. E. ll. I-Iealton of Xlfhittier, whose powerful speech, "The Evo-
lution of Peace," was awarded First place, Mr. NV. W. Mather of U. S. C.
College of Law closed the contest with a strong argument entitled, "The Path
to Peace." Mr. Mather was awarded second prize of seventy-five dollars,
Mr. Spaulding receiving the third honors, which carried with them a Fifty-
dollar prize. The contestants were very evenly matched throughout, and
the only regrettable feature was that there was no cash emolument for Mr.
ilfaukhauser, whose speech would have done honor to any institution of higher
learning on this, or any other, continent.
YOUNG WOMEN'S ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION
UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
June 8, 1909, 8 o'clock
Invocation ........ . . Dr. Bovard
Oration-"'l'he Path of Freedom" . . . Diana McNeal
Quartette .......... . Girls' Glee Club
Oration--"The City's Duty in Housing Its Poor" . Helen Williams
Selection .......... . Girls' Glee Club
Oration-"Alien or American" . , Alma Swain
Selection ..... '. . Girls' Glee Club
Decision of Judges
On Thought andiComposition On Delivery
Mrs. Susan N. Dorsey Dana Bartlett
Ex. Judge VV. M. York H. E. Riggin
I. I-I. Francis Rev. D. T. Howe
Miss Alma Swain, with her oration, "Alien or Americanf' carried off Hrst
honors and the prize of twenty-five dollars in the young ladies' annual contest
in oratory last spring. Miss Helen NVilliams was awarded second place. The
young women always put up a splendid contestg this one was no exception
to the rule. All of the orations were exhaustive in their scholarship, logical in
their development, forceful in their presentation.
Qbraturical Qluntests- cnnwww
THE INTERCOLLEGIATE ORATORICAL TRYOUT
' April 12, 1909
Mr. Snyder of the College of Law opened the contest with his oration,
f'The Man of the Twentieth Centuryfl in which he portrayed Theodore Roose-
velt as the man of the hour. I-Iis earnest defense of this great statesman
won for him third place. The second speaker was Mr. lrVilliams, also of the
College of Law, who delivered a strong oration on "The Path to Power."
Mr. Gay followed with his winning production, "National Stability." Its
sound thought indicated extensive research and most careful preparation.
The strong patriotic sentiment of the speech, together with the finished ora-
tory which marked its presentation, was decisive in the selection of Mr.
Gay for first honors. Mr. Scott, in his oration, "The Coming Citizen,"
proved a very close second, being only one point behind the winner. Mr.
VVerner closed the tryout with his forceful oration, "The Doom of Wa1'."
U' fi Nil,
Q P 'E' W
A' , B5L011
wma ORM L
STATE PROHIBITION CONTEST
The Intercollegiate Prohibition Oratorical Contest, held in the chapel on
the evening of April 28, 1909, resulted in a victory for U. S. C. Eachiof the
four colleges was well represented, the speakers showing great originality' in
handling this already thoroughly threshed-out question.
After a few remarks by Mr. E. B. Healton of VVhittier, chairman of the
evening, the contest was opened by Mr. Clark of the Los Angeles Seminary,
who was followed by the representative of Wlfittiei' College, Mr. Marshburn.
"The Verdict Triumphantl' was the subject of the oration by Mr. Weller of
Occidental. l-lis polished delivery secured him second place. Mr. Ben D.
Scott of U. S. C. closed the contest with his oration on "Prohibition and
Popular Government." Mr. Scott's clear thought and snappy delivery easily
brought first honors to U. S. C.
INTERCOLLEGIATE ORATORICAL CONTEST
The Annual Contest of the Southern California Intercollegiate Oratorical
Association took place in Simpson Auditorium, Saturday evening, May 8, 1909.
"The Cry of the Children" was the subject of the oration of Mr. H. F.
Pellegrin of Occidental. Pomona was represented by Mr. R. A. McConnell,
his subject being, 'fThe Present Crisis." Mr. L. M. Graves from XVhittier
gave as his oration "The Evolution of Fellowship." Our representative was
Mr. Leslie F. Gay, jr. I-le chose as his subject, "National Stability."
The orations were all excellent, but the judges decided that Mr. Gay's
oration, both as to composition and delivery, was the best.
The judges on composition were I-I. J. Hall, Palo Altog Z. Ll. Wfest, Santa
Anag and R. G. Loucks, Los Angeles. The judges on delivery were Messrs.
W. I-I. Housh, F. A. Stephenson and Nathan Newby, all of Los Angeles.
This was the eighteenth annual contest held by the Association. Of
this number, eleven have been won by orators from the University of Southern
California. Occidental and Pomona Colleges each boast three victories, while
Wliittier has one triumph to her credit. VVhittier, however, was not admitted
to the Association until some four years-ago.
Alma Mater is proud, and justly so, of her splendid record on the rostrum.
She is determined to sustain it.
PACIFIC COAST PROHIBITION CONTEST
CTacoma Ledger, May 15, 19091
VV. Gwynn, Oregon's representative in the western interstate oratorical
contest of the Intercollegiate Prohibition Association, gained first honors
and the right to represent the Pacific Coast in the biennial national contest of
this Association in 1910, against four competitors at the University of Puget
Sound last night. llen D. Scott, representing Southern California, was
awarded second place.
Oregon's orator captured high honors by the narrow margin of two
points over his competitor from Southern California. The latter was unani-
mously selected for Hrst place by judges of composition, but lost the honors by
failing to make a high average in point of delivery.
INTERCOLLEGIATE LOCAL CONTEST
March 3, 1910
On Thursday evening, March 3, was held the nineteenth annual oratori-
cal contest to select the U. S. C. representative for the intercollegiate contest.
Mr. F. R. Brown, president of the oratorical board, presided.
Mr. Ben D. Scott, of the College of Liberal Arts, scoring especially by
his excellent delivery, won the first prize of seventy-five dollars. Mr. Fred-
erick L. Browning, a Junior in the College of Pharmacy, was awarded the
second prize of fifteen dollars. Mr. Browning excelled in thought and com-
position. This is the first time that the Pharmacy Department has been
represented in these contests, and there has apparently existed the idea that
because it had never produced an aspirant for oratorical honors, it never
would do so. Hereafter, precedent having been established, it is trusted that
this attitude will be changed.
Mr. Donnelly received the third prize of ten dollars. Mr. Donnelly rep-
resented the College of Law. It was a singular coincidence that each of the
three participating colleges was represented by a winning speech. Mr. Corbin
and Mr. Whelan, both of the College of Liberal Arts, delivered strong ora-
tions and pressed the winners hard.
The judges of the contest were: Thought and composition, Prof. I. H.
Francis, Rev. James A. Geissinger, W. M. Bowen, delivery, Rev. G. VV.
Coulter, E. H. Emmett, Prof. Rockwell D. Hunt.
INTERSCHOLASTIC ORATORICAL CONTEST
Music . . .
March 4, 1910
Oration-"China, the Future Leader of the Nations" E
Miss Margaret Chung, U. S. C.
Oration-"The Cry of the Vanquishedn . . . Edward Anderson, O. A.
Oration--"A Cycle of Dislionorl' . john Hagor, Polytechnic High School
Oration-"The American Type" . . . Paul Peabody, L. A. High School
Awarding of Medals
F. A. Howe . . .
Miss A. F. Leavitt
Miss Jennie Coleman
Prof C. W. Cranston
A. G. Anderson . .
D el ive ry
State Normal School
. Marlborough School
. . . Throop
Santa Ana High School
. . . . L. A.
The judges awarded first place to Mr. Anderson of Occidental Academy.
Miss Chung, speaking for the U. S. C. Academy, received second honors.
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ANNUAL INTERCOLLEGIATE ORATORICAL CONTEST
Claremont, March 19, 1910
At half past ten on the morning of the Conference Track Meet, Holmes
Hall, the Pomona College Chapel, w'as the scene of the Annual Intercollegiate
Oratorical Contest, in which Allen D. Scott won first place for U. S. C. The
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subject of his oration was, "The Survival of the American," the speech being
a plea for a broader education, a purer morality and a. truer patriotism. Mr.
E. B. Healton of Wliittier, speaking on "International Co-operation," received
"Does It Pay? A Plea for Universal Peace," was the subject selected by
Mr. Alfred W.. Robertson, who represented Occidental College. Mr. Robert-
son's delivery was particularly good. Hugo joel Welcloii, representing Po-
mona College, spoke on "Colleges and Citizenshipf'
The judges of thought and composition were: VV. H. Housh, W. A.
Anderson, Charles VVilborng those of delivery were: Rev. J. M. Field, Rev.
Robert Howell, T. L. Vlfoolwine.
This was the nineteenth annual contest which the Association has held.
Of this number U. S. C. has won twelve.
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The debate between the Freshman and the Sophomore Classes took place
Thursday morning, February 24, 1910. The subject of the debate was,
"Resolved that the Direct Primary Law, as adopted by the Legislature,
should be abolished in the State of California."
The Freshmen defended the affirmative and were represented by Mr.
Russell Stark and Mr. G. G. Lee, and the Sophomores upheld the negative,
represented by Mr. Luther Huston and Mr. William Palmer.
It was a very enthusiastic audience which greeted the debaters, who
were introduced by Mr. Edgar Brown, president of the Student Body. The
earnestness with which each speaker expressed his opinions made the debate
The judges decided in favor of the Sophomores, another witness to the
value of college training. The judges were Profs. Hill, Owen and Shepard.
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On the night of September 16, 1909, the Gymnasium was the scene of
riotous jubilee, for almost every masculine gender on the campus, from the
knickerbockered preps down, or rather up, to Prexy, was there, ready to start
something for some other fellow to stop. The warm hand of goodfellowship
was extended with a royal will to all, especially to the Freshmen who had
never been initiated into the dark and dismal mysteries of double-hot-hand.
When the glad hands were all blistered, the new men sat about on the floor
among the oldtimers, listening to words of wisdom from various faculty
1nembers, and two or three fixtures among the student body. To cap the
climax, the crowd adjourned to llovard Field for a tamale feast, after which
they rushed off, howling like a pack of hyeuas, to serenade the faculty C?j.
The young women of the Young XfVomen's Christian Association did
much this year toward welcoming tl1e new girls and making them feel at
home. Un registration days they served lemonade and wafers to many girls
who felt tired and lonely. They spent an evening at the Girls' Lodge, now
Karandon Lodge, getting acquainted with the new girls, and helping them
to get acquainted with each other. Then they joined with the men of the
Young Nen's Christian Association in a reception, where one and all were
given a right royal welcome to the University.
Stuhent nlunteer unhenticm
Miss Rhuamah Smith, our resident Secretary of the Y. W. C. A., repre-
sented us at the International Student Volunteer Convention at Rochester,
N. Y., December 29, 1909, to January 2, 1910. This convention was one of
the largest ever held and showed a wonderful growth in the Student Yol-
unteer movement throug'hout the world. 4
Zlnnual Stuhent unference
june 13, 1909
The conference was held in East Hall of the Liberal Arts Building.
After a brief song service. led by F. R. Brown, '10, Prof. Knoles, '03, offered
prayer. The speaker of the afternoon, Rev. F. G. H. Stevens, '99, pastor of
Lake Avenue M. E. Church of Pasadena, was introduced by Geo. O. Runyon,
Secretary to the Y. M. C. A. Rev. Stevens discussed the relation of the
student to his home folk. At the close of the address, the following Alumni
gave brief talks: Dr. Geo. F. Bovard, Russell I-1. Crowell, '02, Tully C.
Knoles, '03, Geo. O. Runyon, '08, Herman lfleckwith, '08, and Miss Nellie
Vale, '06, Y. NN. C. A. Secretary.
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"Mille Epps" Jlansts
The 'WVC Boys" Class gave, on December 10th, a banquet to the young
ladies of the I. O. C. and Philathea classes, and also to Dr. and Mrs. Geis-
singer and several members of the faculty. The young men certainly did
themselves justice, for the manner in which they entertained marked the
affair as a signal success.
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Karandon Lodge has been the scene of many gay functions this ear
y , and
two are of especial note. The Hal1owe'en party was one of the most unique
of its kind, while the Amateur Vaudeville Performance was one of the great
events of the season.
The Athena girls entertained for the new girls this year in their usual
happy manner, and early in the year held an open meeting, to which they
invited the Clionian girls. The special features of this program were a
reading by Miss Edna June Terry and a talk by Mrs. T. ll. Stowell, who
chose as her subject, "Oh, XVho VVill XValk a Mile with Me P"
Iinnian jfullntns Suit
The special feature at the Clionian rece Jtion f
A1 or new girls this year was
a game illustrating college courses. Every year brings this literary society
more to the front, ar1d we find the name of "Clionian" one of tl
ie strongest in
On October 23, 1909, was solemnized the marriage of Miss Sarah Miller
our former lllJ1'El.1'lZl11, to Mr. Jacob Siler of Raymond, NVashington. The cere-
mony was performed at the beautiful Glenwood Inn, at Riverside, by Dr.
Bovard, President of the University. The congratulations and best wishes of
Mrs. Siler's many friends here in the University went with her to her new
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Wednesday evening, February 2, 1910, Miss Nellie Vale was married to
Mr. Ralph Core, a graduate of the University of Michigan. Miss Mabel Vale,
sister of the bride, acted as maid of honor, and Mr. Sprague of Santa Ana,
was best man. The bridesmaids were Misses Evelyn Dayman, Flora Robin-
son, VVinifred Healy and Grace lliel. Mr. and Mrs. Core will make their home
in Long Reach.
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The class of 1911 gave a "Dutch Party" at the home of Miss Beulah Bien
on December 11, 1909. Everything was suggestive of the Dutch people,
decorations, games and refreshments.
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Music, laughter and gayety, pretty gowns and happy faces, supplemented
by a repast of surpassing excellence marked the Annual Football Banquet at
Hotel VVestminster Friday evening, December 3.
The Varsity, accompanied by a stunning assortment of co-eds, occupied
one long table in the center, and the Preps, with an equally stunning assembly
of the younger generation of the fair sex, were seated at an adjoining table.
The faculty and members of the student body were situated at one long table
extending around the ones at which the football heroes were gathered.
Prof. Knoles, happily chosen as toastmaster, was at his best in intro-
ducing the speakers and the quality of the speeches was fully the equal of that
of the sumptuous dinner. "Bill" Traeger again showed his loyalty to U. S. C.
by responding to an excellent toast. Coach Cromwell and Tom Clay were
pleasing in their remarks. Prof. Willett will long be adored by the Academy
for his eulogy of their team. Mr. A. J. Wallace is always a welcome visitor
at University functions, and gave us much to remember in his expression of an
"Outsider's Views," while Mr. Paul Rader earned a place in the hearts of all
U. S. C. students by his eloquent words and the excellent thoughts he gave
us on the subject of "Ultimate Values."
The banquet was a fitting close to a season successful in the true aims
of football, if not productive of championship honors. Captain "Hal" Paulin
was presented with a watch fob by Captain-elect "Sid" Ickes on behalf of the
team, and the gathering dispersed with the words of Alma Mater on their lips
and a new throb of its spirit in their hearts.
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Something out of the ordinary was the progressive dinner party given by
the Seniors, Saturday evening, january 7th. The first course was at the home
of Miss Emma Burmeister. The party then met at the home of Miss Carrie
Hidden and enjoyed the second course. From there they went to Miss Nina
Chadwick's home, where the third course was served. The Seniors finally
found themselves at the home of Mr. Clyde Collison, where this progressive
dinner ended. Here the guests enjoyed the hospitality of the Collison home
for the remainder of the evening.
Levy's, March 1, 1910
The present junior Class set a worthy precedent when it tendered to the
Seniors an elaborate seven course banquet in one of Levy's commodious halls.
Covers were laid for seventy-one. The table, an immense T, was decorated
with asparagus plumosis and violets. At each place was found a dainty
menu card, ornamented with a spray of violets hand-painted by Miss Florence
Hurst. During the evening the banqueters listened to tl1e following:
Ben D. Scott, Toastmaster
"The Greater University', ....... Dr. George F. Bovard
"Psycho1ogically Speaking" . Dr. James H. Hoose
"Crossing the Rubicon" . . . Mr. Clyde Collison
"One Clear Call for Me' . . . . . Dr. Ezra E. Healey
"The Olden Days the Golden Days" . . . Prof. Tully C. Knoles
"All's VVell that Ends lVell" ..... Mr. Randall T. Henderson
X Slullp 91111135
just before the jolly-Up on the night previous to the Occidental-U. S. C.
football game, the Sophomores congregated in the Cafeteria, where they en-
joyed a bountiful spread of wiener-wursts, sandwiches, pickles, apples and
doughnuts. After enjoying this feast to their hearts content, they joined the
enthusiastic crowd on the campus.
june 8, 1909
Yea, verily, it cometh to pass even as it is written, the worm turneth
and, as for the faculty, their days are as grass, their glory waxeth old like a
garment. Moreover, as it was said by men of old time, every dog has his
day. So let it be with the faculty. Come, ye pedagogues, hearken unto me,
for a Spaulding bat is a vain thing for safety, even when in the mighty hands
of Prof. Arnold or Tully Knoles, and, as for the other faculty fans, they shall
vanish away at the hands of the Senior battery.
The logical inference from the above is that the Senior baseball nine
trimmed the Faculty stick artists to the tune of 12 to 7.
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The Ladies' Auxiliary gave a very fine automobile excursion on Satur-
day, January 25, 1910, starting from the First Methodist Episcopal Church.
The first stop was made at the home of General Otis, where were seen rare
fresco paintings and old California ,war relics and mementoes. From there the
party went to the home of Mrs. VValter H. Fisher. Here a reception was
held and many celebrities were introduced. At the home of Dr. W. NV.
Beckett was found an art exhibit of paintings and statuary, while at the
home of Mrs. A. S. Vermillion was an exhibit of Indian Curios, both home
and foreign. From here the party went to the Collegeof Music, where a
recital was given by members of that College and of the College of Gratory.
The guests then found their way to the Cafeteria, where they enjoyed a
rm up V - K .
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:First Qbrganigeh lass usb
A wriggling, squirming. seething, perspiring tangle of rah-rah boys, a
cloud of dust, a huge canvas ball, tumultuous howls that rent the vaulted
Firmameut. That was the Freshman-Sophomore push-ball rush of Friday,
September 17. This contest established a worthy precedent, that of an organ-
ized class rush. I-Ieretofore life and limb have been jeopardized in perilous
bouts on the roof of the main building, furniture has been demolished by
crashes in the Assembly Hall, classes have striven for mastery in the slimy
depths of Prof. Ulreyis Botanical Lake, but hereafter class supremacy will
be determined by the approved and gentlemanly push-ball scrap.
At this initial melee the bleachers were crowded, while some sixty Fresh-
man boys and forty Sophomore warriors were lined up on the field of valor.
Around that innocent ball the hundred boys fought desperately, the Freshmen
wildly enthusiastic, the Sophomores dogged and persistent. Little by little
superior numbers, sheer beef, overpowered superior mentality, and at the end
of the first half the babies had advanced the sphere sixteen feet. In the
second half the writhing, steaming mass swayed slowly back and forth, but
when the final whistle sounded the Freshmen had gained an additional six
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:xxx ,' 15th-Classes begin-100 more enrolled than last
N L' ,W xy year.
LN fr' l6th--Shirtwaist reception in East Hall.
U gy- 17th-First assembly. Dr. Eli MeClish addresses
fy! : ' students. lireshman-Sophomore push ball
hunk ff 117 contest. First at U. S. C. Freshmen win.
l .-353223. C A Joint in the evening
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Q ,N .-'CQ ggtla-Rresliman-Sophomore football game, 6-O.
I , A .rc- tiena reception to new girls, Athena Hall.
' f ,I f Alpha Chi Omega "At Home" at Chapter
l i mayo., Q House in honor. of Freshman girls.
. gf Axoxdnaqv ggtli-lantre Nous reception, Ebell Club House.
ti-Rushing season opens.
h Sbvfxtgg bvtnkv 28th-First meeting associated student body.
Y,lVx,C.A, 29th-lvlayor Alexander addresses Y. M. C. A.
30th-First number of the University Courier.
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lst-President and Mrs. llovard's 25th anniversary.
Miss Edna june Terry gives recital at Uni-
2nd, 3rd-Beta lfhi house party at Ocean Park.
Entre Nous house party at Long Beach.
Sth--Phi Nu Delta pledpges appear with yellow
chrysanthemnms in coat lapel. Howard
lckes refuses to talk to girls. Horrors!
7tl1-Freshman-Sophomore girls basket ball game
Sth-Alpha Rho entertains with Spanish dinner at
Casa de Verdugo.
9th-Varsity wins from Cal. Poly. at San Luis
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llth-Prcsident,Taft visits l.os Angeles. partial
holiday. Sorority bidding day.
13th-New members received into Y..VV. C. A.
14th-Sophomores beat Junior girls in basket ball,
21-5. E. l.. reception at University
15th-Phi Nu Delta house warming at new Chapter
16th-First intercollegiate football game-Varsity
wins from Wl1ittie1'. 23--2. Prof. Owen
drives new Tourist.
-Acs. tie Throop Poly., 6-6, in football.
23rd-St. Vineent's defeat Varsity football, S-6.
27th-Prexy leaves for liast. Dana Bartlett speaks
to Y. W. C. A. on foreigners in our city.
28th-Miss Terry reads in chapel. Wills manly
29th-Geor 'e Bancroft, lecturer, sneaks at assembly
hour. Speaker Hbawls out" Buster Brown
Girls for queening. Karandon Lodge en-
tertain with hallowe'en party. Don VVallace
eats six pies.
S. C. Preps beat VVhittier High, 6-0.
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Pio? 6lteele'5 qhosts.
-Miller and Dick put out dodgers.
4th-Alpha Rhos "At Home" for Sarah Miller.
Sth-Periods shortened during morning. Jolly-up
lland makes lirst appearance. Pat VVhelan
performs gymnastics for benelit of audis
ence. Evening monster jolly-up on Bovard
liicld. Oxy burned in effigy. Speeches by
football men. Freshmen catch U. S. C.
S. C. holds Occidental to tie score, 3--3.
Decius as star makes place kick. Entre
Nous Alpha Rho drive to O. C. in tally-
Celebration Oxy game. Miss Terry reads orig-
inal poem by Scott and Dick.
9th-Prexy returns from East. He "congratulates"
team on O. C. tie score.
10th-Sigma Chis give pink tea.
l2tl1-Chapel jolly-up. Prof Skeele gives inimitable
stunt. U. S. C. ghost knocks out Pomona
13th-U. S. C.-Pomona game, 0-0. Dccius and
Ickes stars in dodging. Ben Scott lectures
15th-Miss Yoder reads in assembly. Song and yell
l6th-Fourth Acs spring class hats and pins. As-
sociations observe week of prayer.
17th-Woman's Auxiliary banquet football men in
18th--Second Ac girls entertain in afternoon for first
Ac girls. Clionia11 entertains Comitiag
19th-Medical number of Courier appears. U. S. C.
Acs tie with Pasadena High in football.
20th-Entre Nous entertains football men. Fresh-
man Beta Phis give kimono tea. Pomona
wins football championship from Occiden-
tal. U. S. C. second. Y. M. C. A. at Po-
mona. Hal Paulin takes Theta Psis over
in his machines.
24th-Thanksgiving vacation Phi Gamma house
party at Hermosa.
25th-Thanksgiving football game, Law vs. St. Vin-
cents, 3-17. Preps defeat Long Beach,
30th-Dr. Freeman D. Bovard of San Francisco
visits U. S. C.
DE EMBER -
. . C . , 1 111.111 Fl
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rc- llllllil oo 111 uanque a o c es 1111115 er. I1 f '.-- 1.--
l-lal Paulin, Cilptillll ,09, presented with fob ' 0127225 I
fro111 the squad. Sid Iekes elected captain , ' 'lr' ,,., ., ,Q 5-
for 1910. DRM --N I! I I
7th--Miss Theresa Wilbur, National Y. W. C.
Sth-Ruth Locke becomes a DCZ1COllCSS pro te1n.
9th-U. S. C. defeats Oxy, 46-12, in n1en's basket
-15th-Nothing doing. N.B.-Prof. Schultz 011
-17th-Junior Play, "Fate and tl1c FI:CSlll1lZlll,H
-Christmas vacation. Theta Christmas party at
. . bCN TZ
Secretary, VISITS U. S. C. Afternoon tea Ill UL G"'AMN"NLD
llCl' honor at Mrs. George F. Hovard's.
Prof. Schultz quarantined for scarlet fever.
Prexy leaves for New York to attend U11i-
ball. Prof. Owen makes Iirst 2l.llllOl.lllCCll'lC11t
of Junior Play. Pete Richardson and 1-lal
Pallllll co111e i11 for personal mention-ditto
lAla1's e11rly pate.
leave of absence.
presented in cl1apel. Cast ClltCI'fZl.lllCCl after
the two 1JCl'fOl'l1llll'lCCS by Entre Nous and
Hal P2l.lllll1vS-gllCStS go i11 private car. Phi q"""u""""""
N11 Deltas enjoy house party at Leslie
McCella11's at SllC1'll'lZll1 Ranch. Alpha Cl1i
house party at SlCl'l'Zl. Madre. Y. M. C. A.
deputation work. Gra11t Richardson ad-
dresses VVOll1ClllS meeting on "Ideal Girl."
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-College opens. Prexy "home again." Miss
Yoder becomes E. N. house chaperone.
-Katharine Asher Clefa Keller, Rae Morlau,
Helene Montague visit U. S. C.
-Lora Woodhead and Florence Allen, Stanford,
drop in. Who said Clark Moore needed a
shave. Sophs have class picture taken on
6th-Y. M. C. boys return from Pacilie Grove.
7th-Seniors give progressive dinners for them-
selves and by themselves. Billy l-larriman
takes girl at great risk.
10th--Dean l-lealy announces aviation vacation. Tom
Clay proposes three cheers for everybody.
E. N. entertain Thets-something missing
-oh, you blue stockings.
1ltl1-Vacation-everybody goes to aviation. Miss
Terry moves to Alpha Rho house.
12th--Thets appear in uniform, gray caps.
13th-Bishop Hartzell addresses the students in as-
sembly. Sam Dick takes time out to queen
14th-Notice: 23 for the Bishop. More than 19 for
Miss Terry. Hear her 11:30 assembly.
Clyde Collison performs at organ. Theta
Psi Parental Reception.
17th-How did Reddy Thompson prove to co-eds
that his hair was not red? Theta Psi en-
tertain Alpha Rho. Pillow lostg also E. N.
19th-Y. M. C. A. elects new officers. Percy Barn-
hart dons rubber boots and cleans out
20th-Prexy's degree of LL.D. from Syracuse cause
of speeches and lusty yells. Miss Wriglit
reads Bear Story by urgent request.
