University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)
- Class of 1914
Page 1 of 323
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 323 of the 1914 volume:
THE NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FOURTEEN
UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA
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PUBLISHED FOR THE JUNIOR CLASS BY
HOWARD B. HENSHEY, '14
IN THE YEAR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTEEN
El V illuhenl nenha itz greetings
Un all theme wha rhanre tn lnnk
Qbn the lahnrn nf the 3Juninrz
mlm haue tnileh In make thin hunk
lit' gnu ii aught that in rleuer,
Sine " e " a praising mnrhg
Zlf aught un - -iam rememher
'Elia gig' hee l at me rernrh!
EHPZTLIE Ehmarh llbmrn
Zin apprerialinn nf the mark he han
huns anh iz lining for the welfare nf
the llniueraitg nf Svnuthrrn Galifnrnia, nf
the Pnihuaismm mlpirh hr has uhnum
fur all nt artiuitien, anh nf th? lngal
zuppnrt he iurn El iKnhen,u1r,Il12
Jluninr Ullman 1914, hu rwapvrtfullg
hvhirale this nnlunw
Cover Design . .. ................... .... L ee Morrill
Presidents Message .....
The Greater University ....
Alma Mater ............
College of Liberal Arts . . .
Senior Class .....
Junior Class .........
Junior Coat of Arms ....
Sophomore Class ....
Freshman Class ....
All1ITlI11............ ...... ,,
College of Physicians and Surgeons
College of Pharmacy ............
College of Dentistry . . . . . .
College of Oratory ..
College of Law .....
College of Theology
College of Music ....
College of Fine Arts . . .
Retrospect ...... A ........
College Traditions . . .
College Year ....
Debating and Oratory .. .
Publications . . .
Fraternities . . .
Sororities . . .
Associated Student Body
lllen's Glee Club .............
Literary Societies ............
Electrical Engineering Society
Hodge Hall .................
El Ciervo Club ...............
Associated Women Students ..
La Tertulia ................
Der Deutsche 'Verein .........
Civic Club, Prohibition League .
S. C. Monogram Club .........
Womcn's Auxiliary, Girls' Hall
Christian Organizations ............
Y. M. C. A. ................. .
Y. W. C. A. ......... .
J. O. C. Bible Class .....
"VVe Boys" Bible Class ....
Student Volunteer Band
Football .... ......
"Bovie" and "Fritz" .
Tennis ..... ......
Girls' Hockey ..
College Letters ......... ' .... .
Jokes and Cartoons ......
H Uhr iirraiilrnfa ilrlvaaagr
It seems but yesterday that I was called upon to write a message for
El Rodeo of 11912, so rapidly does time speed away. It is a very busy world
in which we live. Our city is growing rapidly, and all Southern California
is filling up with many of the best people in the world. ls the University
keeping pace with this rapid progress? In some respects, yes. ller enroll-
ment of students is far in excess of last Year, totaling more than twenty-four
hundred. This increase is distributed fairly well among the various colleges
of the University. The graduate department has more than one hundred and
sixty students, representing upwards of forty colleges and universities. The
bringing together of such a large number of graduates from many of the leading
institutions of this country has its influence upon the undergraduate student-
body, and has greatly stimulated the teaching staff, so that the standards in
scholarship have been advanced, and a dignity given to the general character
of the work, which is very gratifying to the friends of the University. The
large number of public school teachers enrolled in the late afternoon and
Saturday classes tends to widen the sphere of influence of the institution
in a field of great importance. Harmony prevails in all departments of the
University. The senior class of ear out numbers that of any previous
year. And it is believed that the ior class of 1914 will have a number in
excess of this year. In athletics our students have acquitted themselves well,
not always victors, but always worthy contestants. In oratory audi debate
they have a record of which we are justly proud. In morals our students have
high ideals and are earnestly trying to have them realized in conduct on the
campus. Some important cash gifts have been added to the endowment during
the year, and some large subscriptions received toward tl1e half-million cam-
paign upon which We have entered.
Through El Rodeo I express my cordial appreciation of the sympa-
thetic and cooperative spirit of the Students and Faculty toward all plans
for the advancement of the University. I record my best wishes for the success
of this volume, and extend congratulations to the Juniors.
GEORGE F. BOVARD.
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li Ihr Chreatvri niuvraiig
Some forty years ago the Great Provider planted an acorn. The years
passed and a tiny oak blindly reached upward. The storms came and the
winds blew, but through it all the tree struggled on. It grew and grew and
the weak sapling of the days gone by developed into a mighty tree. And today
the Creator sees tl1e ideal, wrapped up in the heart of the acorn, realized.
In 1879 the original deed of the University of Southern California was
executed, and the following year saw the University incorporated. It was a
very small beginning. Those who were the real forces in this movement fer
higher learning in the South dreamed of a Greater University. Many times
during the early years it seemed as though the idea must be abandoned. But,
inspired by the idea of a Greater University, the men who had founded it
remained true to their trust. The University began to grow, its field was
broadened, its faculty was enlarged. Ten years ago, President Bovard ex-
pressed in words the ideal that had inspired the men of the days gone by and
the phrase, "The Greater University," was coined. The ten years have passed
rapidly. Each year has seen the University one step nearer her ideal. Today
she stands with two thousand five hundred students, a faculty numbering over
two hundred and fifty, and a graduate department of two hundred and more-
the center of higher learning in the South. Today, nine colleges are included
in the phrase, "The Greater University." University extension work has begun
and the municipality at large is feeling the direct influence of her power. To-
day she stands. the Great University of the South, realizing the ideal of her
founders. Today U. S. C.'s leaders are preparing themselves to be worthy
leaders of the Greater University which is rising before us-a realization of
the ideal that has been developing during the thirty-four years of her growth.
By JOHN OLIVER W1LsON, 'fos
'Mid storied lands our college stands,
'Mid scenes oft traced in dreaming,
Wliere golden sands with golden fruit
And golden grain are teeming,
But ne 'er a spot though seeming fair,
On mountain shore or lea,
In keeping has such memories as
The halls of U. S. 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
Unehanging is and sure.
Oh, dear old school, thy classrooms are
To us new worlds revealing,
Thy rallying times have sent new life
Into our being stealing,
Thy ties have bound us each to each,
And brightened all our days,
And 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.
, 1 1
Gbiiirrrn nf Ahminintratinn
George Finley Bovard, D. D., LL. D., President Ou the Gaylord Hartupce Endowment.
George I. Cochran, A. M., LL. D., Treasurer and Financial Agent.
Warren Bradley Bovard, Assistant Financial Agent.
Clark Alphonso Moore, A. B., Registrar.
Cora Maud Dyar, Secretary to the President.
Thomas Blanchard Stowell, A. M., Ph. D., LL. D., Chairman of the Graduate Council.
James Harmon Hoose, A. M., Ph. D., Vice Chairman of the Faculty of Liberal Arts.
Charles William Bryson, A. B., M. D., Dean of the College of Physicians and Surgeons.
Frank Monroe Porter, A. B., LL. M., Dean of the College of Law.
Lewis Eugene Ford, D. D. S., Dean of the College of Dentistry. '
Ezra Anthony Healy, A. M., D. D., Dean of the College of Theosophy.
Laird Joseph Stabler, M. S., Ph. C., Dean of the College of Pharmacy.
Walter Fisher Skeele, A. B., Dean of the College of Music.
William Lees Judson, Dean of the College of Fine Arts.
Beulah Wright, Dean of the College of Oratory.
Albert Brennus Ulrey, A. M., Director of the Marine Biological Station.
Hugh Carey Willett, A. M., Principal of the Preparatory Department.
Lucy Smith Best, Dean of Women.
Laird Joseph Stabler, M. S., Ph. C., Professor of Applied Chemistry and Metallurgy,
James Harmon Hoose, A. M., Ph. D., Professor of Philosophy.
Margaret Graham Borthwick, A. B., Professor of the German Languages and Literature.