21st-College of Oratory mid-year recital.
24th--Academy interscholastic tryout. Margaret
Chung wins first place. John Corbin asked
to get busy on Courier. Theta Psi entertain
Entre Nous. Nothing lost.
25th--Bishop Lewis in assembly. "Longer the
spoke the greater the- tiref' Makes a hit
with students. Courier appears in new
26th-Athena installs new officers--spread follows.
27th--Seniors make way with Academy sombreros.
Deacon Guild suffers loss.
28th-Mid-year exams begin.
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2nd-A. J. VVallace entertains U. S. C. ,Faculty and
Board of Trustees.
5th-Women's Auxiliary give automobile excursion.
-chicken dinner served in cafeteria.
7th-David Starr Jordan speaks in assembly. U. S.
C. meets Occidental in tennis. Mildred Tait
makes points for U. S. C. Theta Psi enter-
tains Heta Phi. Miss Swain meets Will
Sth-Matt Hughes speaks on "Modern City."
7th-Occidental-U. S. C. tennis tournament. .
Sth-Alpha Chi Omega entertain with a 1Jl'Og'l'CSS1VC
dinner. Guests conveyed in "rubber-neck"
9th-Pat NVhclan elected yell leader.
Alpha Rlios give Valentine party at frat
14th-Theta Psis entertain Alpha Chi. Burek and
Crossman act as waiters.
15th-Baseball practice begins. Look out for Dada.
16th-Y. VV. C. A. elects officers. Evelyn Daymau
Phi Alphas cli1nb Mt. VVi1son. Phi Nus enter-
tain Beta Phis.
22nd-Occidental-U. S. C. track meet, 45M-75M.
Harry Trotter holds shot put record.
Auxiliary refurnish the Reception
Room. No committee meetings, please.
25th-Beta Phis entertain with week end at Carter's
Camp 'Fellows miss last ear.
26th-J. O. L.. entertain We Boys in East Hall.
Entre Nous Colonial party at Venita Con-
27th-Dorothy Bosche entertains friends with a pink
Pat Burek leaves for Globe, Arizona.
.BASLKBA N U
Dr. Downey addresses students. Evening-
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Freshman-Sophomore debate. Victory for the
Sophs. Oh, you tin horn! A. Z. Taft new
business manager of Courier. Juniors en-
tertain Seniors with banquet at Levy's.
-Intercollegiate Oratorieal tryout in chapel.
Hen Scott wins first place. Sophomore hay-
ride. Miss Borthwiek chaperones the crowd.
4th-interscholastic oratorieal contest at Poly
Auditorium. Margaret Chung from S. C.
Academy wins second place. Phi Gamma
Upsilon anniversary banquet at Christo-
Track meet with Stanford on Bovard Field.
Stanford, 743 U. S. C., 47. Walter Bridwell
returns from Perdue. Sigma Chis entertain
Entre Nous. Dutch rarebit, yum! yum!
Los Angeles Times gives U. S. C. full page
write-up. Cut of new Administration
Beulah Wright returns from a two weeks' re-
cital tour in Northern California.
Men's Glee Club sing at Hotel Raymond,
Pasadena. Men and their ladies are ban-
queted by management.
College of Oratory presents "Mr, Bob." "You
see l came down-1"
Comitia entertains Clionian. Joint program and
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-U. S. C.-Pomona track meet at Pomona. Pete
clears bar at 12.3. Throop runs the Cen-
tury in 10 flat. Equals Parsons record in
the 220 at 21 4-5. We win 74-48.
12th-Initiation stunts in evidence.
-Big jolly-up in chapel. Miss Vanderpool gives
out ribbons. CPete makes a speechj Capi-
tola banquet at city Y. W. C. A. building.
15th-Junior-Senior debate. Seniors win. Messrs.
Brown, Ensley, Palmer, Varsity team.
-18th-Big student jolly-ups. Bugle corps makes
18th-O. C. Preps defeat U. S. C. Preps by one point.
19th-Conference track meet at Claremont. U. S. C.-
1 ' 1RoT'
5 - A
lb 'I .I
H f STICKS HER
O. C. Special. Ben Scott wins first in Inter- --' our mv. 151,
collegiate Oratorical. Score: U. S. C., 475 " Kgrif-l5FDu-Eli'
O. C.i 42MgllP.l C., I37?. Ten conference IWW WF- 'mmol
recorcs equa ec or Jro ten.
21st-Celebration-Prexy grants students half holi- '
day. Oh, you show! Q
231-a-Ruth Paxson visits U. S. C. ,f-Q7
25th--U. S. C. College of Law meets George Wash-
ington University. K' '
26th-Capitola girls leave for north. S
March 26th-April 4th-Spring vacation. Y. M. C. A.
boys do deputation work. Glee Club takes I 1 I
spring tour. Track team meets Berkeley - " ,fi
and Stanford. I 'W 3
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-Tryont for Intercollegiate Prohibition. Frank
-U.S.C. Law-Cornell debate.
-U.S.C., 53 Law, 1, Baseball.
-12th--Bos Geller presents minstrel show.
-U.S.C.. 2: O.C., l, Baseball.
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The students of the University have served annually for the delectation
of their dramatic palates several very toothsome morsels. The junior class
has been wont since the memory of man runneth not to the contrary to stage
some production, ranging from light farcical sketches to such stern tragedy as
"Fate and the Freshman," which was presented by the presumptuous juniors
of the class of 1911. The sombre Seniors are likewise accustomed each spring
to don the buskin or the sportive sock that they may for a fleeting hour
or twain cast aside their exceeding great weight of dignity. But the most
side-splitting, rib-racking, shingle-shattering, roof-raising show of all is the
annual appearance fand 'subsequent disappearancej of the U. S. C. B. C. C. C.,
which, being interpreted, has something to do with the University, much to do
with Burnt Cork, while it comprises the Comedy Club par excellence.
In addition to these regularly scheduled events various sketches and farces
are presented at the pupils' recitals of the College of Oratory, and at the Com-
mencement exercises of the several classes and literary societies of the
College of Liberal Arts and of the Preparatory School. Keen interest is
manifested in this work, with the result that the performances are uniformly
of high grade, refiecting credit upon the casts, upon the College of Oratory
coaches and upon the institution as a whole.
A gm ?
The Ztlnihersitp uf Snutbern Qlalifnrnia
p Burnt Qliurk Qllnmehp GUCIuh
Cn the 11th and 12th of April, the well-known U. S. C. B. C. C. C. gave its
second annual Grouch Remover, and it was an assured success.
The first part was the old-fashioned "Minstrel Show," and like most shows
contained some jokes which were more or less worm eaten. In fact, some of
them were totally obscured by a growth of fungus, but luckily, they were so
old that everyone had forgotten them, so it was almost as good as hearing
"Bos" Geller and "How" Ickes starred as the extreme ends, and were
ably backed up by "Pat" XVhelan, "Bush" Manning, "Lena" Chamlee, and
"Onion" Hirst. Allan ably and in his usual efficient manner, acted as inter-
In the comic opera, "Billiken Land," something entirely new was at-
tempted by the club, and to say that it was a decided success would be putting
it mildly. The real hit of the show, was the chorus, composed of Ickes, Hana-
walt, Suman, Reed, Chamlee, Hirst, Huston and Candee. From first to last,
it showed excellent training. The costumes and singing helped the main show
wonderfully. In this part also, Geller was at his best, impersonating the
"Princess Maiden Fairf' "Pat" Wlielaii as "Bush" carried off the part with
a finesse which told of long experience. Ned Manning as the "Baron Von
Pretzelfl was screamingly funny, his dialect sickeningly realistic., "Rusty"
Thompson carried the part of Cleopatra to perfection, in fact, so realistic
was he that we are prone to believe that he has had some experience in
acting the mother to lovely princesses. However, far be it from me to
suggest such a thing. "How" Ickes made the eminent Dr. Pill very real and
his songs were great. Allan acted the traditional "Romeo" to perfection.
As a whole, the show was good from start to finish, and refiects in no
small degree, the efforts put upon it by the club.
The club was assisted by Miss Comstock, who aided in no small degree,
and, of course, Professor Schulz drove the piano, a machine he knows
ujfate ani: the jfreshmann
"Une of the best junior plays ever witnessed at the bniversity was that
of the Class of '11, given December 16th and 17th in the College Chapel.
From the first moment until the very end, the adventures of the irresistible
Freshman held the attention of all, and fate and frolic reigned supreme. Every
one in the cast, from the Watts' farmer to the dignified Mrs. Vlfagstaff, de-
serves the utmost credit. There were no minor parts, in the ordinary sense
of the term, for the general spirit and enthusiasm made each part especially
Edward Pelton, a Sophomore just out of tobacco
Bill Elliot, a cynical junior .....
jack Corby, an engaged Senior ....
Elbert Hennings, collector for clothing house
Mr. William Wagstaff, U. C. '81 . ,
Mrs. Wfagstaff .....
.Terry Jerrolds, a slangy co-ed. .
Rosalia Mae Severson, of Azusa . . .
james Q. Wfagstaff, the Freshman ....
George Q"Young"j McCafferty, a prize lighter
Heine, a "special" policeman . . . .
Ensign Hanson, of the Salvation Army .
Esther Van Stuyderford, from the East .
J. T. liibbins, a VVatts' Farmer . . .
Bess VVagstaff, the Freshman's Sister . . .
. . . Earl Burk
. Hal Paulin
. . Alma Swain
. Olive Berryman
. . Sam Dick
. . Ben Scott
. . A. Z. Taft
. . Beulah Bien
. . Walter Gholz
' THE SYNOPSIS
Sitting Room Theta Chi House- f ' f
ex ening 0 Thursday preceding Com
mencement VVeek. Fate and the Frolic.
Same as before-the next morning. Fate and the tailor's bill.
End of Theta Chi Pier-the same evening. Fatef
Coach . . .
THE PLAY MANAGEMENT
. . . . . . . Miss Edna june Terry
g . . Randall Henderson
. . Grant Richardson
THE MUSICAL PROGRAM
Orchestra furnished by E. H. Foresman
Seattle Exposition March ....,...... 'Ohara
Love Sparks Waltz . . A. Holzeman
Intermettzzi Elegaute .... . Offenbach
Mlle. Mischief ...... . . Zieherer
He's a College Boy Clllustratecl Songj . Clark A. Moore
Mlle. Modeste ...... Victor Herbert
America . . . . . Paul Linke
The Fighting Hope . . A. Holzeman
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It has become a truism to characterize the twentieth century as a com-
plex age, for, in whatever field of human endeavor one enters, one is certain
in this day and generation to meet incontrovertible evidences of the validity
of this characterization. College life is no exception to the rule: the activities
of the college campus and hall are as diversified as the society which is there
represented. Not the least among these activities is undergraduate journal-
ism, formulating, as it does, student opinion and reflecting student sentiment
and spirit. The height of success in this department of academic life is not the
production of ponderous volumes of learned lore, but the achieving of these
The University is particularly fortunate in that such is the aim of its
student publications, the weekly Courier and the Junior Annual. The former
is issued every Tuesday of the college year, and presents a breezy resume
of all that is of general interest to the student. Every phase of college life
is carefully covered by an alert and efficient staff, with the result that a
complete Courier file preserves in epitome a record of the student's entire
course, a record which proves invaluable as the years pass. Considerable
space is also given over to literature, serious and otherwise, while inter-
collegiate items, wandering alumni and personal mention demand their share
of recognition. During the present year the Courier has been in the hands
of the following editorial and managerial staffs:
Published by A. Z. Taft, '11
Clyde Collison, '10 ......... . . Editor
Gertrude Mallory, '10 . Assistant Editor
Stanley Boller, '12 . . . Managing Editor
Edgar K. Brown . . . Assistant Editor
Leslie Cooper, '12 .
A. Z. Taft, '11 . .
Departments CB. FJ
. Subscription Manager
Wm. Harriman, '10, F. B. Hanawalt, Jr., '12 . . Athletics
Sidney Ickes, '12 ...... . . Local
Margaret Locke ...... . Academy
A. Z. Taft, '11, Alice Yerington, '13 . . Reporters
Roscoe Geller, '12 . . . . . . josh
Nina Chadwick, '10 . . Society
Jennie M. Dick, '08 . Alumni
In addition to the Courier, the students publish each year a volume of
El Rodeo, The Round-up. This book is an ensemble of the college year, pre-
pared by the 'lunior class. The precedent for its publication was established
by the Class of '99, although but four subsequent classes have essaycd the
monumental task. The habit seems fixed, however, at last. It is sincerely to
be hoped that such shall prove to be the case, for El Rodeo, with its wealth
of data, its well nigh numberless photographs of faces and places soon to be
hallowed by cherished memory, its abundance of the best of college letters,
of the cleverest of college witticisms, of the most convulsive of cartoons, can
ill be spared from the bool: shelves of future alumni of Alma Mater.
Llrl V Q
,, X V . A ', T T 4
stress ss or facimlllff
f 7 W
X 5, 1
The day is long past in which the matters which concern the student
body of U. S. C. might be considered trivial: they involve the interests of
education throughout our Southland, and, consequently, are deserving of the
most serious consideration. A year ago, realizing the need for a more ade-
quate system to meet ever widening responsibilities, certain upper classmen
devised a scheme for student body organization under an improved constitu-
tion, which is at once comprehensive in scope and compact in form. This
instrument provides for all of the branches of student activity, placing the
supervision over the same in the hands of elective committees. All student
body officers and committee members are elected annually by the Australian
Upon the afternoon of the seven-
teenth day of September, in the year of
nineteen hundred and nine, the scum of
the earth Ccommonly called the Fresh-
menj, are hereby accorded the privilege
of meeting the pride of the campus in
the annual hair pulling, ducking, tear-
ing of clothes and face contest on
LISTEN! Ye howling babies! If
you do not accept this opportunity to
meet the pride of 1912, you will be
called upon some day in an unexpected
Way and at that time receive a worse
drubbing than you will receive on
Friday. S. d
as fab 41
Bur pleoge is not in ruoop mine
what tinges reo lips reooerg
?Let's pour a oraught of tomraoeship
Qno quaff it oft together.
QBnr toast is to gooo fellowship
1Ehat's closer, triier eher,
Uklniting brothers in a bono
Qlihat naught on earth ran seher.
Qbur health, it is fraternitp,
which links us fast foreher,
Quo brothers' hanos ano brothers' hearts
Zimpels to strong enoeahor.
Q - A' , 4 J.. Q
0 -ei! QW?
Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1855
Qtnlursz Mus anh bulb
ALPHA UPSILON CHAPTER
Established at University of Southern California in 1889
Chapter Lodge, No. 955 West Thirty-fourth Street
FRATRE IN FACULTATE
Paul Arnold, lr'l1.M.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Edgar llrowu, LLB. ,
Clark Moore Robinson Jeffreys, AB. QMedicalj
fllyron Stookey, AB., MA. Chledicalj
Theodore Ruscliaupt Louis ll. McXVhirter
G. Penn Cummings Arnold Saverien A
Wlaldo Throop Jack .Prior
Rex Barnett J. NV. Reeves Kllleclicalj
Edward l-lummel Chester Lawrence
Wa1'1'e11 liovard Charley Jones Chester Qhcesman
Established in U. S.
3401 South Flower Street
SOROR IN FACULTATE
Ruth XV. llrown
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
Y-...4.,, ., ,. -H Ml
Fraternity Lodge, 3521 South Hope Street
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Ralph VV. Clark, AB. Stephen H. Clark, A.L
Austin ll. Gates
Harold D. Paulin Samuel F. Dick
g Ralph Crossman
Roy F. Allan NV. llen '.l'honipson
Harry E. Trotter Harrison P. Gower
Wfilliani H. Canclee
Grover V. Caster
Louis C. Decius
Stephen li. Hickson
Maurice G. Blair
Clarence H. Mahoney
HUB DHS A
Qiiolorsz Ztirnlnn anb 611111
Sorority Lodge, 954 W. Thirty-sixth Street
Mrs. George lf. Bovard Mrs. Nllallace Armstrong
Mrs. Albert j. XYallace
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
OLLEGE OF FINE ARTS
COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS
Sadie liridges Nina Clizulwiek
Allmra Sparey Maud Speieliei
L . . .... 1
Organized at U. S. C. September, 1906
Qlolursz iBurpIs anh Galt
Fraternity Lodge, 3453- South Flower Street
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
L. -I. Stabler, MS., Ph.C. .-X. R. Maas. Ph.G.
Roy E. Schulz, AB.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
F. R. Brown XValte1' E. jessup
Carl H. XVir:-aching XV111. R. .l-larriman
Kenneth XVallaee Leslie N. McClellan
j. D. Schoeller
Roscoe Geller Sydney Iekes
Leonard Martin Clyde Yerge
Luther leluston llarold Ilishop
Calvin McCray john H. Suman
Kenneth Volk ll. Y. Taft
Arthur L. Hill Edward C. Manning
Harry MeQuigg R. A. Kirehhoffer
F. ll. Hanaxvalt, jr.
Howard Iekes Thos. L. Clay
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Organized at the University of Southern California, October 1 1902
Sorority Lodge, 1090 West Thirty-fifth Street
Mrs. UI. ll. I-litt, 1090 XY. 35th St., Los Angeles.
lllrs. H. li. llurmeister. 1257 NV. 37th l:'lace, Los .Xnbe es
Mrs. Cronemiller, 936 S. Alvaraclo St., Los Angeles.
Mrs. llrorlbeck, 207 N. Soto St., Los Angeles.
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
SORORES IN FACULTATE
Znla lflrokvn l'earl llaeloskey
COLLEGE OF MUSIC
Leila lillis llertha lliclclen
liclith Gray Frances Mallory
COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS
linnna Ilurmeister Clertrnrle Mallory Carolyn l-lnlclen
lileanore lelitt ' Alma Swain lflorenee llu st
Laura llurmeister llelen l-lnmplirey
Flora Lfronemiller Rowland Klelforkle
llazel Fay liclitli Romig 4
lfleanore Gordon Fulton ll. Klilrlrecl Taft
Effie Stephenson Grace Haynes
91' FI " .TT '
Fraternity Lodge, 1016 West Thirty-sixth Street
Organized at the University of Southern California, October 25 1898
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Dr. james H. Hoose Albert B. Ulrey
T. C. Knoles Hugh C. Willet
Leslie F. Gay, Ir.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
COLLEGE OF LAW
f Edwin Cooper
COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS
E. D. Guild
B. D. Scott
I. S. Malcom
C. L. Parmenter
A. Z. Taft
E. E. Burk
NV. A. Hall
F. NV. Robinson P. C. Paxton
' E. E. Moody
E. G. Thompson
H. C. A. Elliott Win. J. Palmer
Ipba bi Qbmega
Sorority Lodge, 3503 South Hoover Street n
' EPSILON CHAPTER
Established June 15, 1895
Re-established October 30, 1905
SORORES IN FACULTATE
Carrie Adelaide Trowbridge Lillian Arnett
SORORES IN COLLEGIA
Phoebe Joslin Emma VVilliams
Ella Foster Luella Reeves
Anne Shepard Alice Crabbe
Olive La Clair Mabel Farrington
Arte Marchant Sylvia Tiscliliauser
Thankful Carpenter Eleanor Clemons
Veta au Ipba
Installed at University of Southern California, April, 1910
Turquoise lllue and Steel Gray
Mrs. Tllomzis li. Stowell Mrs. Norma Roekholcl Robbins
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
Lillian liZ1ClCSll'Z1llKl Grace Soxvclen
Iitliel l'ncle1'woml lfzimi Hunter
lsadorzi lYinans -lillti Draper
Alma Squires .loyee Amis
fbi Eelta bi
Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, in 1884
Maroon and Gold
Established May 7, 1909
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Laird J. Stabler, Alpha, '85
A. ll. Ulrey, Omicron, '09
Arthur R. Maas, Zeta. '06
Chas. W. l--Iill, Omicrou, '09
J. Leslie Swopc Emory XV. Thurston
Fred L. llrowning' l.. Renfrew
Paul I'-laygoorl Ralph H. lllcfiawin
O. lf. Qlcwett
George 'l'. Norris
1913i bu bigma
Founded at Northwestern University, Evanston, Ill., 1889
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Orville U. Witherbee, M.D. Reginald Petter, BLD.
llenrv M. Rooney, BLD. Ralph L. llyron, BLD.
l'eter C. Remonclino, M.D.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
liclwin M. Clinton Herbert A. Rosenkranz
Charles E. Rlordoff li. A. S. XVerner
Phillip lloller john V. Cocke
Arthur H. Domann
Homer lflinn Vernon C. Charleston
Richard R. Ronan William E. Stokes
Robert M. Uunsmoor
Chester H. llowers
liclwarcl G. Ifisen
Ray A. Carter
Karl l.. Dieterle Raymond A. Sands
fn QM 3?
bi bu bigma
Founded at Northwestern University, Evanston, I11., 1889
Alpha-Northwestern University, Chicago, Ill.
Beta--University of Illinois, Chicago, Ill.
Gamma-Rush Medical College, Chicago, Ill.
Delta-University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal.
Epsilon-Detroit Medical College, Detroit, Mich.
Zeta-University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich.
Theta Tau-University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn.
Eta--Creighton Medical College, Omaha, Neb.
Iota-University of Nebraska, Lincoln and Omaha, Neb.
Kappa-Wfestern Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio.
Lambda-Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia, Pa.
Mu-University of Iowa, Iowa City, Ia.
Nu-Harvard University, Boston, Mass.
Omicron-Wisconsin College of Physicians and Surgeons, Milwaukee, XX'is
Pi-Indiana University School of Medicine, Indianapolis, Ind.
Rho-Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa.
Sigma--University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va.
Upsilon-University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va.
Phi-University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa.
Skull and Sceptre-Yale University, New Haven, Conn.
Chi-University of Pittsburg, Pittsburg, Pa.
Psi-University of Colorado, Denver, Col.
Founded at the Medical Department, University of Vermont, 1886
Alpha-University of Vermont, liurlington, Vt.
Zeta-University of Texas, Galveston, Texas.
Eta-Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va.
Theta-'University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va.
Iota-University of Alabama, Mobile, Ala.
Lambda-University of Pittsburg, Pittsburg, Pa.
Mu-University of Indiana, Indianapolis, Ind.
Nu-fllirmington Medical College, llirmington, Ala.
Xi-University of Fort Vtforth, Port XVorth, Texas.
Omicron-Tulare University, New Orleans, La.
Pi-Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn.
Rho--Chicago University, Chicago, Ill.
Sigma-Atlanta College of Physicians and Surgeons, Atlanta, Ga.
Tau-University of South Carolina, Charleston, S. C.
Upsilon-Atlanta Medical College, Atlanta, Ga.
Phi-George lfVashington University, Wfashington, D. C.
Chi-jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa.
Psi-University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich.
Alpha Alpha-University of Louisville, Louisville, Ky.
Alpha Theta-Ohio VVesleyan University, Cleveland, Ohio.
Beta Beta-Baltimore Medical College, Baltimore, Maryland.
Gamma Gamma-Medical College of Maine, at Bowdoin College, Brunswick
Delta Delta-Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons, lslaltimore, Md.
Theta Theta-Maryland Medical College, Baltimore, Md.
Kappa Alpha Kappa-Georgetown University, lifashington, D. C.
Pi Sigma-University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. T
Sigma Theta-University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C.
Sigma Mu Chi-Chattanooga Medical College, Chattanooga, Tenn.
Sigma Mu Chi-Alumni Association. Chattanooga, Tenn.
Phi Sigma-Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery, Chicago, Ill.
Chi Theta-Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia, Pa.
Kappa Psi-College of Physicians and Surgeons, St. Louis, Mo.
Pi Delta Phi-Los Angeles Department of Medicine, University of California
Upsilon Pi-University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa.
Alpha Phi-College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago, lll.
Iota Pi-University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal.
Theta Upsilon-Temple University, Philadelphia, Pa.
Sigma Tau-Northwestern University, Chicago, Ill.
Psi Omicron-Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md.
Founded at the Medical Department, University of Vermo
IOTA PI CHAPTER
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
james l-larvey Semour, M.D.
liclwarcl William Hanlon, MQD.
Francis Oliver Yost, 1Xl.D.
l'Villiam Elmer Carter, lVl.D.
Frederick John Kruell, M.D.
Tliomas blames Cummins, M.D
X'Varren Nichols l-lorton, MD.
George jesse Lund, MQD.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Arthur C. Carlson
Clayton G. Stacllielcl
Elliott P. Smart
Clifton li. Gage
Vtlilliam E. l-lall
lfrecl lil.. Nelson
Xlinor lf. flfeleh
Daniel D. Lucey
-lolin Craig 4
-.1- l ' -'-1-'.
'V gil 'L U ' .nl
if ' - . just ,A nf, un.
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1913i amma lapsilun
Founded at the University High School, Chicago, Ill., 1898
CALIFORNIA THETA CHAPTER
Established at the University of Southern California, 1905
SORORES IN ACADEMIA
lllargaret Locke Helen Cory
Gladys Bovard Katherine O,Bear
Hazel Moles Myra Shaw
Cadet Blue and Gold
J I, ,
L1 , . X
Oliver P. Ensley .
jesse Grow . .
Earl E. Burk .
Harry C. Elliott .
Percy Barnhart .
A. Z. Taft . .
Organized October 8, 1882
lloop it up againg
Vive la, vive la,
. President .
. Vice-l'resident .
. . Ccnsor . .
. Secretary .
. Treasurer .
. . Chaplain .
. Oliver P. Ensley
. . A. Z. Taft
. Roy W. Dowds
. Harry C. Elliott
. W. E. Malan
. W. L. Bach
Oliver I.'. lfnsley
Earl E. llurk
,l-larry C. Elliott
A. Z. Taft
Roy XV. Dowds
E. G. Tlioinpson
lvClCOll1C L. llach
li. Egbert Moody
'Russell li. Stark
M ilton Longshore
Percival C. Paxton
Grace Willett .
Bess Wharf .
Bess Wharf .
Ruth Iliff .
Luetta Seal .
Organized September 23, 1882
. President .
. Vice-President .
. Recording Secretary .
. Corresponding Secretary
. Treasurer . .
. Critic .
. Sergeant-at-.-Xrins .
. . Pianist . .
. Chorister .
. Sadie Bridges
. Anne Shepard
. Grace Hogsette
. Mae Vertrees
. Grace Willett
. Mildred Taft
. Nina Chadwick
. Irene Robinson
. Grace Sowden
. . President .
. . Vice President .
. . Secretary .
. . Treasurer .
. . Censor .
Clova Patterson .
Frank Richardson .
F. E. Burlison
Morris A. Cain
Critic A .
. Chaplain .
. Sergeant-at-Arms .