Albert Brennus Ulrey, A. M., Professor of Biology and Director of the Marine Biological
Beulah Wright, Graduate of Northwestern University, Cumnock School. Professor of
Oratory and Dramatic Art.
Paul Arnold, Ph. M., Professor of Mathematics.
Roy Edwin Schulz, A. B., Professor of the Latin and Spanish Languages.
Festus Edward Owen, A. M., Professor of Greek Language and Literature.
James Main Dixon, A. M., L. II. D., F. R. S. E., Director of Oriental Studies and Professor
Katherine Torrance Forrester, Professor of Spanish Language and Literature.
Tully Cleon Knoles, A. M., Professor of History.
Edgar Maximiliam von Fingerlin, Ph. D., Professor of the French and ltalian Languages
John Godfrey Hill, A. M., S. T. B., Hazzard Professor of English Bible.
Rockwell Dennis Hunt, Ph. D., Inglewood. Professor of Economics and Sociology.
Arthur lfVickes Nye, B. S., M. E., Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering.
Charles Walter Lawrence, B. S., C. E., Professor of Civil Engineering.
Thomas Blanchard Stowell, A. M., Ph. D., LL. D., Professor of Education.
Gilbert Ellis Bailey, A. M., Ph. D., Professor of Geology.
Odell Shepard, A. M., Professor of the English Language and Literature.
Roy Malcom, A. M., Ph. D., Professor of American History and Government.
Allison Gaw, A. M., Ph. D., Professor of the English Language and Literature.
Ruth Wentworth Brown, A. M., Professor of the Latin Language and Literature.
Arley Gordon Tottenham, Professor of Art and Design.
Andrew Creamer Life, A. M., Associate Professor of Botany.
Gertrude Comstock, Ph. B., Associate Professor of Interpretation.
Hugh Carey Willett, A. M., Associate Professor of Latin and lllathematies.
Paul Spencer Wood, A. B., Associate Professor of the English Language and Literature.
Elizabeth Yoder, Graduate of Northwestern University, Cumnock School, Associate Pro-
fessor of Dramatic Art and Expression.
Leonard Gustave Nattkemper, Graduate ot Columbia College of Expression. Associate
Professor of Oralory and Public Speaking. V
Emory Stephen Bogardus, A. M., Ph. D., Associate Professor of Economics and Sociology.
Leroy Samuel Weatherby, A. M., Ph. D., Associate Professor of Chemistry.
John I-Iarold Montgomery, M. S., E. E., Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering.
Ralph Benton, B. L., M. S., Associate Professor of Applied Biology.
Albert William Olmstead, A. B., Associate Professor of Debate and Parliamentary Law.
Howard Leslie Lunt, A. M., Assistant Professor of English.
Leslie F. Gay, Jr., A. M., Assistant Professor of History.
Bertha Josephine Jacoby-Kienle, A. B., A. M., Assistant Professor of German.
Clarence Westgate Cook, A. B., B. S. in C. E., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering.
Frank Joseph Klinberg, A. M., Ph. D., Assistant Professor of History.
Percy Spencer Barnhart, A. B., Venice, Cal., Assistant Professor in Marine Zoology.
Edna Agnes Cocks, A. B., Director of the XVomen's Gymnasium.
John Stanley Robson, Dll'CCtO1' of the Men 's Gymnasium.
Ester Ruth I-Iuet, Instructor in Spanish.
William Cortez Shelton, A. B., Instructor in Economics and Political Science
Arthur Clason Weatherhead, A. B., Instructor in Drawing.
Walter Ray Hepner, A. B., Instructor in Zoology.
Myrtle Emily Biles, A. B., Instructor in German.
Anna Mary Felker, A. B., Pasadena, Instruction in Mathematics and Greek.
Ernest Agust Just, B. S., Instructor in Chemistry.
Hallam Hans Anderson, Instructor in Physics. L
Everett Charles Beach, A. B., M. D., Lecturer on Health and Development.
Elsa Henrietta Horstmann, M. D., Lecturer on Health and Development and Medical
Examiner for Women. E
William Maxwell Burke, Ph. D., Lecturer in Public Finance and Banking.
Charlotte Maud Brown, Librarian.
Della Thompson, Assistant in Library.
Mathilde Wack, Assistant in Library.
Pearl Hayden Wrisley, A. B., Assistant in Library.
Herbert Ernest Dennis, A. B., Resident Secretary of the Y. M. C. A.
Georgina E. Quick, Storekeeper, Department of Chemistry.
Jessie Alvira Adamson, Assistant in the Women's Gymnasium.
Torsten Alexis Magnuson, Assistant in Economics.
Mae Kathleen McGregor, Assistant in German.
Harry James Moore, Laboratory Assistant in Physics, and Field Assistant in Civil En-
Jess Amasa Gould, Laboratory Assistant in Physics.
Marguerite Myrtle Tucker, Laboratory Assistant in Physics.
Edwin Clay Franklin, Laboratory Assistant in Physics.
Norris Bostwick, Field Assistant in Civil Engineering.
Harry Francis Olmsted, Field Assistant in Civil Engineering.
Louis Swantek, Field Assistant in Civil Engineering.
Alfred Cookman, Laboratory Assistant in Zoology.
Walter Lloyd Dimmick, Laboratory Assistant in Botany.
Paul Stevenson Shoaff, Laboratory Assistant in Chemistry.
Raymond Beverly Stringfleld, Laboratory Assistant in Chemistry.
Eugene Montague Hughes, Laboratory Assistant in Chemistry.
John George Bamesberger, Laboratory Assistant in Chemistry.
Sarah Ethel Proctor, Assistant in Office of Treasurer.
Ofiicers of the Board
Francis Q. Story
Frank S. Wallace
Term Expires in 1913
Alvah W. Adkinson, A.M., D.D.
Wesley W. Beckett, MD.
George F. Bovard, A.lXl'., D.D.,LL.D.
William M. Bowen, LL.B.
Henry W. Brodbeek, D.D.S.
Joseph E. Carr
Prescott F. Cogswell
B. C. Corey, A.hl.
Albert J. Wallace, LL.D
Term Expires in 1914
George I. Cochran, A.lXl'., LL. B.
William F. Cronemiller
David W. Edwards, D.D.S.
John B. Green, A.B.
Edward P. Johnson
Term Expires i
Julius A. Brown
George W. Coultas, A.B., S.T.B.
George L. Hazzard
William D. Stephens
Will A. Knighten, D.D.
Francis M. Larkin, P11.D.
John L. Pitser, A.M., D.D
A. E. Pomeroy, A.N.
Ezra A. Healy, A.M., D.D
Gail B. Johnson
Thomas H. Oxnam
Mi nidita es hermosag
Su tez es delicadag
Muchos flores y aromas
Mereqe mi amada.
Sus ojos, coms joyas,
Estrellas, tan brillantes,
En la cara, tan querida
Inspiran 51 amantes.
La sonrisa de sus labios
Es gracia tan querida!
Y la luz de ojos bellos
Es el alma de mi vida.
Su cabello es tan negro!
Corona qua? hermosai
Y sus labios me parecen
Capullos de la rosa.
E. L. A
ANZ W W1
Alice Scott, Graduate L. A. H. S., '09, Entre
Nous, E1 Rodeo Staff, 35 Vice-President
Class, 3, President Associated Woiiien Stu-
dents, 4, Vice-President Class, 4, Executive
Board of Associated Students, 4.
Carl V. Cooper, Graduate South Pasadena H.
S., '09, Aristoteliang Class Secy.-Treas. 1, 2.
Katherine M. Barth, Graduate Georgetown H.
S., Col., '06, University of Denver 1, 2, San
Diego Normal School, 1908-19095 German
Vereing J. O. C.
Harry J. Moore, Graduate South Pasadena
High School, '09, Kappa Psi Gamma, Com-
itia, Vice-President Comitia 35 President
Comitia 4, Assistant Surveying, Assistant
Pauline Fredenburg, Zeta Tau Alpha, Clionian.
sw If S
Mildred L. Wheeler, Graduate Redlands II S.,
'08, Zeta Tau, Alpha, Athena, Throop Poly-
technic Institute, 1, Censor Athena, 4,
Pianist, Athena, 3, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet,
Edward G. Thompson, Graduate U. S. C. Acad-
emy, Phi Alpha, Aristotelian, Class Presi-
dent, 1, Class Secy.-Treas., 4, President Uni-
versity Epworth League, 2, 3, Superintend-
ent Buildings and Grounds, 1, 2, 3, 4, As-
sistant Tuition Treasurer, 3, Sergeant at
Arms, Aristotelian, 2, Secretary, 3, Presi-
dent, 4, Executive Board Associated Stu-
dents, 2, Inter-Collegiate Debate, 4.
G. Bromley 0xna.m,Gi-aduate U. S. C. Acad-
emy, '13, Phi Alpha, Aristotelian, Lance
and Lute, Class President, 2,Y. 31. C. A.
Cabinet, 2, 3, 4, President Tennis Club,
Tl, Tennis Team, 1, 2, 3, Tennis
Championship, 1, Championship Doubles
Team, 1, 3, Vice-President Student Body,
3, Cast of "The Servant in the House",
El Rodeo Staff, 3, Courier Staff, 3, As-
soeiate Editor Sophomore Courier, 2, Ex-
exeutive Board Associated Students, 4,
Class Secretary, 3, Class Sergeant at
Arms, 3, Football Team, 4, Baseball
Team, 2, Yell Leader, 4, News Editor
Daily Southern Californian, 4, Intercolle-
giate Debating Team, 4, Chairman Pro-
gressive League, 4, Contributor to El Ro-
deo, 4, Oratorical Board, 4.
Margaret M. Hankins, University of Colorado,
1, 2, 3, Pi Beta Phi.
Edward J. Hummel, Graduate U. S. C. Acad-
emy, '09, Sigma Chi, Football Team 2,
Secretary Tennis Club 2, Class President 2,
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 4, Class Seey.-Treas. 4,
El Rodeo Staff 3.
Kenyu Sakai, Graduate L. A. P. H. S., '09,
Stanford University, 15 E. E. Society, Ser-
geant at Arms Electrical Engineering So-
ciety, 4, Member American Institute of Elec-
trical Engineers, President of Japanese Stu-
dent Body of U. S. C., 3, 4.
Pearl Jewell Grant, Graduate Occidental Acad-
demy, Occidental, 1, 2, Graduate State Nor-
mal School at Los Angeles.
Wilson W. McE11en, Riverside High School, '0T.
Aristotelian, Treasurer Aristotelian 2, Presi-
dent, Aristo, 4, President, "We Boys," 23
Courier Staff, 4, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 3, 45
Oratorical Board, 3, Courier Board, 4, De-
bating Team, 2, Aristo-Comitia Debate, 2, 4.
William Malan, U. S. C. Prep., 09, Aristotelian
Censor, 2, 4, Chaplain, 1, Civic Club, Secy.
We Boys, 3. '
Stewart Kellar, Graduate L. A. P. H. S., '09,
Phi Alpha, Comitiag Class Sergeant at
Arms, 4, Football Team, l, 2, 3, 4.
Helen Bassett, Graduate Girls' Collegiate
Ralph Elder Murphy, Graduate Topeka High
School, '08, Freshman and Sophomore years
at Waslibiirn College, Topeka, Kansas, U. S.
C., '11, Football Team, 3, 4, Basketball
Team, 3, Track Team, 4.
Clara, Blumenberg, Morris, New York, High
School, '09, Beta Phi, Barnard College,
Columbia University, '09-'12, Transferred to
S. C., '12, Hockey Club, 4.
Harold J. Stonier, Graduate Santa Maria High
School, Phi Alpha, Aristotelian, University
of Pacific Freshman, Sophomore Debate, 2,
Oratorical Board, 3, Manager El Rodeo, 3,
Cast of "The Servant in the House," 3,
Lance and Lute, President Y. M. C. A., 4,
Daily Board of Control, 4, Class Presi-
Mercy Edith Crandall
Guy G. Lee
Mary Trussell, Graduate Escondido I-l. S., '09,
Michael G. Kaprielian, Graduate Washington
Union Il. S., Easton, Cal., Class Football
Team, 2, 3, Football Team, 2. 3, 4, Welter-
weight Wrostling Championship, 2, 3, Mid-
dleweight, 3, Vice-President and President
Electrical Engineering Society, 3, 4, Vice-
,President ' ' We Boys. "
Grace Hogsette, Graduate Santa Ana II. S.,
'09, Beta Phi, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 4, As-
sociated Women Students, La Tertulia, 3.
R. A. Kirchhofer, Graduate L. A. P. II. S., '09,
Phi Nu Delta, Glee Club 4, Editor E1 R0-
deo 3, Cast of "The Servant in tl1e House"
3, U. S. C. B. C. C. C., 3, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
Elizabeth Nelson, Arroyo Grande High School,
'09, Y. W. C. A., Corresponding Seey. Stu-
dent Volunteers, 4, Treas. J. O. C., 4.
Ethel M. Underwood., Whittier Union High
School, '08, Y. W. C. A.. Secy., 3., A. VV. S.
Ethel G. Harris
William Miles, Jr., Graduate Harvard Military
School, '08, Phi Alpha, Aristotelian, L. L.
B., U. S. C. Lex, '11, E1 Rodeo Staff, 3.
Julius Hansen, Graduate Washington Union
H. S., Fresno, '09, Phi Alpha, Aristotelian,
Baseball Team College of Law 1, Vice-Presi-
dent Aristotelian 3, Treasurer Civie League
3, Vice-President Prohibition League 2, We
Boys, Track Team 2, 3, Athletic Board of
Control 4, Baseball Team 3.
Paul S. Schoaff, Post-Graduate L. A. Polyteeli-
nie, 'l0g Phi Nu Delta, Laboratory Assist-
ant in Chemistry, 35 Laboratory Assistant in
Advanced Chemistry, 4.
Fanny Hunter, Graduate ll. S. C. Academy,
Zeta Tau Alpha, Clionian, Basket Ball Team,
2, Viee-President Class, 3.
Aristoteliang Treasurer, Aristotelian, '02,
President, Aristo, '04, President, "We
Boys," '02, Courier Staff, '03, Daily South-
ern Californian Staff, '04, Y. M. C. A. Cabi-
net, '03, '04, Oratorieal Board, '03, Courier
Board, '04, Debating Team,, '02, Aristo-Com-
ita Debate, '02, '04.
B .Y. Taft, Graduate Hollywood Il. S., '09,
Phi Nu Delta, Track Team, l.
Lillian Burnight, Graduate Redlands High
School, '08, Occidental College, 15 Clioniang
Custodian, Vice-President, President, Clion-
ian, 2, 3, 45 Vice-President Student Volun-
teer Band, 4, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 4, J. O. C.
Harry Francis Olmsted, Graduate L. A. Poly-
teehnie H. S., '09, Phi Alpha, Comitiag U. S.
C. B. C. C. C., 2, 3, 4, Track Team, 2, Censor,
Comitia, 35 Class President, 3, El Rodeo
Staff, 3, Instructor in Civil Engineering, 3, 4.
Lola. Clark, Graduate Salt Lake City H. S.,
'095 Pomona Col1ege5 Member of Tennis
William Ralph La. Porte, Graduate Riverside
H. S., '085 Phi Alpha5 Aristote1ian5 Courier
Board of Control 35 Vice-President We Boys
25 Editor Sophomore Courier 25 Editor
Courier 35 Asst. Editor E1 Rodeo 35 Editor
in Chief Daily Southern Californian 4.