Iloyden G. Hall
Loyd l'. Nichols
. Gordon Boller
Jas. L. Brown
. Tom Standifer
. Frank Carrell
. Stanley Boller
. Harold Bishop
. Edgar Evans
. F. E. Burlisen
llcnlali Grace Haynes
Beulah Bien .
Helen Coller .
Alice Crab .
Alba Sparey .
lcla llalfpenny -
Organized April 1, 1906
. Ilresiclent .
. Vice-llresirlent .
. Secretary .
. . Treasurer . .
. ' . Censor . .
. Critic .
. . Grace Tagg
. Edith Wier
. Elizabeth Parks
. Grace Haynes
. . Alba Sparey
. Ruth Smith
Willett: literary buttery
Academy of the University of Southern California
Organized in September, 1905
Color: Nile Green and Gold.
Lucile Ayers . President . Lucile Ayers
Elsie Thorne V ice-President Gladys Bovard
Adrienne Dyer Secretary Nellie Sowden
. . CorrespondingSecretary . .
. . . Alta Gaynor
Gladys Bovard . Censor . Helen Biggin
Bernice Gibson Assistant Censor Martha Malan
Dorothy Meserve . . Marshal . Bernice Gibson
Gertrude Van Alien
Webster literary burietp
Academy of the
W. E. Powell
Ernest L. Mann
R. W. Ward .
Park lolly .
R. W. Ward .
University of Southern
Organized in 1904
. 'l,l'CSlClCl1t .
. Secretary .
. Treasurer .
. Chaplain .
. Censor .
. . Critic .
. Ernest L. Mann
. Homer Watson
. . Claude Peck
. , Ernest Long
. john Philbrook
. R. W. Ward
. Park Jolly
. . Clyde Day
. Carl Henderson
Rt NV. XVard
lf. L. Mann
XV. lf. Powell
Qlihic ftllluh uf tbz Mnihersitp nf bnutbern
One of the newest and most active organizations at the University is the
Civic Club. lt originated during the spring term of 1909 in a meeting called
to discuss the advisability of establishing' a club to serve as a member of the
intercollegiate Civic League. Organization was effected, and the new society
at once became a member ol the Intercollegiate Civic League. Regular meet-
ings of the Club were held during the fall semester of 1909, and, without
doubt, during this and the years to come, will prove one of the most valuable
sources of instruction in our University.
The work outlined for the Club is well set forth in the following clause
from the constitution:
"The purpose of this Club shall be to promote interest in the political life
of this country, to furnish an opportunity for the investigation and discussion
of social and political conditions and to encourage actual participation in civic
work for the purpose of raising the standard of public lifef'
First Semester Second Semester
Dr. Rockwell D. Hunt . . President . . John W. Corbin
John Corbin .. . . Vice-President . . Carl H. Kuhnle
Jesse Grow . . . Secretary ' . . . Jesse Grow
E. G. Thompson .... Treasurer .... E. G. Thompson
L. P. Nichols
Oliver lq'. Ensley
C. R. Thornton
jesse A. Grow '
Thos. .HQ Nec
F. R. Richardson
Leonard C. Martin
Paul li. Martin
liarl E. Burk
R. G. 'l'hompson
james H. Hoose
A. Z. Taft '
H ugh Cynn
E. A. Healy
L. P. Nichols
R. P. Wfoods
R. D. Hunt
E. D. Guild
',l'. C. Knoles
john W. Corbin
-lno. lil. I-Iowe
Ray W. Bruce
li. Darwin Guild
Luther A. Huston
NV. W. Mcliuen
H. C. Elliott
Howard F. XfVest
.-Xrthur C. Munson
Earl H. Haydock
Leon J. Crooker
Roy XV. Dowds
Claude R. Prince
C. H. Kuhnle
G. NV. Wfhite
Leslie F. Gay, jr.
Chester H. llowers
I. .X it
1- 'i -,A
.4 in .
iBruhil.1itiun K ..
M fl league f '
.. -Ll nf the
1 'I ' Tllinihersitp
,I ,qui X.,
Ie' T ftialifnrnia
The Prohibition League of the University of Southern California was
organized january 22, 1910, to cooperate with a national organization of the
same name. The term "Prohibition League" may somewhat misconstrue
facts, in that it seems to intimate connection with a political party popular
at this time. Such, however, is not the case, it is not in direct connection
with the national political organization.
Its object is to learn the facts concerning the liquor problem and create
an interest in the present prohibition movement, as being the most practical
remedy for the conditions existing at present. As a means to this end it
promotes contests in oratory dealing with this subject, which, locally at least,
rival the intercollegiate contests in importance. The organization meets
weekly for discussion and study and has enthusiastically planned to bring tl1e
i11ter-state contest here for the present year.
A. Z. Taft . . .... . President
E. J. Evans . . . Vice-President
H. P. Woertendyke . . Secretary
Jesse Grow . . . Treasurer
Julius Hansen . . .... . Reporter
A. Z. Taft
H. P. VVoertenclylce
1. A. Grow
C. H. Kulinle
R. I-I. Holland
P. C. l3lackbury
C. F. Patterson
G. G. Lee
R. E. Shonercl
NN. L. Bach
L. P. Nichols
R. VV. Smith
C. L. Oswald
M. K. Stone
J. L. Brown
E. H. Perry
present cuinposccl of lfrcrl R. llrmvu, cliairmzmi Randall 'licmlcrsom :mc
U IVERS ITY
TORI CAL ASSN
The work of thc college men in m'atm'y is umlci' the direction of thi
Lutlici' Huston. The chairmzm represents L7. S. C. in the Southern LfzLlii'm'11iz1
lmcrcollcgiatc Clratoricul .XSSOCiilliUI1.
cjl'Zl1Ol'iCZ1i liozml of Control of thc Associated Students. This bozml is at
n 173' ,I f T?'lf:t!fi:" M 7
Mi' 'ls Q Jiri ' i
K' will '
Maggie J. E. Brown
anized November, 1907
. . President
Beulah Bien . . . .Vice-President
Elizabeth Wenk . Secretary-'l'reasurer
The Young' NVoinen's Oratorical Association was organized in 1907 by the
Athena and Clionian literary societies of the College of Liberal Arts . All
members of these societies are members of the Association, and other young'
women of the University are admitted upon application. The aiin of the
Association is to increase the interest and efficiency of college women in
public speaking by holding' an annual contest which two representatives from
each literary society and two contestants at large may enter. Each contestant
must be registered for at least twelve hours of work receiving' credit in the
College of Liberal Arts.
T ,A 7
HODGE I1 LL
ll?JCIDL5klQ EEG QU.-.W ff
Q, ,B fi 5
...:1'... . tw
Organized September, 1906 I
At the beginning' of the present school year, the 1-lodge lflall lloarding
Club found a new lionie at the corner of jefferson and Figueroa, giving up
the old building on the campus to the College of Theology. lVhile the
new location is not so convenient for many, better quarters and surroundings
seem to favor the production of even better eatables than before.
Grant Richardson .
Walter Hall .
Claude Prince .
Frank Bunker .
NV. L. Rach
tl. G. Davidson
O. l'. lfnsley
H. C. Elliott: '
C. W. lrlall
. . . . . . l'resident
. . Secretary
E. G. Thompson
E. L. Mann
VV. VV. McEuen
L. P. Nichols
NN. li. Powell
C. R. Prince
lf. E. llurlison
A. F. Tilson
R. XY. VVarcl
923 West Thirty-Hfth Street
The Girls' Hall was established in 1906 by the Trustees of the University
of Southern California to provide a college home for the girl students of the
institution. It is situated only half a block from the campus, in a pleasant
neighborhood, and thus has the advantage. of allowing its occupants to keep in
close touch with all college activities.
Almost from its beginning, Mrs. Alice Collins has been the house mother,
and her direction has, to a large degree, caused the supplanting of the dormi-
tory rules and spirit by more nearly those of an ideal home.
Its commodious quarters, favorable location, and excellent supervision
combine to form a wholesome college environment for those who are so
fortunate as to secure its advantages.
Ella Draper . . .... ..... P resident
Ruth Aber . . . Secretary and Treasurer
Mrs. Alice Collins . ........ House Mother
Ella Draper Ruth Aber
Lura Jowell Nana Trythall
Cleo Tinker Virginia Burns
Grace Frederick Edna Halloran
Grace Dixon Lucile Collins
Myra Shaw Dorothy Collins
'ilahies' Quxiliarp of the Tllinihersitp ui Southern Qllalifurnia
Mrs. H. W. Brodbeck . .... . . President
Mrs. H. Trowbridge
Mrs. A. B. Armstrong ViCC'PfCSiClCl1fS
Mrs. E. F. Chase
Mrs. H. L. Twining . . . Secretary
Mrs. F. A. Speicher ......... Treasurer
Mrs. G. F. lllovard Mrs. Etta Johnston
The University has benefitted in numerous ways from the excellent work
of the Auxiliary. A dormitory has been provided for the girls near the
campusg a cafeteria has been equipped for supplying the needs of the students
at noong rest rooms and reading room have been furnished and prizes in
oratory given. From a recent business venture' the Auxiliary secured almost
55300, which has been used in securing appropriate furniture for the reception
room and several pictures of historic scenes to be added to those already placed
in the hall. In a general way, the Auxiliary assists in beantifying the build-
ings and campus. The effectiveness of its work is enhanced by the energetic
work of the Dean of XVomen, through whose department the entire work of
the organization is carried on and who is also ex-officio member of all COIN-
PAuii rWfc f P
5R6e1 N5 OH 3?5fR.ETARY
E. K. Brown .
Harold D. Paulin .
Frank W. Robinson
Clark A. Moore .
Thomas L. Clay
John Clyde Collison
A. Z. Taft . .
Sam Dick IA
"Pat" Whelan l
Roscoe G. Geller
EJ D Q 1
V '2 r'
. . . l.,l'CSlClCllt
. . ScC1'ctzu'y
. . 'l'1'cz1su1'e1'
. . Yell Leaders
. . Song l..C2ldC1'
"COURIER" BOARD OF CONTROL
john Corbin Roscoe G. Geller
Membership . All Men in the University
Insignia . .... Toboggan Cap
Characteristic Great noise producer
Place of Meeting' . ...,. Athletic Field
Leaders . . . Sam Dick and "Pat" VVhe1an
Product . fprincipallyj Rackety-hackety
.- .g-nv.-... :-T .. - 220.127.116.11-..
Robert fotherwise known as "l'at"j XX"helan, who, by virtue of llis lusty
lungs and bubbling vivacity, was selected to succeed Sam Dick upon the
latte1"s 1'esig'nz1tion as yell leader.
al DLS C:-9
1 oo smuui
Girls' Elec Clllluii
Sybil Spencer . . ........ . President
Lilian Backstrand . . Secretary and 'l'rea.surer
Olive L. Buflington . . . . . Manager
Mrs. R. Robbins ........... . Director
First Soprano First Alto
Lilian 'liiifhiigtoii Ruth Aher
Grace Sowden Violet jones
Lucile Collins Nellie Sowden
Second Soprano Second Alto
lsadore W'inans June Colvin
Lilian liackstrand Mattie llutler
Sybil Spencer Olive lhiffiiigtoii
l. '4Mother Goose" Medley . . .A . . . Josephine Sherwood
2. "Kentucky llaheu . ..... . Geibcl
3. Faust Fantasie ......... . Farasate
4. Reading . . .
1. "Lost Chord" .
2. "Angels Serenade" .
3. "Sweet and Low" .
4. Reading . . .
5. "The Crimson Twilight 'Deepens into Gray"
. lfh. Giese
. Sullivan and Bartlctts
Miss Alina Swain i
. G. liraga
. . M. Melancy Tooker
Mt' I DY'
Roscoe G. Geller . . .
Harry J. Hirst
Clark A. Moore .
LeRoy Jepson . .
Earl H. Foresman . . .
Maurice li. Cooper
Ralph XY. Clark
Rufus lol. llollarcl
Roscoe G. Geller
lfclvvarcl li. Manning
' Leslie Cooper
llarry bl. llirst Woloistj
Wlayue C. Mauzy
Sydney lf. lckes
l.utl1er A. lrluston
llovvzxrcl R. lckes
A. Calvin MeCray
C1 er Club
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The University Band formed a valuable adjunct to the Rooters Club
during the strenuous contests on the gridiron 'of the present school year.
Its work aclclecl a needed element to the rooting contingent of the University,
and its efforts were especially noticeable and commendable at the climatic
points of our recent battles.
. V 5 V- n-ltr. I I'
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-i-QSC' "' ' '
, , .r "
Q. --' "-if
Quang 1HiIen's Cllibristian
Harold D. Paulin .
Frank Bunker .
Thomas L. Clay
Thomas L. Clay .
. Secretary .
. Harold D. Paulin
. Howard Lennox
. . Frank Bunker
. Luther A. Huston
. . Thomas L. Clay
Sam Dick . .
Chas. L. Parmenter
Oliver P. Ensley
Roscoe G. Geller .
Luther A. Huston
CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES
. Bible Study .
. . Missionary .
. . Devotional .
. Social . .
. . Extension .
. . Employment .
Luther A. Huston
. . John Malcom
. Roscoe Geller
. . W. E. Malan
E. G. Thompson . . . Room . . . E. G. Thompson
Prof Tully C. Knoles Dr. T. ll. Stowell
Prof. Cf. Hill
Eating Tmliumerrs Qlbristian Qlssuciatiun
Alma Swain .
Grace Willett .
Edna Cocks .
. 'llresiclent .
. Secretary .
. 'l'reasurer .
CHAIRMAN OF COMMITTEES
. Evelyn Dayman
. Martha Dresslar
. Rhuamah Smith
Grace Willett . Membership . Helen Humphrey
Evelyn Dayman . Bible Study . . Joyce Amis
Winifred Sloan . - Missionary . . . Irene Powell
Eleanor Hitt . . Devotional . Flora Cronemiller
Emma Burmeister . . . Social . . Mabel Farrington
Ruth Locke . . . Intercollegiate . Ruth Locke
Mildred Wellborn . . Extension . . Jessie Adamson
Rowland McCorkle . Capitola . Rowland McCorkle
Lucile Ayers . . . Academy . . Stella Knoles
ADVISORY BOARD Mrs. George F. Bovard, Chairman
Miss Margaret Borthwick Mrs. Thomas Stowell Mrs. S. W. Crabill
Miss Elsie Vanclerpool Mrs. VVm. Sliepliarcl Mrs. C. C. McQuigg
Tlhlnihersitp 3. .
Motto: "XVl1at Would jesus Do?"
Olive L. Bufiington .
Grace Sowden .
May Vertrees .
Ruth Iliff . . .
Mrs. T. B. Stowell .
. . President
. . Secretary
. NV. Dowds
Qtlnihersitp "Mille Wraps"
W. E. Powell .
Claude Prince .
Harry C. Elliott
E. G. Thompson
Frank Bunker .
Dr. T. B. Stowell
C. F. Patterson
P. S. Barnhart
E. L. Mann
E. G. Thompson
W. W. McEuen
W. E. Malan
C. R. Prince
W. E. Powell
C. VV. Hall
H. C. Elliott
Organized October 17, 1905
Motto: "Quit Ye Like Men, Be Strong."
Harry J. Hirst
John V. Philhrick
W. L. llack
F. E. Richardson
R. H. Hollard
R. E. Shonerd
Roy G. Reynolds
Chas. E. Nlfeaver
Stuart G. English
. . President
. . .Secretary
. . Treasurer
. Record Keeper
. . . Teacher
L. P. Nichols
F. C. llurlsen
J. A. Gould
E. I. Evans
P. E. Jolly
H. P. lVoertendyke
C. NV. Cook
J. L. Rrown
R. E. Stark
R. NV. W' ard
btuhent nlunteer Earth
Otto: 'f'l'hQ livangclizzttioii of thc world in this genera
N my purpose. if God permit, to become a l.Ul'CigI'l missionux
Percy S Barnhart . .... . lluidcnt
Alverda J. Brode .
Grant Richardson . .
Percy S. Uarnhart
Fred R. iiil'ONV1l
Thomas L. Clay
Wfalter I. Gholz
Alma M. Squires
Ruth M. Iliit
Grace A. Inwood
Carl H. Kuhnle
Diana lk. McNeal
Rhuamah M. Smith
Ci. A. XXVCFUCI'
ii ,: it
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V 1.2 21 93 ,51
. f 1
.', ELSIE VAHDERPOOL
1 ' omscranss or Asslsmm,
M9551-3 . , womans GYMNASIUM
l. k V.
-.v m ,
' Qctmcu f ' A
L ',,.5g,'QL3 ,I "gk ,, 4 ' ' , ,
x - '
,. . '.
-A .' :Liga
Qtbletit Baath uf Clluntrul
Tom Clay, Student Manager of Athletics, 1908-09-10
Faculty Members Student Members
Prof. Arnold Seniors, Fred Brown
Prof. Ulrey juniors, Leslie Cooper
Prof. Willet Sophomores, John Malcom
Coach Cromwell Freshmen, A. N. McKenzie
TOTAL SCORES OF YEAR
C. , Opponents
. . . .Fo0tball. . . . . . 13
. Basketball . . . 417
. . Track 1909 . . 491
. . Track 1910 . . 294k
. . Baseball . . 93
SCHEDULE OF GAMES
9, U.S.C ........ State Polytechnic, 0 San Luis Obispo
16, U.S.C ........ Wl1ittie1', 2 Wllittier Field
23, U.S.C., 6 ........ Saint Vincent, 8 Bovard Field
30, U.S.C., 51 ........ Orange Athletic Club, 0 Bovard Field
6, U.S.C ........ Occidental College, 3 Baer Park
13, U.S.C ..... Pomona College, 0 Bovarcl Field
wearers of 9. QL.
Hal Paulin, Captain 1909
THE FOOTBALL SEASON 1909
The football season opened with the beginning of the college year, and
the prospects for a championship team were not bright at U. S. C. What
could one expect when the two mainstays of last year's championship team,
Captain Burek and "Cupid" Haigler, were missing. These two star players
for the last four years formed a nucleus around which the team was built.
Nevertheless, Coach Cromwell issued a call for practice, and forty candidates
were turned loose with a football on Bovard Field. From the start it was
plain to all that the team was to be the lightest in the history of U. S. C.
To offset this, the Coach instilled the U. S. C. fighting spirit into the men
and made team work and trick plays his watchwords. A football team is an
evolutiong it is not made in a moment. The old players of last year, Allan,
Geller, Ickes, Hall, VVallace, Malcom and Bunker, under the leadership of
Captain Paulin, formed a skeleton of a team. In the first week of practice
several Freshman players began to show signs of classg among these were
Decius and Cochran of Los Angeles High School, Hill of Hollywood High
School, and several others. Competition for places on the team was keen
for the reason that the specially brilliant players were few and most of the
men possessed about the same amount of football ability.
As the team began to take on a definite shape, the hopes of annexing
the championship again rose. The first game of the season sent these hopes
skyward, as the result of the tCZlll'l,S trip to the State Polytechnic School
at San Luis Obispo was a score of 51 to 0. This was a practice game
which tried out several of the new men and gave the squad a pleasant trip.
When the season had progressed about this far, the Coach became convinced
that to cement the team into a unit which should possess an invincible spirit
it would be necessary to have a training table where the men could eat their
meals and sleep and enjoy each other's companionship, where football was
the only subject of discussion from morning to night. Several interesting
'IFQ S 'M
O it l I x
no 47 i 1 ' if U
O o 44 -, J f
Tackling the lu K J J ,
dummy. This is MJ I JEN-
Soyhal 5povK. J
facts could be related of the life at the training quarters, for instance the
amazing capacity of a certain young freshman for milk and the fatherly
interest the Manager took in the welfare of the team. As the season pro-
gressed the school spirit, under the leadership of Sam-you-yell Dick began
to be felt by the team. Oln October 16, the first intercollegiate game was
played with VVhittier on their field. The game was a victory for the Uni-
versity and showed the possibilities of the team and also the chance for
improvement along certain lines. The result of the next game gave the
team and the University a setback. Saint Vincent's team defeated us by a
score of 8 to 6. The game was a brilliant exhibition of football which did
credit to U. S. C. even though we lost in the last three minutes of the
play by a misfortune. From a psychological viewpoint this defeat was good
for the team. It renewed the spirit of the men and brought them to the
realization that upon team spirit and team-work depended all hopes for
victory with our two rivals, Occidental and Pomona. After the defeat by
the Saints the work of the team and the spirit of the student body rose
until a climax was reached in the game with Occidental. Since last year
Occidental had vowed "to get our goat." The score of 14 to 0 was to be
wiped out. All experts declared the game to belong by many points to our
Occidental friends. Our team gritted their teeth, were fed at the training
table on team spirit and on the appointed day were ready for the battle.
The student body, faculty, alumni and yell leaders went to Occidental
to witness the battle. The game from start to finish was the hardest fought
gridiron battle that has been known in the annals of U. S. C. Spirit and
teamwork held a team that outweighed ours fifteen pounds to a man. A
few points of interest might profitably be noted concerning the game. A
certain part of the anatomy of Decius received more reverence from the
students than the total shown in chapel for a week. VVh'at would have
happened if that speedy end, Hill had got loose? VVhy did the watch of the
timer run so fast at the close of the first half, thereby preventing U. S. C.
from completing a touchdown, and, in the second half, run so slow in hopes
that Occidental would score? That tie, 3 to 3 does not read like a victory,
but what impartial judge would not say that it was a victory for U. S. C.
and that the team played superior football at every stage of the game?
After a climax there is always a reaction. This reaction, a little over-
confidence and some inavoidable bad management in the schedule of the
season games, were responsible for the poor showing U. S. C. made against
Pomona the following week. Pomona was the unknown quantity of the
season. It seems that she was lying low and not saying much, put planning
to surprise U. S. C. And she did by her splendid showing. U. S. C. with
a team run down and crippled from the last game, met Pomona on Bovard
Field for the last game of the season on November 13. The game lacked
snap and vim, due to the causes mentioned, but nevertheless U. S. C. held its
own to the tune of O to 0. VVith this game the season ended, U. S. C.
not having been defeated by any of the conference colleges. This fact,
according to one method of deciding the championship, would have again
given it to U. S. C., as holding it from the previous year and not having been
defeated this year. But according to the conference agreement the team
winning the most games gets the championship. This gave the honor to
Pomona, as she defeated VVhittier and Occidental and left U. S. C. second,
having defeated VVhittier.
, THE MANAGEMENT
Hal Paulin .
Stan Burek . .
Tom Clay .
Byron Steekey .
LINE-UP OF TEAM
. . . Coach
. Assistant Coach
. . Manager
. Left Tackle
. Left Guard
. . Center
. Right Tackle
. Right Ends
"Court" Decius, the star of the team. He excelled
in all departments of the game. His splendid tackling
and running with the ball never ceased to be com-
mented upon. He was picked for half on the All
"Walt" Hall. Three years. The all-around mem-
ber of the team, can play any position from end to full-
back. A man who works hard and is to be depended
upon at all times.
"Hal" Paulin, Captain. Two years. A captain who
kept the spirit of the team at highwater. A consistent
player behind the line and possessing a knack ol
"Sid" Ickes. Two years. Our handsome quarter-
back, whose fine generalship and superior work in
running in punts Won him the position of quarter on
the All Southern Team.
Frank Bunker. Two years. A mountain of strength
at center and thoroughly experienced in the game.
"Slats" Allan. Two years. The biggest man on
the team and one who Fill l ' '
ec a guard positron to per
"C. N." Cochran, otherwise known as "Cocky." An
at . . . .
LC1lllSltlOI1 from Los Angeles High School who held
down one of the tackle positions in a creditable man-
"Bos" Geller. Two years. Great value in small
bulk. O '
ne of the ends, who, by his Work against the
big men of the opposing teams proved that si l
, ze anc
weight do not always count in a good football player.
"Silent" Keller. O
Though not very heavy, he filled a guard position to
ne of the finds of the season.
Ewald Selph, of Law School, who helped the team
out in its big games, was a tower of strength at full-
back and could be counted upon to make yards.
Carl Wirsching. A ncrvy player of ability, who
filled one of the end positions. A sure tacklcr and an
expert on the receiving end of a forward pass.
Byron Stookey. Two years. The man who never
opened his mouth on the field. All Southern Califor-
nia choice for tackle. A spectacular player of much
"Team" Malcom. One of the developments of the
season. A guard who was in the game from start
to finish. Picked for All Southern California guard.
"'Milk" Hill. The star end. Was picked for end on
the All Southern California Team. An expert on tack-
ling and handling the forward pass. I
"K. C." Wallace, sometimes known as "Caseyf'
Three years. A good, consistent player who has held
down an end positio11 on the Varsity for three seasons.
Several substitutes had chances to distinguish themselves in different
games. We hope for great things from the following next year: Martin,
Hogan, Crossman, Cain, Manning, Hanawalt and Burlison.
Captain Elect "Sid" Ickes
Q iaeniem of the "Spray" Season
The football team of the Preparatory School has passed through a very
successful season under the direction of Coach Stan Burek. lllurek's work
with the Prep. team cannot be commended too highly. lfle started with a
group of inexperienced players and finished with a team that made the
opposing teams resemble greenhorns. He demonstrated in developing the
Prep. team that he can teach the game as well as play it himself. The Prep.
team was unquestionably the best exponent of the "open game" in the
South. They won the majority of their games by "open work" and tied
Throop, a team which out-weighed them twenty pounds to a man, by a
simple forward pass. Other teams were completely baffled by the use of
this play, as is shown by the fact that, while playing Long Beach High
School, they tried nine forward passes and worked them for nine large gains.
The remarkable success of the forward pass was due to the Captain, "Donn
Wallace, who was considered superior to any college player in the South
in handling and throwing the forward pass. A noticeable fact about the
Prep. team was their ability to play together. Teamwork was the key-note
of their success. There was no friction between the players and the Coach
or among the players themselves. The Prep. team has as much right to
the Interscholastic Championship as any other team in the South. They
were not once defeated during the whole season. Dwight Stabler, who
played right half, has been elected captain for next year. Under this able
leader the Preps. should turn out another championship team.
Hummel U THE TEAM
5133? li' .... . Ends
us on ,
giavii 1' Tackles
am ee i
gfkef t 1' . Guards
AYCFS ll . Backs
Hunter if Q
Stabler lr . Centers
Wright . . . . Quarter
Wallace QCaptainj .... . . . Pull
RESERVES Reiche, Foster, johnson, VVoertendyk.