3, 45 Lance and Lute 5 President of Associated
George Wm. Stewart
Ruth Faith Akers
Carl Sumner Knopf, -Graduate East II. S.,
Columbus, O., '065 Aristotelian5 Y. M. C. A.
Cabinet, 25 Chapel Organist, 2, 35 Minor
Assistant Mathematics Dept., 35 Library As-
sistant Summer, 3.
J. S. Robson, Graduate Columbian College
Academy, '04, Aristotelian, Basketball
Coach 1, 2, 4, Physical Director 2, 3, 4,
Student Volunteer Band 3, 4.
Martha Dresslar, Los Angeles High School, '09,
Beta Phi, Y. W. C. A. Secy., 2.
Roy Thompson, Graduate Model High School,
University of North Dakota, '09, University
of North Dakota, 1, 2, U. S. C., '12, Y. M.
C. A. Cabinet, 3, 4, We Boys, 3, 4, President
Student Volunteer Band, 4.
Harriet Faye Grippen, Graduate Cherokee H.
S., Iowa, Beta Phi, Northwestern University,
1, 2, 3. -
Russell Earl Stark, Graduate Long Beach H. S.,
'09, Phi Alpha, Aristotelian, Freshman De-
bating Team, VVe Boys Class, Class Treas-
urer, 2, Class President, 3, Manager Glee
Club, 3, 4, Executive Board of Associated
Students, 4, University Band, 2, 3, Y. M.
C. A. Financial Secretary, 4, University De-
bating Team, 4.
Marguerite M. Tucker
Jess A. Gould, Graduate U. S. C. Academy,
'09, Aristoteliang Vice-President E. E. So-
ciety, 35 Academy Physics Laboratory As-
sistantg President E. E. Society, 4g Lab-
oratory Assistant in Physics, 4.
Catherine McDonald, Hollywood High School,
Harold L. Loud, Washington University, St.
Louis, 1, 2 5 Phi Nu Delta, Beta Theta Pig
Cast of "The Servant in the House", Lance
and Lute, President pro-tem of Class, 4.
Elizabeth Vaughan, Graduate Santa Monica
H. S., '09g Clionian. P
Edith Hope Witherell, Graduate L. A. H. S.,
'09, Entre Nous, Property Manager of Junior
Play 35 E1 Rodeo Staff 3, Vice-President
Y. W. C. A., 3, 45 Vice-President Class, 4,
Courier Board of Control, 4.
Jesse Adamson, Graduate L. A. H. S., '09, Iota
Sigma, Clioniang Treasurer, Associated Wom-
en Students 2, 35 Vice-President A. W. S.
3, 4, Asst. Gymnasium Instructor 2, 3, 4.
Hing' Luen Liang, Graduate Amherst High
Mrs. Alice A. Benson
Norris Bostwick, Graduate L. A. H. S., '09,
Kappa Psi Gamma, Comitia, La Tertuliag
Sergeant at Arms Comitia 3, Viee-President
Comitia 4, Assistant in Surveying 4.
, ,,,. V: ,gs
, , ,V 7,
Mabel E. Titus, Los Angeles High School, '09,
Vice-President of Athena, 3, President, 4:
Coneha in "El Musico Errante," 4, Manager
of Hockey Team, 4.
Earle Eccleston, Graduate L. A. H. S., '09,
Secy.-Treas. La Tertulia 4.
Louise Avery, Los Angeles High School, '10,
Athena, Censor, 2, Treasurer, 2, 4, Presi-
dent, 4, Swimming Club, President, 4 , La
Tertulia, 2, 4, Financial Chairman, Y. W.
C. A., 4, Instructor in Spanish, 4, Captain
of Hockey Team, 4, Co-Author of "El Mu-
sieo Errante," 4.
Arthur Lincoln Eaton, Graduate San Diego
H. S., '09, Comitia, Censor, Comitia, 2, 4,
Chaplain, Comitia, 2, Student Chairman of
Chapel Attendance, 1, 2, 3, Sergeant at
Arms of Assembly, 4, Associate Editor of
Courier, 1, 2, Associate Editor Daily South-
ern Californian, 4, Treasurer "La Tertulia,"
3, 4, Co-Author of "El Musieo Errante," 4,
Contributor to El Rodeo, 1, 2, 3, 4, Instructor
in Latin, 4.
Walter H. Sweet, Newton, Mass., High School,
'07, Occidental College, '08, '09, University
oi? California, '10, Transferred to S. C., '11,
Electrical Engineering Society, 2, 3 4, Glee
Alice Witherell Nye, Graduate L. A. H. S., '07,
Clioniaug Secy. Clionian, 2, Taught School
in Ventura County, '08-'11,
Raymond B. Stringield
Mildred Taft, Graduate Hollywood H. S., '09,
Beta Phi, Tennis Team, 2 5 Ladies Cham-
pionship, 15 Vice-President Class, 3.
K. Anzai, Graduate of High School in Japan.
Walter B. Cole
U Svvniur Gilman
Boyden Hall. . .
Ed. Hummell ....
....P1'esidcnt.. . ..
. . . . .Vice-President. . . . .
. . . .Secretary-'l'rensure1'.. . . .
. . . . .Sergezmt-at-Arms. . . . . . . . .
. . . .Ed. Thompson
Dime, niia de mi alma,
Mia es tu hermosura?
En el dia
Que te veo, tu sonriesg
Yo me rindo in tus piesg
Sigote sin que me lies,
En tus glorias, Estrella,
Una vez tu hermosura
De mi alma eres reinag
Cada luz ai mi es buenag
Felicidades de mi pena
Haz, mi vida.
ARTHUR L EATON
Sarah Patten Everett Mattoon Rita Good Leon Moorhead
Torsten Magnuson Mary Poggi Howard Henshey Minnie Hawes
Grace Bomhoff Errol Janes Ruth Heil Emmet Long
George Benson Mildred Finch Ray Morrow Agatha Grant
Ethel Pesqueira Maude McMa.nnis Edward Snyder Stanley Foote
Helen Allegra Johnston Ethel Long Roy Gholz Earl Dexter
Lester Grey Neil Locke Emma Kast Anna Kettler
Cannon Bassore Allen Davenport Loretta Murphy Lucille Ayers
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Margaret Kelly Loven Rice Julia, McCorkle Hope Ainley
Koho Fujisawa Charles Deaver Lawrence Allen Beatrice Day
Clara Buckman Robina Innes Lertin Zimmerman Roy Arnold
Alta. Canfield Della Canlleld Merle Carter Ethel Palmer
Clara Stephenson Welcome Tilroe Rofena, Chambers Bertha Hollister
Ramona Sesma. Margarethe Muller Mercy Webster Gilbert Bovard
Oliver Butterfield Nels Sanderson Carl Henderson Earl Haydock
Edwin Franklin Louie Mutthauf Mardius Stone Charles Weaver
, - fs
L lilly, fi!
Leland Durfee Ernest Kesslar Elizabeth Davis Guy Haddock
Elma Johnson Lily Kincaide Dora Noble
Frank Ch afiee. . .
. . . .President. . .
Rofena Chambers ..... ..... V ice-President.
Mary Poggi .....
Emmett Long ..... . . .
Carl Henderson ..... .....
. . . ..... Secretary. . .
. . . .'l'reasurer. . .
Sergemlt-at-Arms ..... . . .
. . . .Minnie Hawes
i Gilman his-tnrg
From time to time the University of Southern California secs lit to open
its halls to green and unsophistieated freshmen. When it did this on September
15, 1910, the largest class yet enrolled, in all over three hundred, entered these
sacred halls. From that time on this class has played an important part in
the history of U. S. C. .
To start things off right for us, some "pig-headed" sophomores told us to
come out on Bovard Field where they would give us our first lesson. In less
than twenty minutes we hog-tied and cleared the field of every sophomore. Then
knowing that Hto the victor belongs the spoils," we proceeded to drag their
colors in the dust. This was our first lesson and a fair example of all the rest
of our career.