Oct. 9, Preps, 10 . . . Hollywood, 0
Oct. 18, Preps, 27 Pomona Preps, 6
Oct. 22, Preps, 6 TllF0OP, 5
Oct. 30, Preps, 6 Wl1i'f'fiC1', 0
Nov. 5, Preps, 13 Occidental Preps, O
Nov. 20, Preps, 6 Pasadena, 6
Nov. 26, Preps, 17 Long liC21Cl1, 5
Totals, Q 23
Southern California Interscholastic Champions, 1909
1 'I - , 'U
V- '.'!'f. ,
rank bzasnn 1910
At the first of the track season the outlook was good but nothing extra.
A number of last year's championship team were back to form the back-
bone of the team. With Lennox, last year's and this year's captaing Trotter,
Martin, Goodsell, Richardson, VVallace, Murray, Gower and I-Iall as veterans
and several promising freshmen as Throop, l-Iill, VValton, Walberg, Stine,
Masser, Taft, VVoods, a junior, Cromwell built up his winning team. In
Dean Cromwell U. S. C. has a track coach that cannot be beat in Southern
California and who is the best U. S. C. has ever had. He handles the men
as if, whenever they trained, they were doing him a personal favor. He kept
a spirit of good feeling and harmony among the men and himself. The
remarkable performance of several freshmen was due to Cromwell's fine
system of training. In the opinion of Hagerman, Gccidental's former broad-
jumper, the team that Cromwell turned out this season is the best all-around
team that he ever saw and he ,has seen many in his wide experience.
Every time a meet was held the "dope sheet" went sailing up in the air
so that it got to be a joke to figure the "dope" Many records were broken
by the men and others equaled. Lennox, Throop, Trotter, Richardson and
Martin did this record-breaking work. In the Los Angeles High School meet,
early in the season when the men had been training only a week the team
beat them by a wide margin and we were the only college team to turn the
trick. The Occidental meet was a surprise all around. The "dope" was
about even but the team showed the "one man team" up to the tune of
76M to 45Z. Our pair of sprinters, Throop and Martin, showed up well
in this meet. They are a hard pair to beat and it is seldom that two such
first-class men in the same events are found 011 the same team. The half-
mile was a close race with Gower beaten by inches. Wfalton showed that
he was a comer in this event. I
The Stanford meet was to be the best of the season. It was good, but
others followed that were better. U. S. C. did fine and scored'47 points
on the best team in the State. Good time was made in the events, the
100-yard dash in 10 seconds flat and the 220-yard dash in 22 2-5 seconds.
The half mile race was spectacular when johnson, of Stanford, beat NValton,
the S. C. freshman, by six inches in the fast time of 2 minutes 1 3-5 seconds.
The pole vault was a record breaker for both sides. The S. C. record was
broken by "Pete" at 11 feet 7 inches, and Scott, of Stanford, established a
Coast record of 12 feet 6 inches.
The surprise of the season was in the Pomona 1neet. All "dope'l was
upset. Instead of S. C. winning by a slight margin, Pomona was beaten
by 26 points. Records were made at this meetg 12 feet 3 inches in the pole
vault, 21 4-5 seconds in the 220-yard dash, 25 seconds in the 220-yard hurdles.
The relay team of Gower, XNallace, Stine and Lennox won by the good time
of 3 minutes 31 4-5 seconds. This averaged to each lap a shade better than
53 seconds to a man. This was a meet that deserved better support at the
hands of the Students than it got. N
Did U. S. C. win the conference championship? Well I guess so. Even
though we got it only by a few points it proved that the team are the track
champions of Southern California. A conference meet of four colleges in
which nine records are broken is hard to find in the United States. A coast
record was made by that classy little sprinter, who will be a world beater
in a few years. Throop ran the 220-yard dash in 21 3-5 seconds. Martin,
though a fifth of a second behind Throop ran it in time equal to the former
record. Throop in the 100-yard dash equaled the time of the former U. S. C.
sprinter, Parsons, of 94-5 seconds, with Martin a close second. 'fPete"
Richardson got the conference record in the pole vault at 12 feet 1 and 7-8
inches. He also took a third in the hammer and shot. Lennox won second
in both hurdle events but was beaten by that Occidental wonder. In the
440-yard dash VVallace, the only U. S. C. entry got a third in a close race
which broke the record. The "dope" went wrong in the half-mile and
Waltoii only pulled a second but pressed the winner hard in the record time
of 2 minutes l 2-5 seconds.
Martin surprised every one by placing in the broad jump, as it was
the first time he had tried it this season. He made one jump of 21 feet 4
inches, but stepped over the take-off a fraction of an inch and the jump which
was his last was not allowed. Hall took second in the mile in a hard-fought
race. Trotter broke all records in the shot by a splendid heave of 45 feet
4 inches. The result of the broad jump left the score so that if Occidental
won the relay or even beat U. S. C. by taking second, they would win the
111CClC. , The relay team of U. S. C. were told that the meet was up to them
and to go after it, which they did, with the spirit of the 300 U. S. C. rooters
behind them. The winning of the relay in the record time was a fitting
climax of an exciting day. Lennox, by beating Sloane, won the conference
relay record in 3 minutes 29 3-5 seconds and the meet. The average time of the
four men in the relay was 52 1-5 seconds, Lennox making his lap in about
The team had as a fitting climax to a successful season a trip to Stanford
and Berkeley of a week. U. S. C. was beaten by the teams from these Uni-
versities but our team made a good showing and the men had the trip of
Gower ran a beautiful race against Rob Spurgeon, losing by only two
yards. NValton, our second lap man, ran against P. Sloane, and about held
his own. Wallace, who ran the third lap, ran the race of his life against
Lorbeer, and made up the two yards and a half, giving Lennox an even start
with H. Sloane, heretofore claimed by many to be the fastest quarter-mile man
in Southern California. Howard ran neck and neck with him for 200 yards,
and then fell behind, allowing Sloane to lead until the back stretch was
reached, when our captain, with a burst of speed that could not be equalled
by Sloane, passed him and reached the tape a few inches ahead of the Pomona
captain, thus proving to all that our captain is the fastest quarter-mile man in
The Relay Quartette
Captain Howard Lennox
S. C. Opponents
66 . . Los Angeles High School . . . . 47
76fA . . . . Occidental . . . . 452
47 . . Stanford . . . 75
74 . . . Pomona . . . . 48
47 . . Pomona and Occidental . . 79
1910 Team '
The Trask Exam
Throop, Martin . ....... .
Throop, Martin . .
Hall, Woods, Masser .
Gower, Walton . .
Wallace, Hill, Yerge .
Lennox, Goodsell, Baker .
Lennox, Stine . . .
Whelan, Taft, Crinklaw .
Walberg, Murray . .
Goodsell, Gibbs . .
Trotter, Richardson .
Richardson, Mackenzie .....
Richardson, Wirsching, B. Hall . . .
Gower, Walton, Wallace, Lennox CCaptainj .
100 Yard Dash
220 Yard Dash
. . Mile Run
. Half Mile Run
440 Yard Dash
120 Yard Hurdles
.220 Yard Hurdles
. Two Mile Run
. High Jump
. Broad jump
. . . Shot Put
. . Pole Vault
. Relay Team
The Red Friars, 1909
Qcahemp rank Ulieam 1910
The Academy track team of the University of Southern California should
be congratulated on their creditable showing made in track during the season
of 1910. Although the team won no meets, they were not outclassed by
any of their opponents, and did remarkably well for their first season in
track. Let the Academy go on with the good work, for it will not only
benefit them now but will beneht the University in the years to come. '
The first meet of the season was held with Long Beach High School
February 12. Although the Preps. were defeated by a score of 74 to 57 they
were not at all discouraged, as the Long Beach team was considered as one
of the strongest teams in the County. The second meet with Pasadena
High School was won by Pasadena with the close margin of one point, the
score was 64 to 63. Had it not been for the absence of joe 1-Iolloway, the
Preps. star hurdler, they would have easily outclassed their opponents.
The last meet of the season was held with Occidental Academy. The Preps.
lost by a score of 69 to 62, but they did exceedingly, well considering the
fact that Occidental Academy has turned out a track team for several years
while this is the first attempt on the part of the Preps.
Some of the most consistent point-winners in the team were C. Earl,
H. XN'atson, Hunter, Clement, Parker and Ward, the captain. Earl was
easily the star of the season and he gained the confidence of his fellow team
mates by hisgood work in the field events and the relay. lVatson was the
surprise of the season in the low hurdles and the broad jump: his best jump
was 20 feet and one inch. He ran the hurdles in good form and fast time.
Clement, known as "Fat," has proved himself worthy of praise. He heaved
the shot about 42 feet all season and sure is a comer for a fifteen-year-old
kid. The relay team composed of NVard, Earl, Watson and Hunter, proved
itself to be a strong feature of the team by winning two out of three of the
Others on the team who are worthy of mention and who should be the
mainstay of next year's team, are: Day in the mile, XVallace in the
440-yard dash, C. Wfard in the pole vault, Earl in the hammer, Hughes in
the 220-yard dash, Riley in the 880-yard run and Ramsey in the discus.
The College should take more interest in boosting and encouraging
Academy athletics, for they must remember that the Academy athletes of
today go to make up the greater number of the College athletes of tomorrow.
The baseball season at U. S. C. is short,
which is to be regretted by all true followers of
the national game. Baseball never has had the
hold on the student body that it deserves, the
students and faculty have not been behind the
team with hearty co-operation and support
which is shown in other lines of athletics.
Different reasons can be given for the non-
interest manifest in baseball, among these are,
the lack of grounds to practice upon early in
the seasoug the season is not begun soon
enough in the semester and all the activity on
the diamond is crowded into the short space
of about a month. The men who play baseball
deserve better treatment from the management
of athletics at the University and from the
student body as a whole. U. S. C. possesses
the baseball talent and if proper support is
given the team, it might show championship
class. The team of 1909, under the leade1'ship
of Captain Burek, was one' of which the Uni-
versity can well be proud. Though not win-
ning the championship, which went to Pomona,
the team won twelve out of nineteen games.
Among the stars of the team were Burek.
Crossman and Wirsching. The percentages of
the team in both fielding and batting were very
high. The prospects for the team of 1910. un-
der thc able leadership of Captain lVirsching,
are bright, and it is to be hoped that the stu-
dent body will give vent to some baseball en-
15132: . Catchers
Cooney First Base
Frazier . .-Second Base
H. Gower . Shortstop
Wirsching Third Base
Clark I I
Trotter . Pitchers
Burek . . .
Hatch . . .
I. Gower .
Burek . . .
Hatch . . .
Clark . . .
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BATTING AND FIELDING
. . Dental School, 3
. . Law School, 14
. . Occidental, 8
. . Academy CU.S.C.j, 2
. . L. A. Poly. High, 10
. . Academy CU.S.C.j, 4
. . VVhittier College, 2
6 . . Hollywood High, 5 Q10 inningsj
4 . . Pomona College, 11
. . L. A. High School, 1
5 . . . Medical School, O
11 .... Occidental, 4
0 .... L. A. Poly. High, 1
The Team, 1909
Zgasehall Qlieam uf 1910 a
The baseball team under the able captaincy of Carl VVirsching showed
marvelous strength and played the games as only men who have the spirit
can. The team of 1910 was made up of all the men of last year's team, with
the exception of Capt. Burek as catcher, Cooney first base, Frazier second base
and John Gower as utility man. The place of Capt. Burek, although a very diffi-
cult one to fill, was ably taken care of by Austin Gates. Mahoney, a Freshman
from Pomona High, has rightly held a mortgage on the position of shortstop.
The Irishman was also noted for his batting ability. Capt. VVirsching playing
third base for his fourth year showed his ability not only in fielding and batting,
but also in generalship. Hal Paulin in right field was sure in his fielding and a
fair sticker, playing fine ball for a new man. W. Hall in center field was one
of the best hitters on the team and obtained many long drives good for extra
bases. His fielding was the feature of many of the games. Candee in left
field was quick on his feet and stopped many drives that looked good for hits.
He had the happy faculty of always connecting with the ball at critical mo-
ments, and was the most reliable batter on the team. Trotter, first choice as
pitcher, had wonderful speed, good curves and used his head well at all times.
Not only as pitcher was he a big help to the team, but always led off the
batting list, scoring many runs for his team. Crossman, second choice pitcher,
I9 l H
Baseball Gram uf 1910
Harry Gower. last year's shortstop, was shifted to second base, where
he worked in most acceptably. His work was featured by brilliant fielding
and reliable hitting, which, combined with heady base running, scored many
Crossman, three years Varsity pitcher, easily held his position against
all comers. Being left handed and possessed with control and good curves he
easily baffled the opposing batters. He batted second because of his remark-
able ability to sacrifice.
Craig, the alternate pitcher, was ineligible to compete against the con-
ference teams. He has wonderful speed, which, combined with a good break
ball, kept the hits well scattered. He will be a valuable man next year.
Trotter, last year's best outfielder, was shifted to first base to fill a
difficult position. His playing on the initial sack was a revelation to all who
saw him perform. Playing a deep first. he covered more ground than two
ordinary men. His batting and base running placed him at the head of the
list, where he was the star performer of the team, and won many games by
his heady work.
1115132 Qcahemp 38525811 Glieam 1909
The U. S. C. Academy baseball team, even though it did not win the
championship, which went to the Pomona Academy, had a very successful
season. The team twice defeated the "Tiger Cubs,', and in several practice
games with the Varsity did themselves proud. The game the Academy played
with the Traveling Japs was by far the best exhibition of the national game
seen during the season. In the second game with the "Tiger Cubs," the
team pulled off a triple play, the first ever seen on Bovard field.
The team was remarkably well balanced. Todd Wriglit was an able
captaing he is a natural ball player with a brilliant future ahead of him. He
showed class at short, some of his assists were nothing short of marvelous.
Hogan, the pitcher, was a good heady man in general, but sometimes he
showed a fondness for airship flights. He fanned in one game seventeen
men. Anderson at first, Huston, with his glue pot at second, Hummel at
third, Wallace on the home plate job, Dalin, Wriglit and Neisweinder in the
field, all played the national game like veterans. The prospects for 1910
under Captain Todd Wriglit are of the best for a winning team.
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1909 2 10
The basketball team, under the leader-
ship of Captain Henderson, has had a very
successful season, having won twenty
games out of a possible twenty-three. But
this good showing did not bring the cham-
pionship to U. S. C. Our boys lost the two
games played with Wllittier by small scores.
And the chances are that if the team had the
support of the whole school these games
might have been different in their result.
U. S. C. must take second place this year in
basketball and content herself with'the fact
she defeated both Pomona and Occidental by
good scores. Basketball is a sport that never
has received much attention from the stu-
dents as a whole at U. S. C. It is a game
that in the future deserves the support of the
student body. The team this year deserves
unstinted praise for the manner in which
they have gone ahead and made good by
themselves, unsupported by the University.
The work of the members of the team is
worthy of mention. B. Hall and Gower, as
forwards, have played in every game and
have done excellent work in piling up the
scores by throwing baskets. At center,
Walton, that tall man from Glendale, more
than made good at his position. Captain
Henderson and Goodsell played a strong and
consistent game at guards. Goodsell made a
specialty of throwing baskets and was easily
the star of the team. The substitutes, W.
Hall, Caster and Stine, made good when they
got the chance.
'Basket 385111 ilieam 1910
Henderson CCaptainj Q
W. Hall, Caster, Stine.
Gower . 17.5
B. Hall . . 21
Walton . . 20.5
Goodsell . . . 13.5
Henderson . . . 21.5
Caster . . . 6
W. Hall . . 6
Stine .... 4
Field Free Throws Total
goals throws made points
52 2 0 104
70 143 63 203
109 3 1 219
52 O 0 104
7 0 0 7
. 20 16 5 45
11 0 0 22
0 0 0 0
Total games played, 235 games won, 20g games lost, 3.
bchehule nf Eames
U. S. C., 30 . . Recreation Center, 6
U. S. C., 33 . . Saint Vincent, 10
U. S. C., 46 . . Recreation Center, 13
U. S. C., 47 . . Puritan Athletic Club, 8
U. S. C., 11 . . Los Angeles H. S., 2
U. S. C., 35 . . Huntington Beach H. S., 21
U. S. C., 35 . . Los Angeles H. S., 11
U. S. C., 35 . . Polytechnic H. S., 17
U. S. C., 46 . . Orange H. S., 30
U. S. C., 30 . . Huntington Beach H. S., 25
U. S. C., 29 . . Polytechnic H. S., 6
U. S. C., 44 . . Saint Vincent, 11
U. S. C., 31 . . Los Angeles H. S., 18
U. S. C., 46 . . Occidental, 12
U. S. C., 31 . . Los Angeles H. S., 16
U. S. C., 35 . . Occidental, 24
U. S. C., 17 . . lfVhittier, 36
U. S. C., 30 . . Huntington Beach H. S., 23
U. S. C., 40 . . Long Beach H. S., 25
U. S. C., 20 . . XVhittier, 27
U. S. C., 23 . . Pomona, 19
U. S. C., 23 . . Orange H. S., 33
U. S. C., 26 . . Pomona, 24
Totals, 743 417
Qllass Games girls' Basket Ball
The season of 1909 was a very short one, only three games were played
and the active season lasted three weeks. The game with Compton High
School resulted in a tie. VVhen this tie was played oif Compton was vic-
torious by one field goal. In the game with Pomona played on the U. S. C.
court the Varsity Girls were on the winning side. The game with Long
Beach High School was a defeat for U. S. C. The girls considered the season
successful as the intercollegiate game with Pomona was a victory for U. S. C.
Ella Winstanley fCaptainj ..... . Guard
Ruth Dennen .... . Guard
Mamie Jacobs . . Center
Katherine Asher . . Center
Agnes Ynoch . . Forward
Myrtle Tucker . Forward
Ethel Hogan . . Manager
Dr. Lowman . .... . Coach
Note-A team was picked for the season of 1910, but the Athletic Board
of Control ruled that no game should be played. Why? Is the question.
Glass Eames Girls' Easket Ball
Freshmen vs. Sophmores' resulted in the victory for the Sophmores.
Sophmores vs. Juniors resulted in another victory for the Sophmores.
The Sophmores are inter-class champions for 1909-1910.
SOPHOMORE TEAM -
Rose Nigg CCaptainQ S
gg if . . Forwards
Edith Weir ' . Guards
Hellen Coller 1, , ..
Mamie Jacobs ? ............. QLIYECIS
The Athletic Board of Control have offered a cup, to be given, each sue-
ceeding year, to the team from the class that wins the inter-class champion-
ships. This cup will be given for the lirst time next year.
Qtahemp girls' Basket Mall Ulizam 1910
For the first time in the history of the University, the Academy has
been represented by a Girls' Ilasketball Team, and they set up such a
standard that the teams to follow them in the University will do well to
even follow their example. Although this is their first attempt, they suc-
ceeded in capturing second place in. the City League, having but a single
defeat against, thus we have every reason to be proud of their work. The
team was organized and coached by Miss Cox, the physical instructor, who
put out such a successful team as to defeat the teams that represent the
Polytechnic High School, Pasadena, Santa Monica and VVhittier. The girls
started the season out by scoring a victory over the Polytechnic High School
of 16 to ll. next over the Santa Monica team of 39 to 21, then XfVhittier met
defeat to the tune of 39 to 17, and then still not satisfied they made a score
of 19 to 12 over the Pasadena High' School. Next year the girls hope to
do even better by annexing the first place in the League.
The team was captained by licrnice Gibson and she is to be congratu-
lated on her ability to handle the team as well as her spectacular work at
Mildred Snowden, though new at the game, played like a veteran and
few guards got the better of her.
At center Phila U'Neil was the star. She playeda hard, consistent
game, used her head at all times and never was caught sleeping on the job.
Beulah Childs was the running center and filled the position in great
style. She was a consistent catcher and passer of the ball.
At forward Nellie Snowden was the particular star, she was the surest
basket thrower on the team and was noted for her coolness while in the
Stella Knowles, as forward and manager, was as the front handle of her
name indicates, a star in the fulfillment of her double duties.
Tennis is a popular branch of athletics at U. S. C.g both faculty and
students showed considerable interest in the tennis tournament held the latter
part of May, 1909. In the ladies' and gentlemen's singles the round robin idea
was used, each entry playing every other entry nine games. Charles Grace
took first place over john Malcom by a few points. Hackett got third place in
the singles. In the ladies' singles so close did Miss Yoch follow Miss Allen
that one match decided in favor of Miss Allen, Miss Yoch and Miss Denan
taking second and third. Prizes were given for the winners of these events.
The most interesting event of the tourney was the finals in the men's doubles
between Professors Arnold and Owen and Grace and Paulin. Both teams
were strong, but the brain and brawn of the faculty representatives proved
too much for the student team. The contest in the mixed doubles was won
by Miss Yoch and Grace. The prizes offered for the winners in this tourney
proved a great inducement to good work, and in the future similar 'prizes
should promote much tennis enthusiasm. During the latter part of January,
1910, a tournament was held to choose a team to meet a like team from
Occidental. The U. S. C. team was composed of Hal Paulin, Barrat Hana-
walt, John Malcom, Arthur Lawrence, Miss Taft and Miss Hurst. The
Occidental team, however, proved to be the better and were the victors of the
Tennis Enthusiasts at U. S. C.
Un june 3, 1909, in the college gymnasium the wrestling championships
were held. There was a long list of entries and the mat sport, while new
at U. S. C., drew a good crowd. ln the heavy-weight class linrek took the
cup, winning over "Pete" Richardson and llatch. Hall had little trouble
in taking the middle-weight from lllackburn and Meeker. The closest tussle
was in the light-weight class between Glaspy and Rowley. Although Rowley
was out-weighed over ten pounds, he put up a game fight and was not downed
until after a hard struggle. Ilenderson and Phillips had it nip and tuck
in the welter-weight class, but Ielenderson came off the victor. This is a
popular branch of athletics which will be strongly encouraged in the future
by class championships for wrestling.
interclass Qtbletic Zlctihities
XVith about a week's practice the football team of the Sophomores met
the "babies" of 1913 on llovard field the second week of the semester, and,
though favored by a large bunch of veterans, were beaten to the tune of 5 to 0.
The game served as an eye-opener for the football season. It not only aroused
the football spirit in the school but served the coach to get a line on new
material. Among the future new stars were Decius, lfiuuker, the captain
of the Freshman aggregation and "Milk" Hill, that youthful wonder at end
who won the game for the Freshmen by the skillful handling of a forward
pass which resulted in a touch-down. The stars for the Sophomores were
lckes, the speedy quarter-back and captain. Malcom, Allan and Geller. This
game brought out more class spirit than Ll. S. C. had seen for many a day.
.A 1 A -, - 441- - -x Q
be efinitiun uf "Zi Gentleman"
The slender, blue-eyed boy at the easel turned, brush poised in hand, to
his companion, who stood at the tall window of the tlfCII'CI', gazing over the
chimney pots and clustered spires of Paris into the sunset.
"I say, jack, who do you call a gentleman, if Rodin can't meet the
requirements? Rodin knows every danscusc in Paris by her First name, he
keeps three tailors busy collecting what he owes them, never drinks beer,
always paints from nude, and he spends Fifty francs a day-ask anybody.
They all say Rodin is a gentleman."
The man at the window remained for a moment, intent upon the sunset,
puffing his pipe explosively. Finally he spoke, Without turning, a tinge of
bitterness in his voice. "I'm not talking about the gentility that you gauge
so accurately by the tailor a man patronizes-I know all about that kind of
gentleman, though, because I have always been on outside spectator. I
don't mind telling you, Ned, that I've lost some good things in life, and have
failed to 'arrivel just because I couldn't or w0uldn't be that kind. As for
Rodin, the way he cut loose that little actress of his wasn't gentlemanly.
Ask anybody. They will say it was the act of a cad. Once I heard a
definition that hits off the genus gentleman as I understand it: 'A gentleman
is one who will swear to his own hurt to shield a friendf VVould Rodin
do that ?"
"I guess you're right, Jack. Rodin wouldnit. You come dangerously
near your own definition, though, even if your wardrobe is one street suit
and a velvet jacket. I know you'1l hate the thought, but I guess you are a
gentleman all right. I-Iere you've been slogging away at my work for a
month-scraping and painting and lecturing, fighting with the model over her
pay and getting mewto bed early-letting your own work slide. Only two
weeks left--why don't you get to work, old man? You are as much a loafer
as a gentleman. Old Gaspard said you had a line show for a prize this
year, if you would only hang something. Cc' van! la jvvinc, ifcst rc pus?"
The older man, somewhat mollihed, stirred uneasily. "My chance is
gone, Ned. Time was I would have sold 1ny soul for a Grand przlr, just to
show that, if I wasn't an orthodox g'entleman, I had something in me. But
now I have had the experience that might help me to take the prize, I don't
want it. Something's dead in me. But we'll make the 'La Fcnznzc Buigazaulc'
a top-notcher and show these Gastons what the lads from Wfashington can
do. It's all to the glory of the old burg, Ned, even though it goes only by
"Even though it's nine-tenths your work," cried the other indignantly.
"Come, jack, it won't do. Get out some of your old stuff and touch it up.
You have two weeks yet, and I can finish my daub alone. Don't make your
unique brand of gentlemanliness too apparent or you'll embarrass mef'
The two men sat silent for sometime, watching the shimmering sun-
light stray across the litter of the Hoor, glorifying the garish spots of color
on palettes and pasteboard, gleaming sullenly among the old armor heaped in
the corner. It was the voluble, sympathetic silence in which theyspent most
of their time together.
uVVl1Cll does your mother and the girl come, Ned ?" said the older man
at length. i
"Two weeks from today, on the If7'0JL P1'i11s,,' was the reply. "They are
agog to meet you, after my glowing accounts of you as the genius from
Wasliiiigton. They don't see, any more than I do, why we didn't know you
while you were there. Edythe even suspects you of traveling incog., for some
mysterious reason. She knows VVashington well, too. jolly mean of you
not to let me send her your photo after you had seen hers. VVhen a girl's
engaged she thinks she has a right to know all about the men a fellow ties up
to-'specially when he gets as badly tied as I am to you."
"Cut it short," broke in the other. "VVhen you get on that track, I
have to throw a plank in front of you. To return to this dirty garret in the
Latin Quarter, Paris-I suggest that we get tremendously busy on your
picture tomorrow so that it can be finished before the ladies arrive."
"To return to reason, my dear Jack, we will do no such thing. I will
finish 'Lai 1701111116 Bil'fg11U1tllL', alone, while you do a little stroke for yourself.
I-Iaven't you some old study of a poetor a lover or a philosopher that you
could fix up in a couple of weeks? You know I've seen a few of them,
and they're greatf, '
"I have one that's a hopeless combination of all three characters," said
Strode, smiling rather feebly. He rose and went to the dark corner of the
room, rummaged about for a moment, and returned covered with dust, drag-
ging a large canvas cornerwise along the fioor. After whisking the grime
from the face of the painting, he set it upon an easel, where it caught the
last red light of the sun, and stood watching the eager eyes of his friend.
The picture was a portrait, very simply and boldly done, of a broad-
chested, black-browed man, seated at a table. A candle, set upon the table,
sent a feeble -glimmer about the room, while white light fell upon the man's
strong, nervous hands and upon an open book thrust impatiently aside. The
head was held high, defiantly, but the eyes gazed out of the open window into
the dark with a longing and sorrow that was far from defiant. That which
caught and held the beholder was the immeasurable sadness of the eyes-
a sadness half memory, half despair.
The young man did not ask himself whether the portrait was well or
poorly done. I-Ie did not think of it as a picture. I-Ie was trying to imagine
why the eyes were so sad. W'hat were they seeking in the depths of the
Suddenly the boy looked up. "VVhy, jack, it's you! Why didn't I see
that before? But, man, man, where did you get those eyes. I've never seen
your eyes sad like that-that is, at least not often.
"Now I remember, they have once or twice when I was down on my
luck and wishing I was home, and cursing things. But say, there's some push
behind this thing. The judges will be so anxious to know about those eyes
that they will forget the usual questions of technic and school. They'll just
wonder what happened to the man to givei-"
"Drop it," growled Strode over his shoulder. I-Ie was evidently still in
a bad humor, and he was sitting at a little reed organ picking out a doleful
melody with two lingers. "Drop it, I say. The judges won't ask where
the gentleman of the portrait acquired his eyes-even if I do hang the
thing. People walk about and sleep and eat and work for years in sight of
just such tragical eyes, and they neither ask the reason nor even see them-
so sodden dull they are! Of course, when human pain and loneliness is done
up in dirty paste and oil, it becomes a matter of art and is therefore worthy
"Well, enter it for the show, anyway, and don't try to help me any
more,', said Ned, somewhat disconcerted by the novel tone in his friend's
voice. The two men went out to d'l'llL'7', after which Strode walked the streets
alone, while Ned spent the evening with a crowd of students in a boulevard
The days sped rapidly for the two men after their sunset talk in the
atvlz'c'1'. Ned was busy from dawn to dark with his picture-working fever-
ishly, uncertainly. It became clear to Strode, who idled persistently through
these last days, that the "Bathing VVoman" was progressing only from bad to
worse. Before the first sketch had been made, he had protested. "My dear
boyj' he had said, f'why can't you learn from the thousand failures we see
annually? It takes many years of painful work-years of fearful labor, for
a genius to paint the 11ude with success. Ingres' 'La Source' has ruined
countless artists and driven hundreds of good men to suicide. Don't be one
of themf' But the boy had persisted and his friend had helped as he was
able. Now that Strode foresaw certain failure, he had only words of en-
couragement and advice to offer. Pipe in mouth, he slouched about the studio
all the day, helping to arrange the light, to pose the model, to hold the
brush. To every suggestion that he should make his own work ready for
exhibition, he replied with a disdainful grunt.
Suddenly one evening just before his painting was completed, Ned Trim-
ble fell sick.
"Bad fever-too much work-must rest," said the doctor. Strode enforced
the command by sitting in Ned's room through the night listening to his
delirious babblings of "high lights," "la jcmzln' qui ports," "damn fool model,"
"Edythe," "Kron Prinzf' But the morning found the lad clear-headed, though
"jack, old boy," he said faintly, "you know mother and Edythe come
today, and I want that picture hung before they get here. Can't you take
care of it? It's half your work anyhow. Take your own along, toog and then
come back, because they'll be here by noon and you must meet them at
once. Thanks, old man! You're awfully good to me for some reason."
Strode walked away, heavy hearted. I-Ie stood before the boy's painting,
trying to see it with the eye of an artist-no longer that of a friend. It was too
late to patch it up now. The strong man could scarcely repress a tear as
he recalled the many weary hours which the patient, blonde head had bent
over this canvas, toiling for the approval of a girl over seas. i
Strode stooped into the corner and pulled forth again the portrait of
himself. He set it up on the easel beside the "Bathing W'oman," looking with
indecision from one to the other. Suddenly he dipped a brush into a tube of
color and dashed off, in the corner of his own painting, the name of his friend,
Edward Trimble. Then, with a little mocking smile, he carefully printed
across the bottom of the canvas the legend, "Portrait of a Gentleman." He
wrapped the great square in newspaper, called a cab and set out for the
In the afternoon came Mrs. Trimble and Edythe VVayne. They found
the sick boy still too ill to rise, but cheerful and talkative. After the gossip
of the voyage was exhausted, Ned became impatient for Strode's return.
But neither that day nor the next did he appear. It was an awkward situation
for all three, as Ned's letters home had all been dedicated to the praise of his
new friend. On the third day the boy prevailed upon the two women to go
to the gallery without him in order to see who had drawn the prizes.
The two women had no sooner entered the long room than they were
attracted by a large canvas at the farther end, hung higher than the others,
with a great placard above it on which they read, "Grand Prix dc' Rome, ci
M. Edward Tr1'111b1v."
The two hurried across the room for a nearer view. As they approached
the portrait Mrs. Trimble said, "Why, this isn't Ned's,"-but she was cut
short by Edythe. The girl had gone pale and trembling, her hands Huttered
at her heart, and her eyes were fixed upon the deep eyes of the portrait. It
was as though she knew what had left that sadness there. It seemed to those
who stood about that she recognized the face. All at once with a little sob
of weariness she slipped to the Hoor-but not before the arms of a tall man
standing near had folded about her crumpled form. Tenderly the tall man
carried her to an adjoining room, and closed the door upon the curious throng
while Mrs. Trimble aroused the girl from her swoon.
As her eyes Huttered to open, Edythe said wistfully, "Ch, Jack, I didn't
know it was like-like that! They told me you were married and happy
without me. And then-then Ned came and I liked him and I wanted to
forget. Oh, it is horrible. Where did your eyes get so sad? Why did you
leave me so long?"
"There isn't time to tell you all about it now, dear. You can make it all
out if you ask Ned why I named my picture as I did. But all that is dead
now. We can't piece out our lives on any kind of pattern after all that has
happened these years. We must think of the boy. You must try to make the
boy happy for my sake, as I have tried to make him happy for your sake,
thinking you loved him. So our love and our pain may come to something
after all. It's the only way."
Strode stopped speaking a moment and his lips brushed lightly the fore-
head of the girl. Then he said, with deep tenderness in his eyes, but with a
weary smile, "Present my congratulations to Ned upon the complete success
of his gentleman-and God be with you girlie !"
The door was quickly opened and closed again, while the girl stood
half dazed. Then she rushed to the door with a low cry. "Oh, Jack, don't
gog you can't go!" llut she could not discover the tall, bent figure in the
Clutching at the wall for support, she turned to the portrait of the sad,
patient eyes at the end of the room. Swaying a little with weariness, she
looked at it a long time.
"Oh, ,lack-gentleman, nobleman--I will tryf' she murmured at last.
1-1 o. s.
Ghz Bum uf Ziaullpbncks
Yes, it's mighty nice to wander
Through these fancy gardens here,
Through the big green-house that pampers
Plants from either hemisphere:
True, the orchids are a marvel,
And the rhododendrons bloom
Under scientific culture,
In the stately drawing-room:
But I'm somehow often lonely
For the flower-plots edged with rocks,
For the rambling morning-glory
And the row of hollyhocks.
Yes, it's pretty fine to squander
Idle moments at the show
Vlfatching all the shifting pageant
On the brilliant stage below:
True, the city's wealth and beauty
Gather in the banquet-hall,
And the deep-dyed jewels glisten
Bright on white throats at the ballg
But l feel a little homesick
For the old sweet-scented phlox,
For the honey-suckle arbor
And the row of hollyhocks.
So I stroll about this mansion,
While my vagrant fancies roam
Over scenes that glow with love-light
To the dear old childhood homeg
There I see the sainted mother,
Father in his great arm-chair,
There the brothers and the sisters
Gathered for the evening prayer:
Oft a longing and a yearning
Steals within the curtained box
For the bed of plain sweet-william
And the row of hollyhocks.
BEN D. SCOTT, '11.
"Well, well! VVhat's up ?" cried broad-shouldered Bill as he stopped at
the, door of Hodge Hall and looked with curious interest at the confusion
"Oh, nothing worth the mentioning. The Sophomores and Freshmen are
resting up from the push-ball scrapg Fuzzy has been railroaded into the Senior
presidency and is sporting the Dog-on-Button, opening the Mystery Bag and
smoking the Pipe of Peace, while juniors are putting creases in their new
corduroys. No, nothing has happened-merely a few things to pass the time
of day. Colne in, won't you ?" 4 '
llill dropped into the depths of a Morris chair, pushed his cap back on his
head and prepared to grasp in more leisurely fashion the different elements
that had caused such a commotion.
"Would you mind enlightening me a little? What is the push-ball con-
test and why do certain ones seem to be suffering therefrom? Why should
Fuzzy be wearing the Dog-on-Button? Has he lost one of his own? In
short, a little lucid explanation goes farther than an unlimited amount of
enthusiasm in making things clear. Kindly confine yourself to such ex-
planations and continue." 1
"Pardon, Bill," replied the Hodge Hall Senior, with elaborate courtesy,
"Pardon us, but we find it hard to adjust ourselves to your ignoranceg we
misjudged you for an intelligent being. Pray excuse us, for the offense was
unintentional. Now listen. In olden days, the delicate point of Freshman-
Sophomore supremacy used to be settled by fist fight, later by color rushes,
once by an afternoon call on the duck pond, but now the push-ball offers an
outlet for youthful enthusiasm. Our first push-ball was a great canvas affair
stuffed with straw: it was a good ball, but it tried to do too much. It stood
the battering of a hundred fighting madmen, until it realized the truth of the
saying, 'Discretion is the better part of valor,' and fiattened in the dust.
Bill, that's the nearest approach to your old Harvard hazing days. After
this heroic -affair and the Freshman-Sophomore football game, the relative
prowess of the two classes is settled for good? and all, and the inter-class
debate determines their respective mental abilities. Bill, it would do your
heart good to hear the babies lay it off. This year the two upper cl-"
"Yes, thank you, you needn't trouble yourself. My intuition tells me
that if you start in to tell me of the Junior-Senior debate your instinctive
desire for thoroughness will lead you to talk the rest of the afternoon. For the
next few minutes direct your massive intellect to the explanation of the why-
fore of that infinitesimal lavender ear-muff something resembling a class
"Correct, my pretty one. It is a class hat, a Freshman hat, or as near
to a class hat as the Freshmen ever get. See my Stetson. Uur Senior
sombreros are worth a second notice. Juniors and Sophomores wear class
hats and the afore-mentioned postage stamp is the distinguishing mark of a
Freshman. There is a precedent, my sweet, ignorant friend, that the Seniors
alone shall wear the sombrero on the campus, and the duck pond more than
once has opened its hospitable arms to receive over-ambitious under-classmen.
Wliy, this year nineteen sombreros mysteriously disappeared from the halls
and nineteen Academy Hedglings bitterly mourned their lost plumage. Talk-
ing of clothes, look at the junior corduroys. You see, only Junior and Senior
boys wear corduroys on the campus, and the happy juniors make their debut
tomorrow. I remember the President of my own .Freshman class had the
nerve to wear corduroys to school, and I remember with equal clearness how
he was sent home muffled in a shawl and hidden in a closed carriage with
the curtains drawnf'
"Thanks for your unity and coherence, Billikin, and only one more point
-what is the Dog-on-Button, and why is it ?"
"Dear one, the Dog-on-lzlutton is a highly useful article much prized by
the Seniors as a josh-provoker. Observe! See the handsome medallion of
the intelligent canine, the silver mounting and the patent clasp. This pen
passes from one Senior to another in a very peculiar way. Any Senior who
makes two other Seniors or a member of the Faculty smile audibly in meet-
ing, recitation or hall wears the button until another Senior proves his right
to it by some test. It is handed over to the new class with the Mystery Bag
and Pipe of Peace on Ivy Day. Excuse me. I will explain. The Pipe of Peace
is a long, Indian pipe, smoked at class day by members of the Senior and Junior
classes to show that all former ill will has been forever forgotten. It's a beautiful
sight when the pipe will light, but the cantankerous old Indian has a defective
wind-pipe, and for the past two years has back-fired, sending smoke out of
the poor Seniors ears and nose until he looked like Lucifer at home. This
insignificant little black Satchel is the famous Mystery Bag, into which each
Senior class puts its most precious possession to stay undisturbed forever.
It will further lighten your weight of ignorance, my dear youth, if I explain
that Ivy Day is Senior Class Day, and that each graduating class celebrates
the day by planting a bit of ivy somewhere around the building, by putting in
place undef the chapel window the block of stone engraved with the class
numerals, and by presenting to the school the Senior gift. This gift is usually
some bit of improvement to the building or campus, for example, the front
door and glass window or the front lamps. The Senior shovel standing there
by the fire-place was given to the class by the Seniors of 1904, and is used in
the Ivy ceremony. VVe show our maturity and independence in two other
ways: We take a Sneak Day off to the hills somewhere and we play the
Faculty at baseball. This game is the one strictly first-class event of the
year, for the home-runs are made by automobile and the fouls are caught in
hen coops. Wie also bring the year to a close by conducting the last Assembly
exercise. Last year---"
"My dear Bill, don't feel under obligations to rehearse the entire history
of the world. I appreciate your accuracy and sincerity, I marvel at your
vocabulary-but if you are wound up for all night, I must go. NVatch him
closely, boys. So longll'
"Would ye now? Would ye be sendin' hi1n away after all these years
that I've been a' raisin' o' him?"
'6Yes, Mac, I would send him away."
"But I canna' do that, Doc," replied the old Scotchman.
"How old was he when he came to you?"
"Only three years." A
"And now F"
"And now," said the old man, "he is na' more than eight."
The young doctor sat down in the doorway of the cabin.
"Mac, you know the boy must be educated and have the advantages of
"But he is such a wee lad to be a-goin' out in this old world."
"I-Ie always will be a little chap to you, Mac."
HI doubt na 0' that," murmurmed the old man.
"I-Iis education," continued the doctor, "must begin soon. He is behind
boys of his own age now."
"An' do ye think as he knows nothin'?"
"Yes, Mac, he knows a great deal of the forest, but nothing of books."
"An' must he know somethin' 0' the books F"
"They are very necessary. I have been out in the world and I know."
"An' do ye na' think I hai not been out in the world ?"
"In the world of nature, Mac, but not in the world of men. You wouldn't
like the boy to be nothing more than a trapper like yourself, would you?"
"I canna' say," replied the old man. "It is na' so bad as ye might think.
'Tis quiet an' peaceful like, with none o' the bother o' folks in it. An' if ye
could be seein, the lad, so tall an' straight, an' such a hunter an, trapper,
most as good as Old Mac himself. But it was I who taught himf' and the
old man's eyes twinkled with pride and satisfaction. "I can well remember
when the lad was left, at the old cabin door here, by a body as did na' like
him. I ha' taken the best o' care o' him all these years. An' the times we ha'
had when we ha' been snowed in, each one tryin' to amuse the other! The
lad has been a' sight o' company, Doc. An' many's the night I ha' set up
watchin' the little fellow when he's been sick, for fear-for fear he might
The old man was silent, thinking of the past, living it all over again with
the boy. The doctor had always been a good friend to Mac, and when the
child had been left on the old man's doorway he had promised to take care of
the boy after Mac's death, which the old man said could not be far away.
But, watching the old trapper now, the doctor thought that he was growing
younger. Yet the young man knew that the Scotchman's days were num-
bered and that perhaps he was asking too much when he wanted to take
the boy to the city for his education. Mac would certainly be lonesome if
the lad was gone. The doctor turned and looked inside the cabin. There
were few comforts: everything there was necessary to the old man's liveli-
hood. Suddenly his position became distasteful and he wished he had not
spoken about the boy's education. Mac had always had so little and the
boy meant so much to him, bringing warmth and affection into his lonely,
"lXlac,,' said the doctor, laying his hand on the old man's shoulder. "if you
don't want the boy to go down to the city alone, come, go with him. I will
see that you are made comfortable."
"An' leave the forest an' the old cabin? No, no, my friend, I dinna' care
to do that. I ha' lived too long in the mountains, I would na' be happy down
The young man knew what the Scotchman said was true, and that it was
useless to argue further.
I 'WVell, then, good-bye, Mac," said the doctor, rising from his seat in the
"Hide a bit, Doc," called the old man, stretching out a detaining arm,
"do na' think I'm ower cranky when I say I canna' go with you. But I
canna' be leavin' this," and he nodded towards his little mountain world.
"An' it is na' like you, Doc, to be a-askin' o' it."
"You're right. Mac, it's asking too much for you to leave the old cabin,
and I guess I ought not to ask for the boy eitherf'
"I fear ye've been doin' a sight o' plannin' without consultin' the lad,
The doctor laughed. "VVell, he' would go if you wished him to," he
"I reckon that's so, but there is na danger o' my telling him to leave me
for the city. Mayhaps he'll go o' his own accord, though, when I ha' crossed
the Great Divide," said Mac sadly.
The old man said no more for several minutes, and it was the doctor
who finally broke the silence.
"I-Iow do you keep the cabin so neat when there is a boy around P"
Mac laughed. "Well, well," he said, "it's a sight o' pickin' up I ha' done
since he came, but the lad is na' so bad as he once was. He is no such hand
to be a-scatterin' things about as when he was a wee chap. An' then, besides,
poor little fellow, he never had an ower lot to scatter."
"You used to make him playthiugs, though," said the doctor.
"Yes, I used to carve them out o' wood and' sometimes I covered ,em
"VVell,- Mac, this will never do,', said the doctor, drawing on his gloves,
"I must be going."
Do na' be in a hurry, my friend, it's a good hour yet afore the sun sets."
"Yes, I know, but I must be well on my journey before then."
"Ah, an' do ye never have a minute to spare, are ye always in a hurry?
It seems to me that there's a deal o' time 'atween your visits to the hills
"You are rightf' said the doctor slowly, "I am very busyg there has been
a great deal of sickness this yearf'
"I ha' often thought," replied the old man, looking off in the distance,
"that I should like the lad to be a doctor. 'Somehow they have such a fine
chance o' doin' good in an old world, which, I reckon, can stand a sight o'
"Are you well prepared for the winter?" broke in the doctor.
"I am that. It's a big stack o' flour an' bear meat the lad an' I have
on hand this year."
"That's good," answered the young man, "I expect you'll need it."
"Yes, the white clouds hangin' o'er the mountains are the callin' cards o'
winter," said the old trapper, Han' judgin' by the folk o' the forest, it's goin'
to be a bitter cold one." .
"Speaking of the boy's education,', resumed the young man, "he better
stay where he is, you have made a good, clean, square boy of him, Mac."
"But it is na' all me," broke in the Scotchman, "it's the free, clean world
he lives in. A man canna, be so bad when he lives in the mountains."
"XVell, I'll not take him away. The education he is getting here will not
hurt him. I-Ie shall always be with you, Mac. You two must not part."
"It's I na' the lad who'll do the partin'," said the old man, looking up at
the doctor, his keen, blue eyes full of tears, Han' when that time comes, I'll
send him to you, Doc. An' it's rare kind ye are to mc an' mine."
ALICE, YERRINGTON, '13.
Softly the falling shadows of the night,
' Veiling the earth in vicwless mystery,
Hiding the last and faintest beam of light
Beneath a garb of dark obscurity,
Cover the universe, and with a sleep,
Heavy and cold, and as chill death profound,
Chain all the heavens, and earth, and rolling deep,
And droop their silken bonds o'er all around,
Faintly the twinkling stars, enmeshed, appear,
A powerless yet potent heraldry,
Telling the story of a future year,
Spreading abroad their silent prophecy,
"Twinkle the stars as conquerors of night-
After the darkness followeth the light !"
.-XRTI-IUR L. EATON, '13,
ZI issertatitm un the gentle Qtr at Rugby
Some reflections after the Poly-L. A. High Game, by a rabid football
lfVho said Rugby was a game? Only the delicious torture of a Spanish
Inquisition would furnish an adequate punishment for the careless coiner
of such an expression. After a casual and unbiased inspection of the above-
mentioned contlict at Fiesta Park, we rise to gently suggest that the Custer
Massacre was but as the Cradle Roll of a Sunday School in comparison, and,
after watching with dizzy eyes the ceaseless shifting of the play about the
field and the aimless chasing to and fro of the players, but one descriptive
epithet could be found-"Race" suicide.
The School Board certainly had a grudge against the students on the hill
this year. For, after turning out its championship eleven of trained loco-
motives each fall, to be compelled to descend to the level of this sad perversion
of the noble sport of Hare and Hounds is indeed the limit of degradation.
The only difference between Rugby and a Marathon is that in the latter
the contestants have some idea of the distance to be covered. Not so with
Rugby, for we believe the pedometers may register as high as a thousand
miles in a hard game. Rugby does serve a purpose, however. As a November
game, it comes at the right time of the year to give the spectators a thankful
feeling that they are not playing it.
Much has been said about the refined and air-cushion conduct of the
players in the new game. Perish the thought! Nero himself, in the search
of a new and spectacular method of obliterating humanity, would have fallen
upon the neck of the inventor with spasms of delight. The rooters madly
yelled, "Give 'em the ax, right in the neck," etc., and, not having axes handy,
the players strove to obey by planting their hobnail boots squarely in the solar
plexus of an opponent. Indeed, a man who has existed through a game of
Rugby could quite safely swallow a chunk of nitro-glycerine and jump from a
cliff without sufficient injury to entitle him to receive a Hagman's job from
a railway claim agent.
Wie looked in vain for something resembling the old thrill-making end-
run we have been raised upon. A man has about as much chance of making
a two-yard run through that mob as a certain tallow-legged dog had of
success. Fiesta Park in this encounter closely resembled the front steps of
Parliament during a suffragette raid and so thickly strewn with players was it
that a new danger to its devotees presented itself in the minds of the specta-
tors. Suppose a player were injured. fl-Ie might repose his weary body for
hours waiting for the sympathetic cheers of the co-eds and the news never
reach the grandstand or the doctor. In fact, it was evident that, if the game
is to survive the vicious attacks of its adversaries, some method of calling the
roll every few minutes must be devised and then, at the failure of any player
to respond, a steam shovel might be put at work prospecting for his remains
ere it was too late.
By reason of the greater number of players involved, the proposition pre-
sents a fair improvement over jackstones. This is an old trick. The pro-
moters of "Professor Napoleon" with their company of 720 are used in its
latest form. But scientific playing is precluded by this young army. About
the only trick play possible would be for a player to conceal a deadly weapon
upon his person to add to his destructiveness, but, on second thought, this
too becomes impossible, for a vigilant referee would spot a man immediately
if he came attired in anything but the official pair of suspenders.
All the years of practice at falling on the ball have been wasted by the
high school boys, for if a man were to fall upon the ball in this game, it
would be but evidence of a desire to accomplish annihilation. The only
possible good to be gained by such a move would be for the captain to order
some exhausted player to fall on the ball and thus avoid the annoyance of
ordering him to the sidelines.
The problem of athletics for correspondence schools has been solved at
last. Scranton has already adopted the game. The candidates for scrum posi-
tions are instructed to follow rigidly the ensuing directions, viz.: Attempt
to butt over an ornamental chimney with the head, at the same time pawing
wildly in every direction at an imaginary football and obtaining as many
bruises on the shins as possible, if necessary, have a friend beat the shins
with a stout club. For backfield men, whether in compound or complex
fractions, the training is quite different. The player desiring to qualify for
one of these positions must do so by becoming proficient in the art of dividing
the prostrate bodies of his friends and relatives into as many parts as possible.
The more parts the higher fractional position the player receives.
Gentlemen, in the name of our boasted civilization, let us not lend the
weight of our approval to this travesty upon that gentle,and considerately
designed sport, which has for so many generations thrilled the nerves of our
college-bred ancestors, American football.
Qin the iBnet
Take me, 0 Poet, to thy world of Dream,
Xvhere countless cherubs on their pinions white,
VVander through stainless Virtue's silver light,
And bask in heavenly Loveis auroral gleam,
Or where thou treadest the star-sprinkled stream,
Of Galaxy, upon whose banks the bright
Amaranths blow! Soothed by th' estatic sight,
The balmy air, our life's a dream, a dream
Is life. Strike up thy lyre, O Seer, O Bard,
Awake thy fancy's sweetest tune, for none
But thine may soothe my sorrow-laden heart.
. Construct for me a rainbow bridge to span
The highest heaven, whence Truth's live Fire shall dart
Into my frozen soul and make me man!
QBhel1iab's Bah Swans the fllampus
Wall, -Iethro, so yc've come out intew the golden, sun-kist, flower-
strawn, scent-loaded, balmy atmosphere of Southern California, have ye?
As Uncle Aleck says, "Welcome to our cityf' Reckon ye never saw nothin'
like this fer climet back in Arkansaw. Wlhy, if ye want to see some of the
grandest, sublamedist scenery in the world, as Sie Perkins says, "lackin'
maybe that in furren partsf, ye want to take to the hills, an' if ye decide on
Mt. VVilson, why all there is fer it is jest climet.
VVall, Jethro, what ye goin' to occupy yer spare time between bed time
and meal time with? Is that right? So ye come to accumbulate a complete
and advanced case of education? In that there case, let mc give ye a pointer.
Ye want to join yerself onto this here University of Southern Calabasis, right
over here in our own Hourishin' metropolis of our sunny Southland, to-wits,
Uncle Aleck's town. I reckon there ain't no such another institution for
expanded and elevated learnin' in this here neck 0, the woods. Why, I jest
heard Deacon Corncob tillen over tew the post office that his wife's sister's
daughter, Geraldine Alvira, what's jest completin' her accomplishments by a
post-graduated course of electrocution and domesticated services, said that
the shinin"head of that there kollcge jest had another section of the alphabet
spliced onto the end of his name, ani, by Gerushey, jeth, he'd perty nigh used
up the whole blamed bunch of letters in his name and handles a'ready,
lackin' x and z. I reckon the only reason he don't lay no claims to them is,
es I heard the schoolmam back in Squabble I-Ioller onct say, that x and z
was unknown qualities.
I hain't much on this here book larninl, jeth, but I reckon I've seen my
share of the cussedness of this old world since I jumped the fence and
busted my mother's apron strings, when I was a kid. I reckon I could give
ye a hull bale of advice and infermation if ye needed it.