This class rightly deserved to be called the record-breaking class. To
celebrate this victory and get acquainted with each other we had a little jolly-
up and feed in the Gym, where many lasting acquaintances were made.
Our activities were next turned along athletic lines and the freshman team
beat the Oxy freshman team in football by the overwhelming score of 28 to 0.
We had the material and they didn't. This material helped much to strengthen
the 'Varsity later on.
Tommy Cohn Cwho directed the team from the pivot position and landed
on the All-Southern Team at the close of the seasonj, Davis, Lund, Single,
Hunter, and Henderson all helped to make a winning Varsity that year. Not
only did many freshmen cinch places on the Varsity football team that year,
but the same was true in other lines of athletics. In track, Hunter, Smith,
Chaffee, and Cohn won many points. Witli the opening of the baseball season
the freshman class furnished almost the Whole team. Haskell, the best heaver
in the South, Vlforkman, Davis, Spencer, lllcCreary, and Benson all helped us
to win the Conference Championship. To put a fitting climax to our freshman
year, and celebrate the day on which that famous freshman number of the
"Courier'l made its appearance, we decided to disturb the heretofore placid
atmosphere of the campus by a "Freshman sneak-day." Accordingly on May
9, 1911, we betook ourselves to Verdugo Canyon where we proceeded to forget
about the classes we were then cutting, and the uproar we had caused among the
upper-classmen, and had the time of our young lives. lndignation surely ran
high on the campus that day, culminating in a called mass meeting in which
the upper-classmen decided to duck every freshman.
The next day witnessed the biggest class scrap that was ever pulled off
on the University Campus. The three upper classes were matched against the
freshmen. Of course tl1e freshmen were outnumbered about three to one, and
a few of the ring leaders were ducked, but many a dignified senior went in
with them. The fight was hard while it lasted, but when it was over all were
.friends again and the freshman class, '14, had established a reputaion of having
more "pep" than any other bunch on record.
Our sophomore year opened with U. S. C. out of the Southern California
Conference and playing rugby with the northern universities. This seemed
unfortunate at the time, but has since proved to be the biggest stride the Uni-
versity has ever taken in athletics. The class of '14 still furnished much of
the Varsity material in all branches of athletics and also led the school in "pep"
by furnishing the Varsity song and yell leaders.
The main event socially of this year was the moonlight picnic at Eagle
Rock Park, and the thoughts of it surely recall pleasant memories. Then came
our junior year, a year of hard work and great achievements. Frank Chaffee
was elected President and Rofena Chambers, Vice-President. Mr. Chaffee, how-
ever, soon left for Stanford and Miss Chambers stepped in and took up the
work of guiding the class on to glory.
We soon began to hear about "El Rodeo" from Howard Henshey, manager,
and Everett Mattoon, editor. We were requested to hand over ten dollars for
the good of the cause, and this we gladly did, for we wanted the book to be
the best ever. Then came the try-out for the class play, and the following loyal
juniors were given parts in the "Melting Pot": Everett Mattoon, Mildred
Finch, May Guice, Fred Watkins, Graham Hunter, Allegra Johnston, Ray Mor-
row, Heck Marvin, Bertha Hollister, Charles Weaver. Under Carl Hender-
son's able management rehearsals were arranged for and work begun. The
date was set for Dec. 6, and the University students were well assured by those
who saw the rehearsals that the production would excel that of the year before-
certainly no mean achievement. Almost every seat in the Gamut Club Audi-
torium was filled on Dec. 6, and, as many said, the production was far beyond
the usual excellence of amateur dramatics.
Meanwhile the class officers had been busy planning a party. This was a
progressive affair, starting at the Beta Phi house, going from there to the Iota
Sigma, then to the- Zeta Tau house. After this the members of the junior cast
organized the Lance and Lute Society, an honorary dramatic club. This of
course was an original idea with the juniors and will go down in history as
another achievement of the class of '14f.
At the beginning of the second semester, class officers were chosen, the
President being Oliver Butterfield.
Another jolly class party was held early in the semester at the Alpha Chi
Omega Chapter house, 3453 South Flower Street. The games and refreshments
carried out the Dutch idea.
And now as the crowning achievement of our junior year We offer this book
to you and hope that your pleasure in it will equal ours in giving it to you.
H ' 'Ps'-E-3 " X3
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A tu Ventana ya vengo, carita,
A cantar amor mio, chiquitag
Tus ojos me parecen estrellasg
Rositas rojas no son mas bellas
Que tus labios, amada, querida.
Ay! mi alma, Iuz de mi vida,
Pepita, ehiquita, carita.
Ah! tu tez delieada es herluosa-
Ya te canto caueiimn cariiosa,
O, escucha! De amor he sufrido--
Padece al pobre herido!
Un seial que me oyes, querida.
Ay! mi alma, luz de mi vida,
Pepita, ehiquita, carita.
E. L. A
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Dorothy Betts .... ....
Homer Watson. .
. . . .Preside11t. . .
. . .'l'reasu1'cr. . . .
Sergeant-at-Arms .... ....
. . ..... Homer Watson
. . . .Nora Parker
GD11 at ijainting hg Glrrnt
Spirit of twilight, calling silently!
Out of the mist, from shadows poised for flight!
A vibrant summons whisp 'ring from the sky,
And up from glen-depths where the meadow stream
Slips past the marsh-fiowers bending on its bank,
And through the breeze-stirred branches of a tree-
Where last, faint driftings of spent light descend
On tangled grasses ficcked with early dew-
The great, hushed Voice calls softly to l1is soul,
Drawing the Dreamer forth into the night.
There on the canvas breathes the evening hour,
As soul of living man an answer made
To Voice mysterious from the Infinite!
And he who, gazing, sees the sunlight fade
'In deep 'ning clouds the lllaster's brush has caught,
And feels the night-wind straying through the leaves-
'lfhose very leaves hc loved in far-oft' France!
Stands heart-to-heart with him, who listened there,
Looked beyond where stars now rift the veil!
W' Km M
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H iHmf-hman Gilman
Lee Morrill .....
Mary Brodbeck. .
Lucile Spencer. . .
Buck Mullen .....
Ashley Hendricks ..... ....
. .President .... .
. . .... Vice-President. .
. . .Seeretary. . . .
. . .Treasurer. . . .
.....R. W. Burns
. . ..... Mary Brodbeck
. . . .Lucile Spencer
. .... Harold Freeman
.Sergeant-at-Arms. . .... Robert McMa,sters
When evening shadows fall upon the plains
As heaven draws her curtains o'er the earth,
When sunny skies give way to darkness dearth,
Grim night comes forth and happiness disdains,
'Tis then each living thing for shelter seeks.
The flowers close up, the bear goes to his den,
But soon one star through heaven slowly peeks
And guides the weary wanderer to his loving kin.
'Tis this, blest Nature, makes me think of thee,
Such. happy thoughts and lessons thou hast taught.
E'en when this twinkling star I see,
My mortal tongue cannot express my thought.
O, still shine on, thou guiding, twinkling star,
And let me climb up towards you every hour!
' W. R.
H Mrahuatv Svtuhvntz
Obitirera nf the Aaanriateh Ctrahuate Stnhvntz
Ernest A. Just .... ...... P resident
Sadie E. Bridges .... ..... V ice-President
Alice S. Maile .... ...... S ecretary
Calvin Maxwell. . . .... Treasurer
The scholastic standing of a university is determined very largely by its
graduate department and the character of work done by its graduate students.
By this standard Southern California is therefore a great University. Grad-
uate courses have always been offered by this University, but it was not until
the year 1910-1911 that they were organized as a separate department. Almost
immediately after the formation of the Graduate Council, and the reorganiza-
tion of the courses of graduate study, the State Board of Education formally
recognized Southern California as equipped to grant the recommendation for
the high school teachers' state certificate.