Last spring when me and I-Iiram Smudge took a carload of hawgs and
calves up to market, he went over tew visit his boy what's out there learnin'
how to make hisself useful outside 0' feedin' hawgs and raisin' alfalfa fer
the patented breakfast feed companies. VVhen Hiram asked me tew go-
along with him to see his "he ha,', as the Mexicans say, I reckoned Iid better
be hittin' the back trail, but he wouldnlt hear to it, so I bought me a new
hat and got a shine on my cowhides and went. VVall, we wan't hardly off'
of thejcar when we saw tew er three couples of kids a-strollin' off down the
street like they was discussin' what kind of carpets they'd have in the front
parlor, er maybe what kind of chickens tl1ey'd hev in the back yard, and
they was others a-settin' aroun' in the winders an' on the grass with some
books which they wasn't studyin' at all-but jest then we seen Hiram's boy
Obediah leanen' out of a upstairs Winder a-waven' his arms at his dad.
In about as long as it takes tew tell it that kid had slid down tew sets of
banisters an' took a short cut thru them halls of larnin' and had his old
dad by the mit an' wuz a-shaken' it up an' down like they had been old pals
ever since about that time. If ye could have heard that young feller a-askin'
how Maw and the kids was an' inquirin' how all the animals and the rest of the
neighbors was comin' on, ye shure would have decided that the newspaper
men had quit their business.
VVall, about that time we sat out tew see the sights, with Obediah
in the lead and me a'follerin' up the procession. When we got up onto the
front stoop we seen a feller cominhswagerin' along as if he was the foreman
of the ranch. l thought like as not that was the President hisself, and pulled
off my sombrero, but Obediah told us that was Tom Clay an' that they had
a new off-spring up to his house an' Tom was jest feelin' sorter chesty.
VVe took a squint into the library as we was going' along an' there was
a hull fiock er two of folks in there, and they was all workin' purty hard,
lacken' a bunch over in one corner that was throwin' books an' paper an'
talkin' an' snickerin'. Obediah said they was Freshmen and upperclass men
what hadn't got the right start.
We went back out into the hall again an, I guess they had let a flock er
tew loose some'ers, by the crowd we got into. I saw a few of the swell
gents and some of the smart ladies done some snickerin' at Obediah and his
tew friends, and looked at us as if they thought they had eyes in their jaw
teeth, but a hull lot of purty decent fellers slapped Obediah on the arm er
hollered out, "Hello, Obe, old man," kinder like they remembered they had
a Dad back home some'ers. An' jest between me an' you, jeth, they was a
considerable nomber of mighty fine lookin' girls handed him out a smile
er two, as if they thought it was worth while. Derned if I don't think they
kinder liked the looks of him, particular with that grin on his face, en some
way or other, I kinder warmed up tew the hull bunch.
About that time the curtain went up fer the first act, an' Obediah says,
"Let's go to Assembly," so we went in an' sot down. They was a little
feller hiked up to the pipe organ an' began to play some purty good music
which I couldn't hear because the students made so much noise comin' in.
Purty soon, though, they got settled down an' I'll be derned if they didn't
read a chapter from the Good Old Book an' sing Old Hundred as if they
meant it, an' when the Parson led 'em to prayer, he asked the Man Above
not to forget the folks back home, au' I kinder made up my mind that they
was on the right track after all an' maybe us fellers that had our time don't
need to worry much about the rest.
Purty soon they fetched that meetin' to a conclusion and a young feller
they called the President of the Student's Body took the floor and said they
was goin' to have a jolly-up fer the track meet that afternoon an' then he
turned another little feller loose they called "Dick." He shore was a hum-
dinger. He'd jest holler, "Three fer Pete," er "XValt," er "Trot," er "Slivers,"
an' then flop his arms an' holler, "Letergo," and they shore did. They made
more noise, and kept in step all the time, than a hull band of Inguns. Blamed
if they didn't get me purty excited myself, and when a young feller got up and
said the tickets was only four bits, I jumped right up and says, "I want a
half dozen before they're all gone." Somebody hollers, "Three cheers fer
Sie," an' they done it! VVall, that wan't exactly my name, but Ilreckoned
they ment it all right an' it made me feel kinder right to home.
Right after that we went down cellar to the kitchen an' got into line jest
like you do at a circus, an' it was purty near as inte'resting. I saw they was
a few fellers kinder beat the game and butted into the line without goin'
to the end, and some girls done the same caper, but I reckon they kinder
thought that was all right as long as they done it.
Wall, they wan't no classes that p.m., and so after we et our oats and
walked it down an hour, we went to see the fun.
Say, the way them youngsters did get excited an' yell an' holler would
have made a saw-horse runaway. Durned if I didn't get so excited I lost
that bran new hat, but we sure did beat ,em up an' that was worth tew jest
Between acts I got to lookin' around and saw a bunch of folks standin'
on the back stoop of the kollege an' a quite a bunch more hangin' outen the
upstairs windows, and Obediah said them was folks what come to the Uni-
versity but didn't have no money ner kollege spirits-but jest then they began
hollerinl fer "Slivers," an' I didn't hear the rest. I reckon theyis them kind
of second-class sports most anywhere.
NfVhen we went to ketch the car fer home, Hiram pulled his hand outen
his pocket an' when he shook hands with Obediah he dropped a couple o' big
yellow shiners in the boy's fist an' says, "I reckon ye find a lot of mighty
good places to use some of that stuff out here, and them hawgs weighed con-
siderable more'n I calculated."
THE BENEVO'LENT AND DEFECTIVE ORDER OF THE
SONS AND DAUGHTERS OF REST
Established at High Noon on the Sixth Day of Creation
Colors: Sky Blue and Grass Green.
Flower: The Lotus Blossom.
Motto: "Tis better to have starved and died,
Than ever to have worked at allf'
PURPOSE OF THE ORDER
To provide for the common content, divide the general bill-of-fare and
secure the blessings of inaction from September 15 to june 15 to themselves
in their prosperity.
Grand High Sachem
Members in Good Standing
Grover Caster, Alice Crabb, Mamie Jacobs, Court Decius, Gladys Bridges,
Alice Preston, Bud I-Iughes, B. Y. Taft, Ralph Crossman, Lucille Zander,
Frank Burlison, Blanche Robertson, Howard Ickes, Florence Green, Roy
Allan, Ruth Locke, Ben Thompson
"Mitten ins llerz hat ihn der Pfeil getroffen."
"The dart hath struck the center of his heart."
Alma Squires v
"O, ich bin nur ein XVeib. W'iir ich ein Mann !"
"Alasl a woman I! Wfere I a man !"
"Gebt uns Ilescheid, was damit werden soll."
"Advise us, pray, what shall be done with it F"
"Der bin ich, ich verberg as keinem Menschenf'
'AI am he, I hide it from no mortal."
"Sublime feriam sidera verticef'
' "I strike the stars with my exalted brow."
"To love, to wealth, to pomp I pine and die:
Wfith all these living in philosophy."
Bessie Ball -
"!Ay de quien nunca te vie!"
"Alas for him who never saw thee V'
"Bei Gott, ein elend und erbarnilich Lebenf'
"Ye powers! a hapless and a wretched life."
"Nescio quid meditans nugarumfl
"Concerned about one trifle or another."
"That unlettered, small-knowing' soul."
"Sus grandes hechos y claros,
No cumple que los alabe,
Pues los vieronf' '
"His mighty deeds renowned,
Why should I praise them here?
The 'world beheld them."
Claude Prince and somebody else
"Wir sind vereinigt durch ein ewig Band."
"Eternal is the tie that binds us twain."
"Bereitet oder nicht, zu gehen,
Er muss vor seinem Richter stehenf'
"Prepared, or unprepared to budge,
Some day he'll stand before his judge."
""x"i3f N I
HY '22 '
-f., .+ -if 1..
I':i5"'5ff. vigil is , -255
wig- ...ff-if '-iflgili
.4,.y,' - , pf,
f- A '. - '
fy, ' 30- X 1.
, 5 5
fav -1 X -
9 0 gl:
0 4 yy.
m 0 f
- c i.f!5.'lj-
I , ' iSgl.r,i:g,v
' , :L-.aw
i-Q77 -'-ln -'
i "Nil sine 1ll21gl1O vita labore dedit mortalibusf,
"Life gives man naught except for mighty toilf'
"I will hereupon confess 1 am in love."
"Warble, child, make passionate my sense of hearingf'
"Arms and a man."
"Mein Sohn, was birgst du so bang dein Gesicht P"
"My son, why hidest thou thy timid face?
"Wie kO1'l'l1lllI,S dass du so traurig bist,
Pa alles froh erscheint ?"
"l-low comethit you are so sad,
Wfhen all appeareth gay ?"
"Quae te tam laeta tulerunt saeculaf'
"Full fortunate the age that brought thee forth."
' "Da galt Geschwindsein und Entschlossenheitf'
'-'Of swiftness and decision there was need."
"Sprich du mit ihm, mir grant in seiner Niihef'
"Speak thou with him, I shudder in his presence."
"Non, si male nunc, et olim sic erit."
"If all's awry today, 'tis not thus ever."
"Quid non mortalia pectora cogas.
"To what might you not drive the heart of man.
"Yo soy un sueho, un imposible,
Vano fantasma de niebla y luz."
"I am a dream, impossible,
A phantom vain of mist and light.
"Und singt ein Lied dabei."
"And sings a song the while."
' "A critic, nay, a night-watch constable."
"A foolish and extravagant spirit, full of forms, ligures,'shapes, objects
ideas, apprehensions, motions, revolutions."
E. D. Guild
"Vit sapit qui pauca loquiturf'
"A wise man speaks but little."
"The lunatic, the lover and the poet,
"Are of imagination all compactf'
"Gie fools their silks, and knavcs their wine,
A 111211l,S a man for a' that."
"Her hair was thick with many a curl
That clustered round her head."
"Up! up! my friend, and quit your books,
Or surely you'l1 grow double."
"The sweetest thing that ever grew
Beside a human door!"
"Her eyes as stars of twilight fairg
Like twilight's, too, her dusky hair."
"The glory and the freshness of a dream."
"Earth hath not anything to show more
"Come one, come all! this rock shall fly
From its firm base as soon as I."
The Glee Club
"And now 'twas like all instruments,
Now like a lonely Huteg
And now it is an angel's song
That makes the heavens be mute."
"And all went merry as a marriage bell."
Court Decius and Ralph Crossman
"Few and short were the prayers we said.'
"There was manhood's brow serenely high,
And the fiery heart of youth."
"O Attic shape! Fair attitude.
"Fashioned so slenderly, young and so fair."
Till the brain begins to swim."
"On her cheek an autumn Hush, In the midst of brown was boin
Deeply ripen'd-such a blush Like red poppies grown with coin
"And Judas went and hanged himself. . . Go thou and do likewise
"Standing with reluctant feet Where the brook and IIVCI meet
Last night I lay a sleeping,
There came a wild nightmareg
I sat within the study-hall
Beside a table thereg
I heard the students bringing
Their feet down with a bang-
Methought a thousand sledges
A thousand anvils rang,
Methought I heard on sounding shields
A thousand halberds clang.
I dreamed againg the scene was changed,
The room no longer rang,
I-Iushed were the clash and clatter,
The laughter and the slangg
But the air at once with Chemistry
And Dutch and Math did fill,
And sputtered worse than father does
To pay the month's gas bill,
And buzzed like forty swarms of bees
Inside a shingle mill.
Again, me thought, the scene was changed
And what the cause might be
I cou1dn't guess, so joined the throng,
And strained my eyes to seeg
They'd gathered round the window,
And there they stood and cried
And howled to watch the baseball nine
Defend the Card'na1's pride,
And shrieked with loyal throats the while
Their heroes won the day,
And yelled with lustier lungs because
They didn't have to pay
as the price
E1 Rodeo Classified Rates: The rate for inserting want ads in El Rodeo
is absolutely free. Anyone who wants some cheap advertising, and who really
deserves it, is more than welcome to the little we may be able to give him.
T1'ansfer your share of "cuts" to me and I will use them to good ad-
vantage for you. ALICE PRESTON.
Free demonstrations on the permanent removal of freckles given on the
first and third Thursdays of every month. Come and learn how to regain
your long-lost beauty. 3401 South Flower St. FLORENCE PARMELEE.
VVanted-A social secretary to attend my classes, pass my exams and
call me in time to attend my numerous social engagements. VENITA
VVanted--.By energetic electrician, willing to work, position as lineman for
a wireless telegraph company. FRED BROVVN.
VVanted-Permanent position as lady's escort. I can furnish abundant
references concerning my ability in this line. XNARREN BOVARD.
Wanted-Any old job, but must be in the vicinity of the dormitory.
VVanted--Employment as Bishops. THE THEOLOGES.
VVanted-Position as society editor on some local paper. Have had ex-
perience along these lines. Very successful socially and in conversation.
NINA CHADVVICK. --
W'anted-Odd jobs for my leisure hours, for time hangs heavily on my
hands Yours for the asking. BEN SCOTT.
VVanted-VVork of any kind by a half dozen Professors.
PAUL ARNOLD, ROY EDWIN SCI-IULZ,
JAMES MAIN DIXON, EDNA JUNE TERRY,
M. G. BORTHVVICK, TULLY C. KNOLES.
XVanted-A Rhodes scholarship by the sort of man that Rhodes intended
the scholarship for. E. DARVVIN GUILD.
VVanted-For next year, a play to equal as near as possible, that of the
present Junior class, and also somebody who can creditably take the parts.
Wlanted-At Singleton Court, a moon of my very own. I3-ESS WHARF.
Ihlantecl-'By a strong, eligible oak, a vine. KARL NVIRSCHING.
To Let-All the window seats of the school. Good view, fresh air and
cozy for two. Rates reasonable. Grinds, preps and those already hitched up
need not apply. Come early and avoid the rush. Apply to MRS. BEST.
To Let-My upper story, empty except for some rubbish. Free from
rats and mice. Cheap. COURT DECIUS.
For Sale-Cheap, 1ny graft with the Courier. Must be sold at once.
Money no object. CYLDE COLLISON.
LOST, FOUND, STRAYED OR STOLEN
Lost-A valuable set of outside reading notes and lectures, collected by
a grind many years ago. A keepsake. Reward and no questions asked.
Stolen-Senior sombreros. Parties will return the same at once and
avoid all further trouble. THE SENIORS.
Found-Sometime last summer, a large grouch. Owner can recover same
by claiming property. SAM DICK.
CWitl1 congratulations to Teunysonj
"My name is Clayf' he gurgled soft,
"I master am of rushes,
And from my eyes and lips full oft
"I slip across the college field,
The field that courage hallows,
And, after all the danger's o'er,,
I air my limpid shallows.
"My course-it is the course of time,
For class may come, and class may go,
But I go on forever."
' V H nvgf C
, WlUi,3 -
A is for Arnold, not Benedict Cyetj.
A mathematician, and don't you forget!
B stands for Borthwick and Brown who us teach
VVith umlauts and gutt'rals to garnish our speech.
C is for Cromwell, a sport and a trump,
Who helped to make O. C. stock take a slump.
D stands for Dixon, he's known at a glance,
An unabridged text on the cosmic expanse.
E is for Edgar von Fingerlin, who
Brims with, "fr parlv, uni, oui. Pcrrlcs-walls?"
F stands for Foster, who talks at a rate
That well might befuddle the sprightliest pate.
G is for Graves, where we all must apply
If taking up chemistry-and when we die.
H stands for Hoose, the dear doctor who finds
His dearest delight to "obfuscate" our minds.
I am-perhaps it were reckless for me
To state in these lines just who I may be.
K is for Knoles who is fully at ease
VVhen horse-breaking, teaching or down on his knees
L stands for Life, like the poor, always here
Until he adjourns to a happier sphere.
M is for Morgan who left in our hall
A void quite as broad as the lady is tall.
N stands for Nye, and when he doth appear,
We cannot deny that he's Nye nigh or near.
O is for Owen, who's training, we're told,
For Gabriel's job in the city of gold.
P stands for Prepy, and he stands in turn
For infinite blunders so long as we learn.
Q is for quittersg in going the rounds
We have found many on the ,Varsity grounds.
R stands for Rockwell D. Hunt, it is plain
If he split his sides laughing that naught would remain
S is for Stabler, who knows very well
How to mix up the very quintesscnce of smell.
T stands for Terryg though new in these parts,
She's grounded herself in the depths of our hearts.
U is for Ulrey, whose memory squirms
VVith myriads of buglets, bacteria and worms.
V stands for Vanderpool, good to the eye,
VVith cheeks like Aurora's first blush in the sky.
W is for a true regal queen,
Miss VVright, who is titled D.D.-Daisy Dean.
X stands for what is unknown, as, e. g.,
VVhatever the age of Miss Comstock may be.
Y is for Yoder, whose art is to show
Poor lisping and stammering tongues how to go.
Z stands for Zula, who's doing up brown
The English that's taught in Academy town.
tha I Fund
ho of 1
Q',f,C?5f,'2 To You
CHAPTER I. '
1. Now it came to pass that in that city which is known as the Angels,
a certain king reigned, and there was none to dispute his power.
2. This king was called Prexus, son of Bovardalus, and he was well
instructed in the laws of the land, for he saith unto one, Come, and he cometh.
Unto another, Go, Depart thou unto Hades, for lo, thou art canned. And
behold, it is even so. -
3. For there have been in the land many who are not of the faith,
who say unto one another, It is a hard thing to be overthrown by the
oppressor. Saith not the prophet: A fool in his folly doeth as he listeth,
and are we not Freshmen?
4. Therefore, when the hour of the day cometh when the Kingdom gath-
ereth in the tabernacle for worship, we shall even cut, and betake ourselves
to the under part of the place, and there fill ourselves, yea we shall eat even
5. How poor at thing is a Freshman. He cometh in with vanity and
departeth in darkness and knowledge is hid from him. For knoweth not the
king the way of the Freshman? -
6. And it was thus, that when the children of iniquity did depart from
the way of righteousness that the king stretched forth his hand, and lo, they
were seen no more.
7. Doth not wisdom cry out and understanding emit shrieks? But the
Soph heedeth not the words of wisdom and is destroyed in his foolishness,
for he wasteth his sustenance in riotous living, and disdaineth to stop in the
way of worthiness.
8. How long, O King, shall he continue in wrong doing? VVhen shall
the Soph be cut off in his folly? For the tones of his neck-cloth excel in
loudness the Rooters' Band, and his sox are the heaviness of the Faculty.
9. VVho shall know the way of the Soph and who shall say, Such a
thing is in his mind. For the wind lilteth where it list, and the bird fleeth
before the breeze, but no man shall say, Thus will he.
10. As vinegar to the teeth, as smoke to the eyes, yea, as a shell which
resteth in a nut sundae, so is the Soph to them who instruct him.
11. Reprove the Freshman when thou wilt, and he will go in the way of
understanding. Call down the Senior from his seat, and he will go out will-
ingly. Give instruction to the Junior and he will love thee, but utter words
of truth to a Soph and he will knock thy block from off thy shoulders.
12. VVhen it goeth well with the righteous, the Kingdom rejoiceth, but
when the Soph is kicked' in the slats, there is shouting and a glad noise.
13. VVhile the stude burneth the mid-night oil, and the righteous man
seeketh understanding, then doth the Soph pour forth his goods, yea, all
his possessions he throweth to the winds.
14. For the worthy man desireth favor in the eyes of the Profs, but the
Soph wasteth his substance at -lakes, and he findeth a Peter Pan more to be
desired than A plus, and sweets to be preferred before great wisdom.
15. VVoe, woe to him that cutteth classes. For his iniquity shall find
him out and his folly shall be his undoing. For when the Prof layeth hands
on him and saith:
16. Outline in detail the development of the Papacy,
17. Then shall there be wailing and gnashing of teeth, and the cutter shall
put sack cloth on his head and shall beat his head in the dust, saying:
18. Alas, woe is me. VVhen I heard the voice of wisdom cry out, I took
no heed, for verily I had a date. And when understanding sought me out,
I hid my face from him and wasted the hours in shaking the festive fetlock
19. Why was wisdom held from me, and why did not understanding
keep me in the paths of righteousness? For the way of the wicked is as
darkness, and I fear to return home in the gloaming, so I must needs stay
until it is again light.
20. Thus shall speak the sloth in the day of reckoning, and he shall even
repeat the labor of the year.
21. 'An athlete is a vain thing for wisdom. Neither shall he pass exams
by his great strength. For when that hour of the day cometh when the Prof
holdeth forth and the sound of the lecture is heard:
22. The athlete chaseth the festive pigskin or runneth nimbly in his
B. V. D.s, or swatteth the horsehide. that he may uphold the glory of the
23. Yet bringeth he honor on himself? Not on your sweet existence.
For when the time cometh that every man shall go up and declare that
which he knoweth or find out what good thing lieth in a pony,
24. Then shall it be as when the harvest 1113.11 gathereth the tares, and
pulleth forth their roots with his arm, for they shall all be found wanting.
Yea, even unto the mightiest of them, and their prowess shall be as naught,
and their monograms shall be as base earth.
25. And all gladness shall be taken away, and joy out of the plentiful
hill: and in the jolly-ups there shall be no singing, neither shall there be
shoutings, and their voices will they raise in woe, and wrath shall Fill their
26. But who shall lift voice against the Faculty? And who shall set
aside the edicts of the all-powerful. For O. T. N. rageth and is removed.
The Courier brayeth loudly and is suppressed.
27. Yet will the voice of many waters be silent before their majesty, and
the rocks shall show forth praise in their sight.
28. Lift up thine eyes unto the Faculty, O Fresh, and marvel that they
look upon thee. For they are with thee in thine uprisings and downsittings,
in thy cuttings of classes, and there is no escape.
29. Verily, verily, the Faculty is held in favor. Students will please keep
in line. An exception will be made in favor of the Faculty.
1. Now it came to pass in the year foretold by the prophets, that the
warriors were many in the Kingdom of Prexus I, and it was the custom
for the strong in battle to prepare for the combat with the Oxites.
2. For it is the manner of these to make boast of their strength in battle.
Saying: Behold, we will wipe the terra firma with their corpses. Yea,
we will smite them hip and thigh, and they shall be utterly annihilated.
3. For are we not strong in battle? Have we not heavy backs? And
is not our line of great strength? VVherefore, who shall stand against us,
and who shall make first down? And they wagered many sesterces on the
outcome of the battle.
4. But the Scaliforni said naught and did remain in secret, even as
the nig-gah in the wood heap, and did devise many artifices wherewith
to defend themselves on the day of battle. And on the day before that
which was appointed, the Ruler of the Scaliforni sent forth an edict, saying:
5. Behold: On the morrow we go forth to do battle with the Oxites.
Take heed to my words, therefore, Children of Battle. Let every one among
you assemble at the city of the Oxites and there make such noise which
6. And let all among you even glom a rooter's hat of scarlet that ye may
be known from the Gxites. Take with you, furthermore, brethren, horns,
such as were used in shaking down the walls of Jericho, and let no man be
sparing with the racket. For the Oxites are after this manner: They make
ungodly noises in times of strife, and no man may hear.
7. Therefore, heed my words, that the'noise be as thunder, yea, let the
sound of many waters be as a whisper beside it.
8. And it came to pass in that day, that there arose a great multitude
to go forth with the team to observe the battle. And the gates of the city
of the Oxites were even jammed to the guards, with a great number of
men whose necks were as sand paper, yea whose necks resembled files.
9. And each among them bore a horn, and each wore a turban of scarlet,
and they came yelling, yelled unto the sixth hour, and departed yelling.
10. And such was the way of the battle: The leader of the Oxites was
a vegetable named Collinus, but he was not the mightiest among them. And
of the Scaliforni, the leader was I-Ialpelan, who is broad of shoulder and
fleet of foot.
11. The battle started close to the third hour, when Cordec, who was of
the Scaliforni, did boot the spheroid with great force. It was garnered in
by one of the Oxites, who was brought down with exceeding roughness.
12. Whereat the multitude did arise and cry out in a loud voice as one
n1an: Rackety-Hackety, which, being said in our tongue is: Kick him
between the teeth, oh warrior, jounce him in the vertebrae, and remove his
nose with thine teeth and eat the same. And all of these things were
13. Then on a buck, Duirius, of the Oxites, endeavored to carry the ball,
and the most part of the Scaliforni sat upon his neck, for they loved him
and they gougcd off an ear, and did bespoil themselves with the several parts
of his anatomy merrily.
14. The battle occupied the larger part of three hours, and no man was
injured, except for a few clouts in the chin, which are held as play by the
warriors of the Scaliforni. For although the Oxites said among themselves:
Behold, are we not the victors? Yet were they sore dismayed when the battle
was declared a tie.
15. Many men did that day gain for themselves great honor, chief among
whom were, Sidicus. Cordec, the Greek. and Halpelan the leader.
ln, Zlt its QEUB1' Ulibuslp
what Zllihep Smit
Miss A.-"VVhy, good morning,
Miss B., Iim so glad to see you! How
Miss B.-"Good morning, Miss A.
Oh, I'm well and delighted to see
you looking so fine, girlie."
Miss A.-"Thank you. You're al-
ways so thoughtful. Isn't this a
lovely morning? It's just like a
Miss Fi.-"Beautiful! But, my
dear, you look so tired and worn.
VVhere are you going so early in the
Miss A.-"Ch, I'm just going to
see Miss Greenfield, to borrow a
book that I have to use for a second
Miss 13.-"Isn't she the sweetest,
most generous creature in the
world? She's always putting her-
self out to make others more com-
fortable. She's a darling." 1
what Ebay Urbuugbt
Miss A.-"There comes 'that
stuck-up Miss B. Isnlt she a fright?
That mushroom she wears for a hat
is the holy limit."
Miss B.-"I Wonder if I'll have to
speak to that uppish Miss A.? She
is just as spiteful as 'she can be, and
what a crush she has on her own
Miss A.-"There! The hateful
thing! She's noticed that the silk
on my hat has been turned. She'll
tell every girl in school before noon."
Miss ll.--"Talk about slatternli-
ness! If she ever took the trouble
to care for her face, she wouldn't al-
ways look like the mummy of Ram-
eses. There must have been a fire
at the dorm to get her out so early."
Miss A.- "None of her business
where I'm going. It's a pity if a
girl can't walk a block without hav-
ing to dodge some prying gossip !"
Miss ll.-"Gee! That Greenfield
girl! lt's a shame she didn't bring
a couple of cows and a churn with
her to college. Borrow a book?
Alia! 1'always thought that those
two girls rode poniesln
what milf? bam-Cnntinuzh
Miss A.-"Indeed, she is, and
she's very popular among the boys.
lily the way, are you going to 'Fate
and the I"reshman,?"
Miss Il.-"Yes, why--that is if I
can decide which one of my three in-
vitations to accept. I believe Rob-
ert X. stands the best chance."
Miss A.-"I-Ie is a very fine stu-
dent, but not a great social successg
he is too much of a grind."
Miss ll.-"I -agree with you,
dearie. It's lots better for one to
take this study question philo-
sophically, like you do."
Miss A.-"Of course. Oh, I like
some stiff courses. The new branch
of Eugenics, for example, is intense-
ly interesting. Don't you think so ?"