The graduate courses are planned with reference to the advanced degrees,
the high school teaeher's certificate, and to make possible, by late afternoon
and Saturday classes, special courses for the teachers of Los Angeles. That
these courses have met with great popularity among' the graduates of this and
other institutions is shown by the large enrollment.
During the year 1912-1913 one hundred and sixty-five students have reg-
istered in the graduate department. More than half of these are taking the
work preparatory to the recommendation for the tea.eher's certiheate, and
sixty-seven are candidates for the Master's degree..
The work of the department is earelfully supervised by the Graduate Coun-
cil, a standing committee composed of twelve members of the faculty. It is
the duty of this Council to examine and pass upon the credentials presented
by students entering the department, to supervise all graduate courses and
to create and maintain a unified standard of high scholastic requirements.
The interests ot the Graduate Department are promoted not only by the
Council, but also by the organization, known as the Associated Graduate Stud-
ents. The chief aim of this organization is to bring together in a social way
the widely representative group of graduate students.
As the standard of graduate work has been raised by the Graduate Council,
so the existence of the Graduate Department has raised the standard of work
done in the undergraduate courses. All who have been in touch with the 'Uni-
versity during the last four years have seen how closely the development of
the Graduate Department has been followed by the raising ot the requirements
for undergraduate work.
Not only does the Graduate Department largely determine the scholarship
of an institution, but also its spirit. The Southern California spirit is in the
process of evolution. Just what it will be in its entirety does not yet appear,
but the graduate students have by their work decreed that the spirit of Southern
California must stand for earnest and thoughtful scholarship and for the never-
ending advancement of the Greater University.
li l llllu.. .ld ' .
.i '4 l" ' ..
lli'i'ls"l" ""ilIi an . , in r ' s
Gbftirrrn nf thr Alumni Anznrmirnn
Hugh Carey Willett, A. M., l'rosideut
921 W. 37th Place
Edna. Georgina Bovard, A. B., V.-Pros.
801 W 234th St.
Grace Evelyn Sowden, A. B., Seerotairy
3567 Hoover St.
Jesse Ray Miller, A. B., Treasurer
3474 University Ave.
Hugh Carey Willett, A. N., Historian
921 W. 37th Place
President George F. Bovard, '84
Charles A. Scott, '05
Bovard, George Finley, A. M., D. D., L. L. D
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 fLeigh7, Eva F., Ph.B., Ph.M.
Slaughter, Wm. D., Ph.B., Ph.M.
Burnett fBortonJ, Helen Pacific, A.B.,
Curtis, Jesse William, Ph.B., Ph.M.
Harrison, Rosa, Ph.B., Ph.M.
Johnson, Sada, B.S., M.S.
Lindley fCoiTlnJ, Bertha, Ph.B., Ph.M.
Manker fAl1enJ, 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 CBovardJ, Philena S., B.S., M.S.
Bovard, William Sherman, A.B., A.M.
Harrison, Olive May, Ph.B., Ph.M.
Snodgrass, Cora Eflle, 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.
Amold, 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.
Dougherty, Clarence, Ph.B.
Reed, Edgar A., B.S., M.S.
Stuart, Edward Brookbank, B.S.
Carver, Thos. Nixon, A.B., Ph.B.
Chapin, Louise Evans, Ph.B.
Lloyd, Percy Butler, A.B.
Chapin, Abbie Goodrich, Ph.B.
Dougherty, James Seymour, A.B., A.M.
Maclay CWalkerl, Josephine Lloyd, Ph.B.
Robinson, Thomas Wilfred, A.B., A.M.
Sawyer 1ReedJ, 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.
Boynton fDr. Dosierj, Mary Durant, A.B.
Twiss, Wilfred Charles, A.B.
Whitlock CDon C. Porterl, Mary Lura, B.S
Woolpert 40. W. Reiniusl, Irene Maud, A.B
Caswell, Lincoln Hollister, Ph.B.
Gray, John Alexander, A.B.
Martin, Harry Loe, A.B.
McGee, Mordecai Sandusky
Ross, James R., Ph.B.
Wilson, Clarence T., Ph.B.
Mort, Clyde, B.S.
Marsh 1WorthleyJ, Edna, A.B.
Pitman, Homor K., A.B.
Henderson fPitmanD, Anna O., B.L.
Elliott, Elmer Ellsworth, A.B.
Goodrich, John Carlisle, Ph.B.
Martin fEdward Tatumj, Mary Nina, A.B
Peters, Frank Curtis, Ph.B.
Spencer, Frederick, A.B.
Spencer, J. Foster, B.S.
Sterling 1ThorneD, Ellen May, B.L.
Thompson, Archibald Percival, A.B.
Coultas, George W., Ph.B.
Crist, Clyde M., A.B.
Crist, Royal H., A.B.
Manly, John D., Ph.B.
Rose, Bertha A., Ph.B.
Umsteat, Leon W., B.S.
Umstead, Walter N.
Inch, William, A.B.
Riner, Will A., A.B.
Stevens, Frank G. M., A.B., M.A., '03
Tilden QCogswellJ, Florence Marcia, A.B
Arbuthnot 1BallouJ, Elnora, Ph.B.
Bradley, Ernest, Ph.B.
McCarty, Del Franklin, Ph.B.
Avery, Ralph W., B.S.
Ballon, C. E. D., B.S.
Hinman, Clayton J., B.S.
Stevenson, J. Speer, B.S.
Fisher, Robert S.
Hoffer, John Byram, A.B.
Oliver, John, B.A.
Hardie, Ethel Jane, B.A.
Van Deen Bergh, John, B.A.
Hoose fLillardJ, Helen LeMoyne, Ph.B.,
Holman QFisherl, Georgia May, Ph.B.
Merryman CMoorehouse3, Helen, Ph.B.
Johnson, Milbank, B.S., M.D.
Martin, Morton, B.S.
White, Harry W., B.S.
Priestley, Herbert I., Ph.B.
Tebbetts, Hiram M.
Loofburrow, David Byron, A.B.
Terpenning iStevensj, 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.
Thompson, Frances Cora, A.B.
Lampadius, John G. H., A.B.
Beckwith, Maynard Wills
Bien QBeckwithJ, Edith Kappa
Brown, Ruth Wentworth
Jacobs, John Carpenter
Knoles, Tully Cleon
Rice, Luther Allen
Williamson, Estella M.
Cloud, Marshall Morgan, M.D.
Flint, Fay Dudley
Fahlkner QAyersh, Alpha Lulu
Gay, Martha Belle
Gregory, Dr. Lyman, M.D.
Maurer 4ScottJ, Anna Elizabeth
Matthews, Pearl Eva
Pakchoyan, David John Van
Reeves, May Clarincla
Seymour, Charles Francis
Christy, Waldo Berry
Dyar, Guy Edward
Miller, Jessie Ray
Scott, Charles H.
Seymour, Eleanor C., M.D.
Shanahan, Philip S.
Walker CChristyJ, Henrietta Mae
Williams, Charles C.
Baruch, Bertha H.
Boardman, Esther C.
Carter fKeatingl, Maria
Casner CFergusonb, Emma
Chandler fBreithreutzD, Mamie
Ferguson, J. D.
Heil, Mildred E.
Henderson, E. A.
Hollingsworth, W. A.
Hubbard, John K.
Lennox, Walter J.
Pomfret lsharpj, Martha J.
Pottenger, Dr. Joseph Elbert
Rodenberg, Wilhelmina M.
Thornton, Corliss R.
Vann, Harold K.
Twining, Harry La Verne
Amis, Frank Avis
Amis, Bonnie Ethel
Arnold, Martha Margaret
Borthwick, Margaret Graham
Best, Oliver Warren
Carnes, Welcome D.
Cooper, Maurice Edwin
Garcia, Ernesto Benito
Heil fSeymourJ, Marion Vernel
Patterson fMagoiinJ, Mina Florence
Riner, Grace Lucile
Saito, Tasu Saburo
Vale, Mable Mildred
Vale CCoreJ, Nellie Lucretia
Willett, Hugh Carey
Wilson, Maude Alice
Anderson, Mary Elaine
Ashcraft, Edwin Perry
Beane, Gertrude Emily
Brown, Zula Frances
Bowers, Isabelle M.
Beckwith, Hermon Elbridge
Cook, Orwyn W. E. l
Carter, Ray A.
Dick, Jennie Maria
Faull Csweetlandl, 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
Nordahl, Henry Alfred
Parmelee, Clara Elois
Porter, Archie William Noel
Reeve, Therese Frances
Runyon, George O.
Russell, Pearl Agnes
Richardson, Faith H.
Stookey, Byron Polk
Spangler, Glen Harwood
Thornton, Alta Evelyn
Tlioney, Oma M.
Taylor, Joseph Leon
Twining, Jennie May Mrs.
Weber, Clarence Edward
Wrisley, Gerald Manning
Wade, Franklin Sanborn
Avakiam, Arsen H.
Ball 1Travisb, Adelaide L.
Ballard, J. Hudson
Bowers, Chester H.
Bruckman, Edith L.
Burlington, Charles S.
Burek, Stanislaus L.
Butler, Joseph Henry
Chelgrene, Silva Dora
Clark, Ralph H.
Clark, Stephen H.
Cowan, James Rea
Cushman, Clara E.
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, Dina B.
Mealey, Roy E.
Mee, Thomas H.
Price, Edward H.
Reed, Leslie J.
Ritchey, Martha J.
Rosenkrantz, Herbert A.
Sheats, Lura M.
Spiecher, Florence C.
Stephens, Vida W.
Wood, Laura M.
Barter, Conrad Blackburn
Bridges, Sadie Ethel
Brown, Frederic Raymond
Brown, Edgar Kapp
BLu'meister, Emma M.
Collison, John Clyde
Crocker, Leon Jones
Chadwick, Nina May
Cogswell, Frederick Allen
Cain, Morris Allen
Cynn, Hugh Heung-Wo
Ensley, Oliver P., Jr.
Gates, Austin B.
Guild, Ellis Darwin
Harriman, William Ruddy
Hidden, Carolyn M.
Jessup, Walter Edgar
Joslin, Phoebe Ione
Noble, Carrie M.
Newkirk, William Bentley
Oswald, Christian L.
Parmenter, Charles Leroy
Robinson, Flora Hiunason
Rice, Mansel J.
Robertson, Blanche Louise
Roberts, Charles Wesley
Willett, Alice Grace
Barnhart, Percy Spenser
Beach, Everett Charles, M.D.
Beal, William Wilson, B.S.
Berryman, Olive Perkins
Bien, Beulah V.
Brode, Alverda June
Brown, James Lorin
Brown, Margaret J. E.
Burk, Earl Elihu
Carrell, Frank R.
Cocks, Edna Agnes
Cook, Clarence W., B.S.
Cooper, Leslie Judson
Craig, John Bryan
Davidson, Joseph George
Dick, Samuel Finley
Draper, Ella Martin
Ferguson, Mary Maude
Gates, Austin Bryant, B.S., E.
Gholz, Walter I.
Gray, Albert William
Halfpenny, Ida Belle
Hall, Walter A., B.S.
Hampton, Lorenzo Arnie
Hanna, Tacie May
Hurst, Florence Louise
Iliff, Ruth Margaret
James, Everett Rockwell
Keeney, Florence Loveless
Kuykendall, Alfred B.
Levoni, John P.
McCarthy, Elizabeth Carroll
McCellan, Leslie Newman, B.S.
McEndree, Fay Nina
Manatt, Hazel Morgan
Nazoomdar, Sara Charan, B.S.
Moore, Clark Alphonse
Nichols, Lloyd Patterson
Palmer, Bertha Louise
Patterson, Clova F.
Paulin, Harold David
Peters, Lulu Hunt, lVLD.
Rice, Nettie Belle
Richardson, Frank R.
Ryan, Eylvia Nigel
Scott, Benjamin David
Snyder, Estelle M.
Sparey, Alberta L.
Speicher, Mary Maud
Steffy, Eva Pearl
Stranberg, Henry Her-mon
Taft, A. Z.
Taylor, Howard C.
Uber, Edna Radcliffe
Wallace, Kenneth Clark
Warner, Willis H., B.S.
Werner, Gustav Adolph
Wharf, Elizabeth Willard
Zander, Lucille A
Martha Faye Benson
Frank August Bouelle
Alice O'Farrell Bowers
Evelyn C. Bowers
Edna Georgina Bovard
Ruth Gladys Bridges
Laurence P. Brode
Laura Elsie Burmeister
Edward Linn Christopher
Henry Grady Clardy
Virginia Frances Crouch
Evelyn Laura Dayman
Roy Wilson Dowds
Harry Charles R. Elliott
Maude Weaver Erickson fMrsJ
Anna Mary Felker
Catherine Louise Ferguson
Ernest I. Freeman
Hazell Dorothy Gildey
Joy G. Goodsell
Inez Aline Johnston
Elizabeth Ten Eyche Jones
Arthur D. Lawrence
Ruth Wood Locke
Kathleen Dorothy Loly
Milton M. Longshore
Annie Rowland McCorkle
A. Calvin McCray
Jeannette Irene McGorray
John Sheldon Malcom
Egbert Earl Moody
Edith Marie M. Myers
Elizabeth Mary Oakley
Elizabeth Florence Parks
Ruth Matelma Pasko
Harry Francis Phillips
Ada Mae Pool
Claude R. Prince
Ruby Cone Prince
Isadora Winans Robson
Theodore A. Ruschhaupt
Bernice Lorane Ryan
Freda M. Schlager
Luetta Clarissa Seal
Mary Bradley Sherman
Roscoe Edwin Shonerd
Grace E. Sowden
William Alvin Slunner
Everett Guy Talbot
William Ben Thompson
Anna Lavina Trythall
Arthur Clason Weatherhead
Edith May Weir
Sarah Elizabeth Wenk
Ella M. Winstanley
Roy A. Wilkinson
Richard Philips Woods
Pearl Hayden Wrisley
Clyde Scott Yerge
Ethel Grace Ziegler
Our Student Body in 1890
.4 - WV'
If LEMME UIEW. V
Senior Faculty '
Charles William Bryson, A. B., M. D., Dean of the Department of Medicine, and Pro-
fessor of Gynecology, Abdominal and Clinical Surgery.
James Harvey Seymour, M. D., Member of the Judicial Council and Professor of Surgery
and Clinical Surgery.
Walter Sydney Johnson, A. B., M. D., Secretary-Treasu1'er of Department of Medicine
and Professor of Obstetrics.
Orville 0. Witherbee, M. D., Professor of Surgery and- Clinical Surge1'y.
Lyman Brumbaugh Stookey, A. M., Ph. D., Professor of Physiology, Pharmacodynamics,
James Tucker Fisher, M. D., Professor of Neurology and Psychiatry.
Thompson B. Wright, A. M., M. D., Professor of Medicine.
Sylvester Gwaltney, B. S., M. D., Professor of Clinical Medicine.
Francis Oliver Yost, M. D., Professor of Pediatrics.
William Leander Zuill, M. D., Professor of Otology, Laryngology and Rhinology.
Frederick John Kruell, Ph. G., M. D., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics.
Thomas Jefferson McCoy, M. D., Professor of Opthalmology.
Harry Oscar White, M. D., Professor of Anatomy, Histology, and Embryology.
Andrew Fremont Wagner, A. M., M. D., Professor of Pathology, Bacteriology, and Hygiene.
Charles C. Manger, Ph. G., M. D., Professor of Ncuropathology and Clinical Neurology.
Charles Lincoln Edwards, Ph. D., Professor of Histology and Embryology.
John Johnson Kyle, M. D., Professor of Otology, Laryngology, and Rhinology.
Robert Henry Burton, M. D., Associate Professor of Surgical Applied Anatomy.