Miss Ii.-"XVell, not quite so fas-
cinating as Genetic Psychology.
I-low do you like it ?"
Miss A.-"I"ve been intending to
take that next semester. You would
advise me to do so?"
Miss ll.-"Yes, it tells all about
how we came from apes. But 1'm
afraid I'm detaining you. I would-
n't make you late for anything."
Miss A.--"Really, I'd much rather
talk to you, but I guess I'd better
Miss B.-"Remember me to Miss
Greenfield and tell her that we
missed her from Sunday school last
week and hope that she wasn't ill."
Miss A.-"Good-bye, girlie."
Miss B.-"Good-bye, dearie."
what Zlibep Zlrbougbt-cnnwwru
Miss A.-"Bet a sundae she hasn't
an invitation to the junior Play. No
one would ever ask a stick like she
is. Imagine Bob X. taking her
Miss B.-"She's wearing a frat
pin. Iill wager it's Bob X's. She's
dead gone on him. Watch me hand
her a pale yellow citrus fruit.'i
Miss-A.-"The spiteful little cat!
I'1l Hx her. 1'll talk study. She
doesn't know how to spell her own
name. Maybe that's why she's so
anxious to change it."
Miss B.-"Goodness knows she
doesn't grind too much. I'll just
mildly remind her of that factf'
Miss A.--"She thinks I don't
know anything. Now I'l1 jar her
nerves a bit. She never heard of
Eugenics- think that's what they
Miss IB.-"Eugenics! VVhew! I
wonder if I can match it? Take
Miss A.-"I'll have to avoid her
Miss Ifl.-"If she'd only look in the
glass she'd get some better proof
for the descent of man theory than
any text-book can show. Doesn't she
know when she's talked enough P"
Miss A.-"Thank goodness! I
thought I never could shake her."
Miss lil.-"I hope she enjoys her
dear Miss Greenfield. Guess we all
know how that same Miss G. and
Mr. Z. went to Venice together for
a lark last Sunday."
Miss A.-"Look at that walk! It's
enough to give a sphinx the jim-
Miss U.-"If she isn't a scare-
crow, I hope never to see one."
Them There ames
These here Kollige folks is too 1nany fer me. Ye see, l hev a purty good
chance tu git a line on 'em too, bein's I hain't got nothin' to do an' live in this
'ere University ridden end uv town. So I hang aroun' the kampus a tolerble
sight 0' the time, jest a-watchin' the different brands uv nat'ral an' culter-
vated freaks. This year I've give perticlar notice to their athletic highjinks,
an' saw some stunts as wus fair tu middlin' good, but I'll be blinked if I ever
heerd sich a fool bunch uv words as them deeciples uv learnin' use about
Now I went tu one uv these here jolly-ups fer the scrap
with the Tigers, an' heerd 'em a-hollerin' cheers- for the coach.
XVell, I didn't see no coach, but they all seemed satisfied when
a fine lookin' chap, with about six feet uv the genuine article
in 'im an' a broad smile told 'em as how the team was a-goin'
tu rip things up. Nat'ral like, I goes over tu see the show
an' sit there, all quiet an' composed, in the middle of a bunch
an' plank seats, a sort er gran' stan' like, as
uv purty girls
wus the only
an' some body said they wus going, to hev the toss-up.
W. , thing I could find, when they told me to set down on the
,gm W bleachers. lhen I seen two young fellers, dressed up like
deep-sea divin' bells, come out uv two bunches of fellows,
in ...ui I f ' - - - v , , .
dressed like some more deep-sea divm bells, an stan beside
2-1 E ff, ,, - . . . .
another big feller, dressed like any good Christian gentleman,
From the size of them triplets, I couldn't perdik which one
on 'em wus liable tu be tossed, but they settled it peaceable,
an' then the crowd begin tu nervous like, 'cause the teams
was a-going tu line up fer the kick-off. I ain't sure yet jest
what that means, but I
happened tu me when the
row behind me lambasted
of the tenth verte-bray
standings. IN e l l , t h at
wus.the team. There wus
, all . A g
reckon it's what o ..
i 4' 6
rah-rah boy in the .2
me in the middle
with both uv his liberal under-
game wus a rip-snorter, an' so
one feller on it as they called the
snapper-back fer some reason er
another name fer the same job is
sure didn't do no loaiing on the
likewise interested in them guards
Keller an' a delikate little Cupid
chap called Malcom. They wus
it all the time, an' I reckon Mal-
other. I've been told that
"Side-lines llunker," but he
side-lines that day. I was
the name fer bein' the hull Methodist team be- ,f
done sich good work fer sich a frail an' puny chap. .
I kind of a
qgf right after
is ii? com got
'-' kause he
ll F, ,
' " .1 I wouldnt
let him play football if I wus his mother, he's liable to come out uv some
game a white-winged little angel. Now I hain't got no sich fears for the
full-back, because I've heerd as he's a lawyer an' that makes
the danger uv his suddenly turnin' out an angel mighty small.
.But he did play fine football, like the rest on 'em, so when the
whistle blowed the score wus even, in spite uv the fact that
beside them Tigers they looked about like angora cats, re-
spectin' size. There wus some kind uv a holler about a touch-
' ' AX
down, er a safety
from the Tigers, but the referee
all come back feelin' kind er
One afternoon I wus a-walk-
when I seen a young feller an' a
white outfit havin' some sort uv
a long fish net. I cal'lated as she
'er somethin' like that,
knowed better an' so we
ing acrost the kampus
girl wearing a cool lookin'
a game back an' forth over
wus probably fishin' fer
ls dl ,,, 4
compliments. Another feller watchin' the fun told me as they had jest
finished a love-game.
strokes, it 'peared to
then. -lest at present
how, my friend as
Bein' as I didn't
tu explain that they
-sort er courtin' you
feller who wus standin' on the outside uv the chalk marks an'
holding the two balls in l1is hand, wus just gettin' ready to
serve, and how it wus up to the gal in the cool
2 lookin' dress to
sir, I never seen
an' bob aroun'
tryin' to swat
balls. Each on
w i th a w i r e
tin' with, My friend called the
-I reckon because it's allowed in
learnt how they kept count uv
friend said it was a case of
sometimes it happened that
seem tu be able to git the :..
other, an' it sawed back an'
plyin' an' dividin' till it
felt the callin' uv the inner
home fer supper.
I didn't see no more sports
Rnlauurig ' if
ouu nm 5 9
,qw sou ' I
" I " ,
their footraces an' sich like. But I wanted, tu see the hull
works in this line, so went out tu the cactus patch in Clare-
mont tu see the conference meet. I wus sittin' down near
From the way he looked at her 'tween
me as they wus in the middle uv one
I fergit what their names wus, but any-
wus watchin' told me about this game.
know nothin' about the sport, he had
wus playin' on a court
see-an' that the young
receive. XV ell
faster than them two did
them harmless little rubber
'em had a sort uv snow-shoe
screen on it to do the swat-
tool a racket
no other game. I ain't never 1 the score. Sometimes my '
best uv each
forth in multi-
got to "ad in."
man an' started
I 0. t
9 A im
a 0-N ' ' YV .1 .'l":-,.g.:?
Right then I
before they begun tu have
the front, where I could hear the feller as wus startin' the races. XfVhen they
got ready fer that hundred-yard Hash, I heerd him say, "on your
marks, get set,
I i l hisn went off
' A ane, how them
t . .
Z' go! The papers
'Z ag, -- matched the
busted it in the
spurt. Every feller on the hull
:,"" ' fa
I? 5 .125
--" Then that pistol uv
with a bang an', jerushly
boys Throop an, Martin did
said as how Mr. Throop
Coast record in this race an'
two hunderd an' twenty yard
team showed what kind uv
that relay race.
stuff he had in lim, none uv that gittin' upsot an' jumpin' the
gun. But when it come time fer the jumpin'-'cause there's
a right an' korrect place fer everything-they shure done it.
That boy Martin made a wonderful bounce in the broad jump,
in spite uv never havin' no practice, an' the fellers in the
world. But ,
got a long way
the crownin' glory
That team, 2 NN'alton an' Gower
up in, the
uv all wus
an' Lennox, had tu run
against t i m e
never got so
on that there
tain an, old
from the pop uv the gun. I
excited in my life as when
last lap the Sagebrush cap-
Sputters, as the kollige boys call Capt. Lennox, come a-rippin'
of the way
h o w l i n'
u v t h e
baseball sport, but hev watched the
like tu ask if
- , -:Ll-A:--Y ...A
' 0 1
l -75 A
back-stretch, fightin' every inch
fer the, pole. The meet wus a
more than one sense
V, +- -- DN, term an' 'I we come home with
1' "" pionship g cinched fer another
this is what they refer
fouls, or if the expression is connected with th
green barn on the south side ofthe kampus. Does
Willie represent the man behind the plate,
f "hs mean by the short-
does it suggest the
that there fuzzy-headed feller
history ? Docs
er make you think
Z "fanned," or does
gen t le ministra-
or does he remind you more uv the way Oliver
Ensley lays to it at Hodge Hall? Is this what you
s t o p , or
to see much uv the
e smell uv that
this 'ere VVeary
that somebody has been
it bring visions uv the
tions uv such chumps as
'TW if -1 - . - . .
Claude Prince? Does this here pathetic scene make you think
uv three strikes an' one ball,
the way Tom Clay is spend-
hours of the night lately? ls
o 1' w h a t
pen to Jack
last uv all,
least, d o c s
or does it seem something. like
in'the wee small
this a hard hit, '
'u fl Z
f .I ,
mph f,,, ' 4
ought to hap-
but far from
a feller as is cutting a big Figure on the
diamond, or is it a well-meanin', innocent as
don't know no
better than tu deface the sidewalk an' athletic Held fence with
paint that's as loud as he is?
IN THE CAFETERIA
Corbin--"Whats that ?"
Attendant--"That's bean soup."
Corbin--"I don't care what it's heeng I want to know what it is now."
lf XValton could win a 880 in two flat, how long would it take Pete
Richardson to win a home?
- K -
...:rEl - -
'iiif lil-Q? ip 'igiiiiali
-1' 15' -ll:f."ii5f" " 71 -. ' '
.fa 4- Ass :-mr--1'21-'-1-1
22222 ' Z""' .lf " .P
eva: 234:31 .51 1.115-g:2:2f:tzfa
1111.9 2Q:2i?2-ZW' Eziiga' 'egg 522222
for Young Men
H ERE is a world of style in our Suits for Youths
and Young illen. They come from makers who
specialize in this particular line of tailoring-have
all the style of the hest of Men's Clothes, with
special ideas in cut and linish that appeal to well-
The new styles include many smart ideas in
pattern and coloring that are most attractive.
'1'hey're wide-cut hip, peg top styles-just what
the young fellow is looking for. Thcy're exclu-
sive with us, so far as Los Angeles is concerned.
For the Young Man who really dresses well we
have Clothes of unequaled quality, with unequaled
service in fitting. Suits 37.50 to 33000,
HARRIS 81 FRANK
437-443 South Spring St., Los Angeles
flbctratts jfrum a C!Eu:QEhs tarp
june 15-Senior Prom. just as fine as ever, with all the old grads back
once more. How dandy it seems! llut it is so hard to say good-bye to the
Seniors who are going out into the wide world. My partners were all lovely,
of course .... I wonder if lien Scott talked about "love" to every girl
he prommed witl1! Roy Allan in that light gray suit was just adorable, and
we sat hours out behind the papyrus near the music entrance. I won't forget
that prom in a hurry! . . . I have it on extremely reliable authority that
Prof. Arnold and Miss Tottenham brought up at the punch bowl after the first,
third, fourth, fifth, seventh, ninth, eleventh, thirteenth and fourteenth proms.
September 13-Registered today. The Freshmen are keen, though g'reen
as grass. It seems, mighty good to see all the Juniors once more, and the
Faculty, too ..... P Xll the girls were smitten with the clever-looking
Freshie whom we took Prof. Shepard to be. Even his being on the Faculty
wouldn't entirely disqualify him, but he is married! Tra-la-la, heart's desire!
September 16-Y. NV. C. A. Shirtwaist Reception. Oh, I just love Miss
Terry to death, and so do all of the girls. lint we never dreamed she wasn't
September 17-First chapel was awfully slow. Not one rally-song or
yell. We made a fatal stab at the college hymn.
P. S.-I do think Court Decius is the grandest man!
September 20-Fresh.-Soph. football .... I wonder why all the Soph.
girls worship that Malcom creature so much. I don't think he is nearly as
adorable as Mr. Decius.
September 24-Receptions are usually a bore, but this one was an ex-
ception. The ices were swell .... lllanche R.'s soulful glances in Byron
Stookey's direction were enough to melt the heart of the bronze Mars on the
pedestal in the corner. lllanche has persevering qualities, and when she wants
a thing she keeps at it till she gets it. lt looks like fun for somebody.
October 11-Girl's frats. bid today. Everyone looks more or less wor-
ried. Oh, I just can't wait to know who . . .
October 13-lluckets of joy! NVe got our answers today, and pledged.
. . . Dot llosche made up her mind all right.
October 27-I should think when a girl had a really serious question to
decide she would do it once for all, but some folks have changeable natures
all right. Now, Dorothy I-losche . . . Wlell, "it's a woman's privilege to
change her mind."
December 3-Football banquet. Everybody missed Prof. Arnold. lIugh
Willett seems to have pretty successfully cut him out with Miss Tottenham.
December 17-"Come on, Fate! Come on, Fate V' "Pretty good, huh F"
January 7--It's a funny thing that XVarren Rovard always cracks the
same joke on everybody on the same day. Sometimes I think he must have a
book and just learns them! . . . Chapel is getting to be an awful bore.
I just wish this old college would wake up.
january 14--I'd like to know what that joke is that they tease Olive La
Clair and Hal Paulin about. It evidently happened before Christmas and
the lights went out. NfVe all have imaginations.
Feb. 9-We are hard at work now. Exes were great! and now we're on
the home stretch.
February 22-Oxy is good, but who could beat our Varsity men? Any-
way, it takes more than Oxy! Ruth and Ben were together, but where were
Roy and Gladys. It was a fine day for the beach, so maybe . . .
February 25-VVhat does that new Kappa Sigma pin mean upon Olive
Berryman's shirtwaist? Some man is lucky, that's sure. Nearly everyone
at S. C. has an outside churn. Ben Thompson wears a KK1' stick pin.
February 28-Once again the frat. girls look worried. This suspense is
awful. If we could only know the best immediately!
March 7-VVe had a small jolly-up today, because Stanford didn't beat
us so very badly. Bess Wliarf certainly does look happy! VVell, who
wouldn't. just imagine, ll feet 9 inches. Wfaldo is going to be quite a lion
before very long. It's a funny thing, though, the Sigs don't seem inspired
to yell with the Varsity, even for a frat. brother. All the other fellows, frat.
"Lay down their gory hatchets, eschew time-worn combats,
. . . when everybody braces up, and takes the leader's key,
To give the Rackcty-I-Iackety-WVah
Of our Southern Varsity."
But the Sigs do not deign to mix with the common herd, so if they con-
descend to come to chapel at all, they chew gum, while the rest make the
noise, and they look so satisfied with themselves, all the while! It's positively
March 12-fPomona-U. S. C. meet. Bess lVharf's smile has broadened
perceptibly .... 12 feet 3 inches.
March 19-I don't believe anyone missed the train, and surely we didn't
miss anything after we started. A funny thing, when the S. C. people got on
the train, it was a bunch of girls, and a bunch of men, and the Oxy delegation
filed in a girl, then a man, then a girl, then a man, and so on. Our bugle
corps was fine, Ben Scott sublime, the Glee Club dandy, and our track team
superb. Such excitement! and I just wanted to hug "Hun" Trotter when he
beat Thompson. The relay was the best ever, and my throat is so raw I
March 21-A holiday! and noise!! 'Well, there was plenty around our
campus this morning, though I have an idea some campuses not so very far
away weren't quite so boisterous. Everybody got wlaked up, even the girls,
and we had a grand time. Walclo made a well-timed entrance and was greeted
enthusiastically by the student body. Buster worked nobly to give us a
fine jolly-up and he succeeded. Arnold Saveriens was Sigma Chi's sole repre-
sentative among the rooters, and he felt too strange to lift up his voice in praise.
I guess the Sigs get too tired out at that old Air Dome they are always
talking about, to be so strenuo'us in the morning.
Sadie Bridges--Snowy hrow and sky-hlue orbs, 999911, remainder, equal
portions of wan smiles and llostouian R's.
Emma Burmeister-Deposits of dead languages, 60fkg umlauts, l5'7bg af-
fection fpurely hlialj, 2529.
Nina Chadwick-"Sassiety" editorials, 221: general importance, 9870.
Carrie Hidden-llrooding melancholy, QOWQ history major, 5'Zpg loving kind-
ness and tender mercy, Zhfh each.
Phoebe Joslin-Modesty, 20113 reticence, 20213 cliflidencc, 2021, retiring dis-
position, 2011: unobtrusiveness, 20'Z7.
Gertrude Mallory-Senior dignity, 82Wpg library experience, 1822.
Flora Robinson--She was 10059 a phantom of delight.
Blanche Louise Robertson-Queenly mien, ZSKZJQ name, 25th, disposition to
change latter, 5021.
Grace Willet-Palpitation of the heart, -100763 potential woman, 20077.
Porter Blackburn-Promising journalist, 30125 pompaclour, 7071.
Gordon Boller-Rapt revery, 662f,,'ZJg learned locks, 33'f,,'k too long.
For C07IfZr17NIl'li77l ay' Alznzbr Amzhfscs see Advcrlzlshzg Depaflmefzlf.
Y An Unusual Gift Store
1IThe scope of the gift-seeker is almost without limit in the Brock 8:
Feagans stocks, so extensive is the selection of unusual gift things for which
this store is noted.
QAnd the assurance of genuineness and exclusiveness which the name
Brock 8: Feagans inspires, makes it a real pleasure to chooseand give a
gift from this house.
GWelcome always-to look or to buy.
The .v,l':7lf7zl ilc.rtQ."f1l7I1:' and a.rucul1'ou B R O C K Q F E A G A N S
af class and SOI'07'l?,l' fu'u.v :lv a i1'11el1'm:I
fmlurc of thi: Brock if' Fcugfzmr work-
Shvfr- Los Angeles, Cal.
A Specanmen ':f're5l1mcxN Ther-we V
TCVUL I 7C5.kW1 a, fwewf
' I M - I I 'E' '
E School Daysg3,,...u1i,wU?1Z1umwdw7'M
lwlwjf TP, Schoolldays is when life and all of the big world
looks brightest and happier than at any other time
clukwwwldin nfs. M this time gig sees things in a
brighter way from what -y .11 do wh ur'e grown,
6 .I A and the. sunshine seems to always gleam more yel-
0.. ' low a nd golden in young eyes. It gilds all our
10V avant? ,
twamwf world Q a wann roseate glow. lt- isnt that y u
are conscious of any change but there is t
nueal,v.MJw7- inherent sympathy for everything o looks at.
H' M 'It is only the childish mind which is open' to
!l6.tures beauties. Do you remember the old
admwwbal mill-pond closely hemmed in by its dark fringe
Cf'-VUL I 'of trees' and its babbling brookp! running over
bmw p 9,
its pearly pebbles ff where you used to play- if
s and taking off you'rf shljgs and stockings and
Cmmadxiw Afv 07 V ' mw-.fwmlndf
waid around ff how the golden moments would flit
. by. A-had-how at night- when the little stars
-powwljlft ' e a 1
Mai ' - twinkled like diamonds in the sky,youd watch
them and wonzder things.E ,Every child should. be
taught togbe imaginative, because when u are fa
child gination will grow and make f e's
cmayuwfx-school days the happiest time in thei i .
'Hllllusic Zlaatb Qlbarmsn
CFor the English Dept.J
I stood at my desk in the morning,
NVhen the bells had sounded the hour
But for the duties of teaching
- It seemed that I lacked the power.
For the odors that came to my nostrils,
And the sounds that fell on my ears,
lnlere such that I drifted helpless
In the ocean of long-past years,
The fish steamed a rich deep flavor,
As when Grannie used to fry
The haddies in the Ayrshire home,
Under the gray Scotch sky. l
Wfith onions and juicy cabbage,
And oily pork and beans,
Wfhich bore me off to New England,
To bright vacation scenes.
And to add to the other distractions,
On my ears there fell the quiver
From the catgut ofa violin,
Its sqeaking made me shiver.
And the vocal strains, they brought me
Not the swell of a great Amen,
But the wail of a weak-lunged warbler,
Or the call of a screeching hen.
O food is sweet to the hungry,
Yet the odor may come too soong
XVhen it sends you dreaming impromptu
To the banks of Ronnie Doon.
And music is nice in the evening,
And a medicine to the mind,
But save me from school pianos,
And the music that's a grind. .
3 a t 'll
"Disguise our bondage as we will,
"l'is XfVoman rules us still."
"This world is all a fog, and 1'm the only fog-horn."
"He makes a solitucle and calls it peace."
"'l'hinlcs no more of a clollax' than a man tloes of h
"l.et me have men about me that are fat."
"I Ie thinks too much: such men are ll21llQ'Cl'OllS.n
"'lt would talk, Lorcl, how it would talk."
"Never put off till tomorrow anything' you have no intention of lclonw
till week alter next."
"l le can toil te1'1'ihly."
"livery man expects to wake up some
clay and Fmtl himself famousf,
"I felt l was somebody."
"A lion among' laclics is a most terrible
lYhat Kittle sees uncler the microscope.
"I pray I may be right. I am so positive."
" 'Tis not in my talent to conceal my thoughtsf,
"Another How of words, a very torrentf'
"A man who habitually gets into a brown study is liable to grow blue
"I beg your pardon, but what is thisf'
"Can there be so fair a creature formed of common clay?"
"To sleepg to eat: perchance to drink-
This is existence." Hg
"Long, lean, lank and thin,
As one of Satan's cherubinf'
"With aspect stern,
And gloomy stride."
"XfVhen I beheld myself, I sighed,
And said within myself,
Surely mortal man is but a brooinstiekf'
"He giveth his beloved sleep."
"A solemn youth with sober phiz,
Wfho eats his grub and minds his biz."
"He is half part of a blessed man,
Left to be Hnished by such as he."
"A book in breechesf'
"Ma, gimme a centg I want to be tough."
"Examo, flunkere, busti, quituinf'
"Although in infancy a little wild, they tamed him down among them
"After a while this busy brain
VVill rest from all its care and pain."
"His ample presence fills up all the space."
"It is by no means necessary to understand things to speak knowingly
"Fellows who have no tongues are often all eyes and ears."
"Mark first that youth who takes the foremost place,
And thrusts his person full in your face."
"To flirt is illegal, and we must obey the law." F75 - :Ea
Yager 'it Fr?
"Let him go to some place where he is not knowng don't let him go to
the devil, where he is known." V
"A week's sport."
"I do admire nice little men."
"I a1n Sir Oracle,
Wlieii I ope my lips, let no dog bark."'
"For thy sake, tobacco, I would do anything but die."
"Here Satan said, 'I know this man of old,
And have expected him for sometime here'."
"Mark the perfect man and consider the upright."
"A still, small voice."
"He has a face like a benedictionf'
"A man may smile and smile and be a villain."
"XNhy should the devil have all the good times. sf,
"She takes the breath of men away
VV ho gaze upon her unawaresf'
Kelley , AAS
ffScairt? Oh, no, that's just his way."
ffHe was a mighty shooter-with mouth." wx .-7...
Miss Patrick . i -fig , -7--'-
To the tune, "Casey jones"
1. Come along you students, if you Want to hear
'.l.'he story of our professor dearg
Doctor l'lrumhaug'h Stookey is this professor's name,
And by plueking Freshman boys he won his lame.
R1'l1I'l'llD211.1g'l1 Stookey plucked another Freshman:
R1'l'lllllJZ1llg'l1 Stookey in the chemistry lineg
Brumbaugh Stookey plucked another Freshmang
Plucked another Freshman in the chemistry line.
2. He looked at the marks and the marks were lowg
He says to Jones, "They are going too slowf'
Looked over the papers in an awful disgust:
Says, "There are a few more Freshmen that l'n1 going to bust."
Dr. Jones asked another question,
Red whiskered jones, in the chemistry lineg
Dr. Jones asked another question,
Flunked another Freshman in the chemistry line.
3. He says to the students, "The term's over soon,
There'll be ten extra exes coming in Junef'
Says he to Jones, "Fm not yet through 1"
For a few of the Sophomores are going' to go too.
Brumbaugh Stookey plucked another Sophomoreg
Brumbaugh Stookey in the chemistry line!
Brumbaugh Stookey plucked another Sophomoreg
Plueked another Sophomore in the chemistry line.
Q buttery for the Rrehentiun uf Qlrueltp tu iiaushanhs
Motto: Marriage makes the man,
The want of it, the fellow.
as Q A fm..
C.. IL. Mordoff L. A. lforsyth ' ,
A. H. Domann Alvin Shattuck me
J. V. Cocke F. H. Nelson Q A
james Thornton F. C. Davey
V. C. Charleston L. E. NVilson I ,Q
H. J. Flinn . A. C. Carlson lx H
F. A. Foye E. M. Clinton I
VV. A. Stokes H. tl. Hoare X
Frank Rell, Jr. F. W. Parrish titeggtgw, '63
R. M. Dunsmoor lm i
J. V. Cocke, 1 share Frank Hell, 1 share L. A. Forsyth, 2 shares
Name: VV. F. Kittle. FREE MEDICAL CLINIC
Occupation: Dancing master. y
Symptoms: Hypersensitive to feminine charm, Impossible to hold his at
tention on any subject except the ladies.
Name: VV. C. Koebig.
Occupation: Practical joker.
Symptoms: Illusions of his own great importance. Thinks he is persecuted
Displays weapons and makes wild and violent threats.
Treatment: NVater, applied freely to the head and shoulders of the patient
while tied to restrain from possible violence.
Results: Temporary amelioration of symptoms. -
Name: Vtfilliam Lawrence Yager.
Occupation: Pilot of schooners. K
Symptoms: Great thirst. Drinks fabulous amount of fluids.
Name: R. M. Dunsmoor.
Occupation: Public speaker.
Treatment: Confinement in a sound-proof room.
Results: Relief to the students.
Pharmaceutical Scraps anh Qliijestnuts
'WVhen 'Omer smote ,is bloomin' lyre,
I-le'd 'eard men sing by land an' sea,
An' what 'e thought 'e might require
'E went an' took-the sameyas me."
POPULAR SONGS HEARD IN THE LABORATORY
"How Many Have You Told That To P" . . .
"Gee, I Wisli I had a Girl" . . . . Hougaard
"Down on the Farm" .... . J. Leslie S.
"Take Me Back to Tennessee" . . . . Richards
"Please Go 'way and Let Me Sleep" . . . . . "Fin"
. . Lounsberry
"VVe xfVO1l't Go Home Until Morning" ....
Blow your own horn loud. If you succeed, people Qmqwt
will forgive your noise. If you fail, they will forget it. F Q
L-.. l"' X
"Should I brain him P" cried the Hazer, W4 xx
And the victi1n's courage fled. ii ,fCf"',!"f
"You can't, it is a junior-
just hit him on the head."--Ex.
HELP WANTED .
Under we will publish several kinds of wants. .
lhfnanted-A reliable freckle cream.--XfVilliamson.
6 Someone to love me.-F. Harden.
4 5 Q ' Best wholesale price on gum.-Deragisch.
- " 'Il A good, fat geuerator.-Hougaard. E 6,-f
ff, i ,H More worlds to conquer.-Thurston. ' '
"'i'i"' A f .
1 "W 0 it f Someone to Slgll my gentlemen's
5 ' - agreement.-De Nubila.
7 V f Some real whiskers.--lVlcGarvin.
if A highchair and bottle-llohlken.
',i' ' 'lm QQ! N
The bihetnalk Gllluh
Motto: "Here's to sunny skies, may we have them forever."
Lord High Loafer CDry NVeatherj . . . . Morris
Chief Sky Gazer CWet Wfeatherj . . . XN'alker
Leading Remarker . . . . . llohlken
Moocher for Class . . . . T. Pilcher
Preserver of the Makin's. . . Schelling
Keeper of the Papers . . . Kalliwoda
Distrihuter of the Lucifers . . . . . Mazy
Slinger of Hop . . .......... Lounsberry
Common Rubbernecks and Remarkers . . . NlCG21l'Vlll, Renfrew, Cooley
Qbur Ulillanhering labs anti llassizs F
M. J. Abramson-Learning it all at U. S. C. Medical. ,llnwgff
O. N. Berdrow--j. J. l:l'CC1'112I.ll'S Pharmacy, Los Angeles. '
F. V. Cooney-Knox Pharmacy on Wesley Ave.
H. H. Dolley-Right hand man at U. C. l2dmiston's. Z -N-
Gertrude E. Kelsea. '
Harry E. Liston-llodenmann's Pharmacy. 'THE DRU00'-5'l"J
Raymond Peat. aes-r rmenn
Andre Rouseyrol-Now with Viole McLain Drug Co.. but soon to depart for
C. D. Taylor-Working for "Dad" in Pass Christian, Miss.
Don T. Weimer.
Shiro Nakamura-NVith us again as a Post Graduate.
Mr. and Mrs. Steinbuch are the proprietors of the American Drug Co. in
Roy Stauffer-'faking his senior year at U. C.
E. M. Steele-Again under l"a's roof, taking the hired man's place, ll'Gosh.
Obarr and Mallory-Registered and working in San llerdoo.
Franz and Shaw have turned their efforts in other directions.
Bill Scholl and Lee Burton say they're coming back next year.
Perpetual motion discovered at last!
VVatch Deragisclfs mouth.
Mrs. Swope-"NVho is that man throwing that kiss to ?"
Mrs. Browning-"lt must he you, dea1', he wouldn't be throwing one
Mrs. Swope-"X'Vhy F"
Mrs. Browning-"It's my husband."
Dorella--"I take a long walk every morning for my complexion."
Nordelle-"Wh I thouffht there was a drug store 'ust around the
yi rs . as .l
jlillarrizh iH?len's Qssntiatiun
Pater Nobilis .... .... j . Leslie Swope
Paters of Lesser Importance ...... llrowning. Pilcher, Haygood
Mascots .h ..,. ..... S is Swope, llub Ilrowmng
"Here's to our wives and sweethearts,-
May they never meet."
Blue as the Deuce
'Z Ext fy? xr
Great We Y
Seal T: ,s
Between the eve and the morning,
When the wife is beginning to glower
And glance at the clock and hunt for the broom,
It's the husband's late home-coming hour.
See, he sneaks, and he looks, and he listens,
And pulls off his shoes at the door,
It is te11 shots to one that she'l1 get him
And lay him out Hat on the floor.
And then all the old-time excuses,
The pet names and fairy tales tall,
But the wife only listens clerisive-
She's "on" to his tricks, one and all.
Oh now, Leslie Swope and Paul Haygood,
Fred Browning and lien Pilcher all,
Pray heed to the things that 1'm saying,
Lest Nemesis pay you a call.
just stay by your own little hearth-fire
And bear it the best that you can,
Be a husband most true, a good papa too,
And we'll sigh for your fate, married man.
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3-XX ' N 79 ky
math from the Manager
It is with sincere pleasure that I, as manager of El Rodeo, pen this final
page for the volume of the Class of 1911. My gratification does not proceed
only from the fact that these words mark the end of a most laborious and
perplexing task, a task which must be tried before it can bc appreciated fully.
During the transaction of the business incident to the publication of the
book, the difficulties which must necessarily arise in connection with such
an enterprise, have been greatly lessened by the courteous and ever-ready as-
sistance of all those concerned with the work. I regard it a particular pleasure
to acknowledge my indebtedness to these faithful friends.
A great debt of gratitude is owed to the junior Class, whose loyal, royal
support makes possible the presentation of the Round-up. The tireless efforts
of the staff have placed all copy in the hands of the type-setters on time, thus
materially expecliting matters.
To the artists, I wish to express my cordial thanks for the interest which
they have combined with their talent in aclorning these pages. Mr. Oscar M.
Byrn, who executed the cover design and many of the plates, has taken a
keen personal interest in every drawing, supplementing the suggestions given
to him with clever original ideas. Mr. Bruce Moore and Mr. Harry Barn-
dollar have rendered invaluable service in the art work. Credit for the many
cartoons is due chiefly to Mr. George E. Herriman and Mr. Howard Ickes.
is particularly great for the consideration shown at all times. Mr. John H.
Train, foreman of the composing room, Mr.-Frank Elson, superintendent of
the printing department, Mr. M. C. Neuner, president of the company, Miss
Florence Mockley, proof-reader, Mr. Elmer H. Johnson, linotype operator,
Mr. A. R. Taylor, of the engraving department, and Mr. Herman Vogel of
the press room, have extended every possible courtesy. Especial thanks are
due to Mr. Train, whose tireless patience and expert workmanship are largely
responsible for the book's attractive mechanical form. To all of these, and
to each and every 0116 who. has contributed to the success of El Rodeo '11,
I wish to express my heartiest thanks.
A The matter which appears in the following pages goes far toward solving
the knottiest problem which confronts the manager, the problem of paying
the bills. Nothing is more heartily appreciated than the support of our
SAM DICK, Manager "El Rodeo."
Monday-CScummyJ. "Duck Pond" cleaned C33 Freshmen found.
JOHN c SCHWARTZ RALPH c Hovls
'LJ .bi an li-dl
un Lu: vg
BE L S EXCLUSIVE TAILORING
342 SOUTH BROADWAY
PHONE A 4434 LOS ANGELES CAL
me 19 f ' fi
--R - M- -L , V L" fl ' M'
Qbbiaa, . I fs 5 A ' on 'i 1, 'i 2 1 L,
A wi 'I 'V - - . .A - Q f- - s- -'X
3 me - I I
I f 1 'I VA I " 1
FRED. B. NELLUMS WILL M. WRIGHT
Home B-3450 ----- West I726
Mfright Grocery Co.
Good Groceries, Table
A Delicacies, Fruits and
Vegetables :: :: ::
3567-69 Wesley Ave. Los Angeles, Cal.
Monday-CGreat Strifej. Misses Preston, Robertson and Myers match for powder rag
found in basement hall. '
Monday-Anti-Vivisectionists discuss the inhuman custom of cutting classes in scientific
IT DOES THE WOR-K
Made in Simple
Three Sfyles Q-if Efficient'
io one-half Moderafe
I Degree in Price
Your Laboraiory is incompleie -wiihoul
THE GRIFFITH ELECTRIC INCUBATOR
Obfainable ihrozxgh any First- class Dealer
CLASS AND SCHOOL PINS 'ICC-""'i"g-to
Jewelry Made to Order. High-Grade Jewelry. Watches and Diamoncis
Our Name Stands for Quality' our workmanship for Satisfaction
CARL ENTENMANN JEWELRY COMPANY
l ZVIM S. Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal.
Tuesday-Ground broke for greater O. C. campus. CTrustees also broke.J
Wednesday--Took lunch at Cafeteria. Fat Allan sat across Csjtable from me.
Let Us Help You
in selectinga location or securing a position. Our experience
also enables us to assist you in equipping your office to the best
advantage within your means. In our
we have unequalled facilities for serving the profession and our
larger stock enables us to handle the business as never before
A Satisfied Customer is
the Best Reference
and we aim to satisfy
and talk it over whether you buy or not
California Dental Supply Co.
RELIABLE DENTAL SUPPLIES
4th Floor Parmelee-Dorhmann Bldg.
444 South Broadway
Wednesday-Ben Scott breaks leg, at late hour, at Morleys.
Friday-f"Col1ege Recordvj ..Only live Q51 starve to death in Cafeteria bread line.
ww Q .
5 I5 ,
E G 5
If you- do, why not
preserve it? We make
pictures that have quality,
are life like, and have that
You will find in our
studio the latest ideas in
style and finish.
A pleasure to show you.
J. CYRUS CARPENTER
2175 S. Spring Si.
Main 5274 Home Al755
Friday:-Theologsurevise, verse of scripture. "The lily toils not, neither does it spin
neither does it churn for that matter."
September 15.-The infernal CD. Didn't you say you weren't coming back?
H 71-L 'Q' --"gi -'
O D '
,mxv-kv-M j ,L
ff' ' . '1..'f 'ig
Ta, -'T?: 'fi .
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gizfgjagr '- wt 1 44 X is
3- A an
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Q uv ..-. ---- W ,.L.wxm l,u.,
' 4 -S '. - E f- L -525354.
1 - , M.,,.. Q-. -5 ' tial-
. 5 , -.gh I ....vE-Q-2... Q "I-.L-5?
- " ' V1 ' .- -- -"1 "
x fl , 1" , ""...1T '-5 ,.......,.
- at -- 1.--l f -1 ,Tiff
MULLE at BALUETT
CLOTHIERS TO THE YOUNG MEN
Broadway and Sixth
A A Horne Phone F-5661
iZ1i?2ifZZi"es 444 SOUTH BROAD WA Y
September 16.-"It is to laugh." Many Freshmen register for math.
November 6.-Nocturnal! We tied O. C. in blindman's buff.
And so are our
Let us show them to you
2-Piece Suits S30-S45
Grennan 81 Hutchins
323 West Third Street
Q it 2: 33.50
is s .Q 54.00
, im ..... ..
'There Never was Made
a Better Shoe
at .Huy Price
Style, Comfort and Wear in Every Pair
PACKARD SHOE STORE
341 S. Spring Street
32 65 9. Eruabtnap
Qppuintments fur sittings map he
mahe hp pbnne, main 7450
we give stuhents ilaalf Bates on
all 1Bbotns. Jfinh nut for pour:
November 17.-Band learned another piece of music.
November 20.-Ensley discovered at Hodge Hall with his eyes glued to his plate.
We Carry a Very In
Complete Line of
Chairs U rlll
Tables " I e-
I L 'n jf
vi I l
" -i 'ITU-I
Surgical Furniture, X-Ray Apparatus and Trusses
We make elastic hosiery to order.
KENISTON dc ROOT
432 S. Hill St. - - Los Angeles
NEW FROM COVER TO COVER
Webster's New International
fl.:-A ' D n n
TW V . 1. f i
wWMg, l Qnl, JUST PUBLISHED
Iii4iiimQ4"N.fxl. Q ' ill
.- was Ed. in Chief, Dr. W. T. Harris, former U. S. Com. of
WE E fy' Education. General Information Practically Doubled.
Iifiitlniliw l 'D ' Divided Page: Important Words Above, Less Import-
f'f1iiii5EftfL.f,:,5 33 y ...,. f Qrjll ant Below. Contains More Information of Interest to
pepsi Q QQ More People Than Any Other Dictionary.
' 55 M .. .M ' -
2700 Pages 6000 Illustrations
It A . . 'r .
' 400,000 Words and Phrases
GET THE BEST in Scholarship, Convenience, Authority, Utility
Write for Specimen Pages to '
G. 8c. C. Merriam Co. Springfield, Mass., U. s. A.
Decemberd2.-Golf team organized at U. S. C. in order to keep the student sticking
aroun . ,
September 15-January 1.-Freshmen gradually drop math.
For the Most Complete Line of . .
TI-IE PACIFIC SURGICAL MFG. CO
316 W. Fifth St., Los Angeles, Cal.
F-2495, Main 2959
Phone Home A-I 740 l5'Za Discount on Students' Portraits
Portraits, Views, Etc.
SUITE 5-6-7-8 :: 307 S. BROADWAY :: LOS ANGELES, CAL.
December 19.-Morning S1imes!!!!- -' et
january 5.-Regular! The 161st outcry in the Courier against Cafeteria bread line.
St. Regis cho-
in the Havor.
Do you know
Bon Bons also
have an individuality and our new
Buttermilk Chocolates are about the
finest things in confectionery to be found
in Los Angeles. Everyone concedes
that our creams and ices are the best
Dainty home-cooked lunch-
eons ll to 2 o'clock.
F 2375 Main 2368
S T U D I O
535 South Broadway
SPECIAL ATTENTION Carbons Finest Portraits
to catering for class and so- Plarinums Popular Prices
ciety functions. Sepias
College of Music COLLEGE OF ORATORY
---' i University
University of Southern
Southern California Cal1f0m1a
A thorough, modern and pro-
gressive school for all branches
of music study. College credits
for music work. Come to our re-
citals. Investigate our methods.
Catalogue sent on application
W. F. SKEELE
Department of expression
and physical education,
class and private instruction.
Public speaking, oratory,
dramatics, English, voice
building, Bible and hymn
reading, art of story telling
Catalog on request
Beulah Wright, Dean
Thirty-Fifth and Wesley Ave.
Los Angeles, Cal.
January 7.-Marvelous. Only twelve people went to sleep in chapel.
January 12.-Miss Green and Mr. Grass paint the town red.
The Dorian Studio
Is the place to go when you Want PHOTOGRAPHS.
It is our aim to give to our Patrons the very best work
possible for the money they wish to spend. We realize
that a pleased Customer is our BEST advertisement,
and our motto is to PLEASE, and we guarantee satis-
faction in each and every case. We invite your patron-
age and promise to Make Good our statement. Come
in and get acquainted. Appointments by telephone. .
Do not forget the place.
A 224 South Spring Street
January 21.-Bloody Turk Hunter shoots the College of Liberal Arts in the right wing
january 27.-Early. Blackburn pays his Courier subscription.
El Carbon llbortrait in the
Golb Cones bp williams
will Delight pour frienbs.
Special prices to classes
anb the work beautifullp
WRIGHT 84 DITSON
Base Ball, Tennis, Basket Ball
Foot Ball, Gymnasium and
Ask for Catalogues
TUFTS-LYON ARMS CO.
132-134 South Spring St.
Phones.: mm 221 11 ww
CLOTHES Z. '1L. llbarmelee Go.
f0l' YOURS Men Gas anb Electric jfixtures
Zlrtistlc IIDCIBI work
343 S. Spring Street
jfire Sets, 385 Stoves
718f72O SQUID Jsroabvoap
los Eltlgeles, Gal.
january 28.-Likely. "Zig" Ickes buys
a w necktie.
Salt Lake Route
February 4.-Uncertain. All try another 100 to 1 on what are the snap courses
Don't overlook the many summer excursions offered by the Salt Lake Route.
If you will tell us where you want to go, the number in your party and
the length of time you desire your holiday to embrace, we will be glad
to furnish you an itinerary for such a trip, with complete information as
to cost, etc. Our
vELLowsToNE PARK rouizs
are within the reach of all and are growing more in favor each year.
EASTERN EXCURSION TICKETS
Covering most of the principal cities in the East, with privilege of stop-
overs and returning a diverse route are on sale during the summer at
all offices of the ' 1 L
'Q O UK
For illustrated folders, sleeping car reservations and other information
F. J. WHEELER, General Agent, 601 S. Spring St., Los Angeles
T. C. PECK, General Passenger Agent.
February 9.-Jake Schaller returns to school Cfiag at half mastl.
February 15.-Subscription editor gets rich
selling Courier extras.
Phone West ISIS 35th Place and Wesley
Sanitary Cleaning, Dyeing,
Pressing and Repairing
The neat dresser does not always buy new
clothes, he has his old ones cleaned and
pressed. Joln the club at 2 per month and
always be well dressed
S2 per Month--l Suit Cleaned and Pressed
3 Suits Sponged and Pressed
Support your own neighborhood
Home B 5338 South 2276
T. L. O'Brien 84 Co.
Real Estate, Rentals
Loans and Insurance
Cor. Jefferson and Main Streets
NOTARY PUBLIC Los Angeles, Cal.
226 W. First St.
All University Books and Supplies
at Prices as Low or Lower Than
I Any Store in the City -
Text Books Bought
Sold and Exchanged Headquarters for
Wm. M. Bowen James G. Scznrlmurouzh U. S. C. Jewelry
Scarborough Sc Bowen SIHIIOMPY
Private :xml Ciorporntiun Pile!
' . Sp " y. Suite
B-F-C " "1 'k '-'- Books, Stationery and
:: :: PHONES :: ::
Main 2001 A-3297
Los Angeles California 3474 WUIW Ave- Home 22485
February 21.-Suman decides to enter the "ring." Meaning wedding ring.
March 7.-Impossible. Band plays in tune for six C63 measures.
CUEBB:FIJ'HER COMPA Y'
511 .Youth Jpring Street, Los Angeles
Exclusive handdailored clothes
for young men designed by world
famous artists and executed by
the best tailors known to the
trade. Our stock for .fpring and
Jummer is superior to anything
ever shown here 1 - 1
College Juits, .520 to 40
Evening Clothes, .855 to .855
Orch es tra
Music Furnished for all
Telephones 670 N. Grand .Avenue
also Broadway: 1843
u I 2597
SuPPhe5s Develonms Home .a sees A Lo.r ANGELEJ, CAL.
Picture Dealers and Framers
222 .S'. Broadway
Los Angeles, - California
Your wedding Recep:
tion, .Hfternoon Tea or
Dance is not Complete
without Music by
March 15.-Messrs. Harriman, Gould, H
ill and Morgan organize a railway company
March -.-At Pomona our game bags iilled with oratorical and athletic plund
FOR SPRING STYLES
E525 to S5403
126 S. Spring
538 S. B'dway
Los Angeles, Cal.
. A Developing, Printing
Given to Mail Orders
ALBERT Col-IN I-IGWLAN D
est as ington
500 W W h 86
and DEWEY CG.
215-219-221 S. Main 510 So. Broadway
April 6.-Liberal Arts-Law baseball gam
April 7.-Varsity crew starts tra n ng on lake lawyers tea s
s Q In "4:f E "ll 1'1 '."' fi
' ISV if n
2 ml lkl fc S f
. - ,M X
,7 .5 ee us or
Q e all kinds of
N -an . '? - O-
X fe "College Stuff "
" Everything Outing and Athletic "
e ir ri 1
214 West 'Third Street
Luos Angeles, Cal.
April 11.-fAt minstrel showj-Horrible. Old and feeble "joakes" fearfully lacerated
March 1.-Y. M. C. A. gives box party at the Olympic.
COTRELL at THE LATEST STYLES
CAPS, GOWNS and HOODS
To the American Col-
Ieges and Universities
from the Atlantic to the
Pacihc. Class con-
tracts a Specialty.
407-9-II South Spring Street
New York Los Angeles, Cal.
Home 100875 Main
Vacation seems a whole lot more like the real thing
when a fellow is garbed for it. The outing suit which we
make is perhaps the most ideal affair ever hammered out
for the purpose. It is so nice as to fit in the first place,
then the goods are the ,best that may be procured, the
seams are all double stitched and the buttons are put to
stay until the cows come home to roost. The price of one
of our suits will he saved a time or two at least, even on a
short trip. Hang up your good clothes and get into a
Hoegee Suit and he happy.
- OUTING SUITS FOR MEN AND WOMEN
Gov't Khaki Corduroy Khaki Corduroy
Fustian Cloth Army Duck Canvas
MWIVI. I-I. I-IOEGEE COM
GREATEST SPORTING GOODS HOUSE
ON THE PACIFIC COAST
8447 I38-I42 South Main Street
March 2.-Parmenter caught cold waiting at the stage entrance door.
ril 12.-Ned. Manning does s more kidding.
PRINT ERS OF EL RODEO
Manufacturing Stationers, Printers
Photo Engravers, Blank Book Makers
ORIGINAL DESIGNS IN
STEEL DIE MONOGRAMS
THE VERY LATEST IN
Engraved Invitations and Announcements
We use Hurd's Peerless
' "Kid Finish" Stock
Calling and At Home Cards
CRANE,S LINEN LAWN
NOTE PAPERS A
113- 115 SOUTH BROADWAY
ril 17.-Beastly awkward. Phi Alphas giv n "informal" dance.
April 19.-Homer Scott writes 47 more poems. CWatch for them in the Couriexxj
COLLEGE GF DENTISTRY
Maintains a Standard as high as any Dental
College in the world. The demand for Uni-
versity educated men exceeds the supply. . .
THREE -YEAR COURSE-Next term begins
October fourth .......
u - . .
L. E. FORD, D.D.S., Dean
304 East Fifth Street
"A tip to the wise"
nothing BUT hats
To HAVE a "becoming" Hat
You'll HAVE to "be coming" to us
LGGAN, T1-113 HATTER
327 S. SPRING ST.
College ideas a specialty
It's supposed to be a steady grind now until exes, but we shall see!
First football game. Every girl in the bleachers was crazy about C. Decius.
College of Pharmacy
University of Southern California
A complete and practical course of
instruction in Pharmacy, Chemistry,
Materia Medica, Pharmacognosy,
Botany, Food and Drug Analysis
For catalogue and information address
COLLEGE GF PHARMACY
University of Southern California
35th Street and Wesley Ave. Los Angeles, Cal.
? n w "W
Levy s Derby Suit ra
--Correct For Young lVlen
LEVY'S Derby Suit is designed especially for Young
Men. It has true individuality without going be-
yond the boundaries of "good form." lt's a smart, simple model,
exceedingly becoming to youthful figures. And in tailoring and
finish it is in a class by itself. We imported a special line of rough
surface fabrics this season, especially for the Derby. We make
them up at S40. Exclusive effects that you'Il appreciate.
Men 's Tailors
Scarlet fever is the rage. Our Faculty are usually up-to-date, so there is hope for us!
Valuable. Math. student discovers formulae for determining time of day by sun dial.
nllegs nf benlngp
The Theological College maintains a standard, that
is not equalled in the United States
ALL COURSES PERTAINING THE MINISTRY OFFERED
WRITE FOR CATALOGUE
Ezra A. Healy, A. M., D. D., Dean
Wes! I253 Home B - 3907
When you "throw" a party,
throw us your order
ufhat is he Saying :P Hoover, Union and Twenty-
Los Angeles, California
Prexy gets hair cut. CI mean three hairs cut.J
Cllnllegz nt Illatn, HH. Sv. CB.
FRANK M. PORTER, DEAN
It is not our desire to induce any young man or woman to take up the study of law.
It is for each one to determine for himself what profession he will follow. But to
anyone who has decided to enter the legal profession, we say that this Law School is
the largest and furnishes the most thorough and complete course offered by any western
College of Law.
Our enrollment for the present year is 330. The course of instruction covers three
years and leads to the degree of LL.B. The method of instruction is a combination of
the text and case book systems, with some lectures. We also offer a Post Graduate
course of one year, leading to the degree of LL.M. Our library contains about 3,000
volumes, and our school occupies space of about 5,000 square feet in a modern office
building, located within easy access of Courts and Law Offices.
Separate baseball, basketball, football and tennis teams are maintained by the Col-
lege of Law, and.our athletes take part in University athletic events. Four Debating
Clubs and Public Speaking Classes provide opportunity for training in oratory and
debate. This year we debated with the teams of George Washington University and
Three sections of the Freshman and Junior Classes are being conducted this.year,
one of which is a night section. Although the Night School is new, it gives promise of
being an important part of the Law School. It requires four years to complete it.
The classes are taught by the same instructors as those of the day school.
An eight weeks Summer School is conducted, beginning June 20th. Last year the
Summer School had an enrollment of 85, and it is expected to be much larger this
year. Subjects completed in Summer School are credited on the regular course.
For further information address CAVIN W. CRAIG, Secretary, 510 Exchange
Building, Los Angeles, California.
Edgar Brown--Compressed air, 933, student body president, 55715 star
Fred Brown-Youthful gicldiness, 79fkg possibility of reform, 2171.
Morris Cain-Unbroken calm, 525715 "even tenor of his way," 4871.
Fred Cogswell--Legs and arms, 97Wg nerve, 371.
Clyde Collison-Linked-sweetness-long-drawn-out, 79mg avoirdupois, 20765
stentorian voice, 1721.
Leon Crooker-Histrionic career, ZSZQ bluff, 7776.
Hugh Cynn-Gentleman, 50715 loyalty to Korea, 5071.
Oliver Ensley-Legal lore. 13721: delicate appetite, 8771.
Austin Gaters-l-lubby. 927115 baseball, SZ: college curriculum, Sfk.
William Harriman-Fragile constitution Qresult of overstudyj, Sfkg brown
eyes, 970 in the shade.
Walter Jessup-Precocity, 86721: tender years, 14721.
William Newkirk-Finer proprietics, 337371: tailor made, 337371, social
Christian Oswald-Ministerial inclination, 67213 loquacity, 94721.
Charles Parmenter-llactcria. 29765 opinions. 34621: some hairs 27 inches
long on coat sleeve.
Mansel Riche-Chapel attendance, 98721: face value, 271.
Charles Wesley Roberts-Susceptibilityf to feminine charm, 49'f,,721g invet-
eratc queener, 5O2f,,7z1.
Carl Wirsching-llumility. 99.999999999+'Z1: slight admixturc of meekncss
and gentle' piety. q
The Junior-Senior' Banquet was certainly
College of Fine Arts
The Leading Art School of the Western
Coast. Location, Equipment, Curriculum
and Teacher's Staff are unexcellecl.
Courses in all branches of art and art
William L. Judson, Dean
2 I 2 Thorne St., Los Angeles, Cal.
A Freshman in his
B. V. D's.
Such is the Life of a
NE VER 33.00
32. 50 Hat
256 BR OAD WA Y
Since Assembly is compulsory, there seems to be so many empty seats.
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