George Jesse Lund, M. D., Associate Professor of Otology, Laryngology, and Rhinology.
John Jay Still, M. D., Associate Professor of Fractures and Dislocations.
Warren Nichols Horton, M. D., Associate Professor of Genito-Urinary Diseases.
George Washington McCoy, A. M., M. D., Associate Professor of Opthahnology.
Reginald S. Petter, M. D., Associate Professor of Materia Medica.
Henry Herbert, M. D., Associate Professor of Medicine.
Louis Weber, B. S., M. D., Associate Professor of Medicine.
Anstruther Davidson, C. M., M. B., M. D., Associate Professor of Dermatology.
Clarence Homes Criley, Ph. B., M. D., Associate Professor of Anatomy and Instructor
in Minor Surgery and Bandaging.
Edward Douglass Jones, M. D., Associate Professor of Therapeutics.
Charles C. Browning, M., D., Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine.
Henry E. Southworth, M. D.. Associate Professor of Gynecology.
Dallas Case Ragland, M. D., Associate Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology.
William Elmer Carter, M. D., Assistant Professor of Medicine.
Peter C. Remondino, M. D., Lecturer on History of Medicine and Medical Bibliography.
I-I. Wilson Levengood, M. D., Lecturer on Medicine.
P. C. H. Pahl, M. D., Lecturer on Orthopedic Surgery.
H. E. Macdonald, M. D., Medical Examiner, Pacific Mutual Life Ins. Co., City Lecturer on
Life Insurance Examination.
Ralph Louis Byron, M. D., Lecturer on Therapeutics.
William Duiileld, M. D., Lecturer on Medicine.
Earle M. Brown, B. S., M. D., Instructor in Clinical Medicine.
Harvey Smith, M. D., Instructor in Clinical Medicine.
Placida Gardner, A. B., M. D., Instructor in Physiology and Chemistry.
Lyell Cary Kinney, S. B., M. D., instructor in Electro-fi'herapeutics and Roentgenology.
Lewis D. Remington, M. D., Instructor in Clinical Medicine.
Charles Homer Gowan, B. S., M. D., Instructor in Clinical Medicine.
Harvey J. Forbes, M. D., Instructor in Clinical Medicine.
Thomas Odon Luckett, M. D., Instructor in Clinical Medicine.
Walter Leslie Huggins, Ph. B., M. D., Instructor in Surgery.
George Anthony Broughton, M. D., Instructor in Surgery.
William Louis Weber, M. D., Instructor in Surgery.
John Vincent Barrow, S. B., M. D., Instructor in Materia Medica.
Lyle G-illett MCNei1e, M. D., Inst1'uctor in Obstetrics.
Walter F. Wessels, M. D., Instructor in Clinical Medicine.
Charles F. Nelson, S. B., M. D., Instructor in Materia Medica.
F. J. Leavitt, M. D., Instructor in Medicine.
Frank C. Wiser, M. D., Instructor in Medicine.
Delos Packard Thurber, M. D., Denionstrator in Anatomy.
Ellie Glnllrgr uf Hhgairiana emh Surgeons
The University of Southern California, in establishing and building up the
various university departments, was one of the first institutions in the West to
broaden the scope of the curriculum in its medical department. In 1885, when
the medical department of this University was founded, the Trustees placed
themselves on record for higher medical education, declaring for a three-year
course, which was the exception at that time, and since then this institution has
constantly striven to lift its medical department up to the highest plane of
efficiency. Money has been liberally spent and no pains have been spared to
equip the medical laboratories, to broaden and perfect the clinical departments,
and to place them in charge of experienced and capable teachers and instructors.
The Alumni of the Medical Department of this University include many of
the leading physicians and surgeons of this country-trained men and women,
skilled in their chosen profession and an honor to the institution that prepared
and equipped them. The College of Physicians and Surgeons of Los Angeles,
an institution of high grade, became an integral part of the University of South-
ern California August 11, 1909, thus becoming its medical department, its
facility believing that better work could be done under the auspices of a strong
University, where the University spirit might be infused into the various
branches of its medical course. The wisdom of this union is made manifest by
the superior work now being done in all departments of the medical curriculum.
Located at 516 East Wasliington Street, in a charming section of LOS
Angeles, surrounded by splendid homes and easy of access, not on the out-
skirts of the city, nor yet too near the business center, is to be found the modern
and eommodious building of the College of Physicians and Surgeons. Our col-
lege building was designed, planned, and erected especially for our use, and
contains all of the elements of a modern and up-to-date college building. It is
a three-story structure with basement, is built of brick with stone faeings, and
is practically fireproof.
The Faculty and the general teaching staff of the College of Physicians and
Surgeons have been selected with scrupulous care, and comprise many of the
ablest teachers and leading men and women in the West. The instructors in
each department have been selected upon their merits, each instructor working
along his chosen line. This college, as has been observed, lays much stress upon
its laboratory equipment and the thoroughness of its laboratory courses. But
laboratory facilities and equipment alone are not sullieient for a thorough
course in these departments. Laboratories must be manned by competent a11d
experienced teachers and instructors, and in this college the laboratories are
in charge of paid instructors, noted for their abilities as teachers in their
lihi iKhn Sigma
Founded 1890, Northwestern University Medical College
Delta. Chapter Established at U. S. C., 1896
Colors-Cardinal and Gold
FRATRLES IN FACULTATE
R. L. Byron, M. D.
C. H. Criley, Ph.B., M.D.
W111. Duffield, B.S., M.D.
Rex D. Duncan, M.D.
S. Gwaltney, B.S., M.D.
L. C. Kinney, B.S., M.D.
O. O. Witherbee,
J. L. Kirkpatrick, M.D.
John J. Kyle, B.S., M.D.
Charles C. Manger, Ph.G.,
P. C. H. Pahl, M.D.
I. S. Platt, M.D.
'Wm L. Weber, M.D.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
W. P. Blake Robert M. Dunsnloor
C. H. Bowers, A.M. S. H. Jesberg
R. A. Carter, A.M. R. A. Sands
H. R. Beck R. V. Larzalere
P. J. Cunnane E. F. O'R-eilly
K. L. Dieterle C. E. Ress
E. G. Eisen II. D. Rose
J. S. Hibben R. VV. Rosson
VV. M. I-Iolleran, M.S. R. O. Thompson
VV. L. Fisher, Pledge
Stanley Boller, A.B. Thos. G. McDonald
Frank I-I. Chase Win. B. Parker
W. VVa1lace Dodge V. V. Rood
Norman F. Dorn
J. Ross Good
E. Crawford, Pledge
Founded at the Medical Department, University of Vermont, 1886.
Iota. Pi Chapter, Established at U. S. C., 1910
Ezra A. Healy
A. E. Pomeroy
George I. Cochran
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
James Harvey Seymour, M.D.
Francis Oliver Yost, M.D.
Frederick John Kruell, M.D.
Warren Nichols Horton, M.D.
Edward William Hanlon, M.D
William Elmer Porter, M.D.
Thomas James Cummins, M.D.
George Jessie Lund, M.D.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Frank F. Bell
Frank C. Bishop
John B. Craig
Jos. T. Brown
L. Milton Coy
Harry J. Feleh
Rufus A. Holt
Lyman E. Thayer
Douglas Trwin, Jr.
Frank S. Gault
Miner F. Feleh
Charles A. Fisher
Daniel D. Lucy
Jesse C. Horton
Roy M. Cox
Arnold M. Scholz
Barney E. Coleman
William II. Daniel
Albert C. Germain
Earl W. O'Donnell
George A. Zorb
Paul II. Martin
Harry B. Mitchell
lj. Val Lund
By Odell Shepard
"Hush," said the hill wind,
"Hush," over me,
Borne on the bright blue
Waves of the sea.
"Wandering hill wind,
Waft me the song
Crooned by thy pine trees
All night long.
"Waft to my ears thy
lllingled with far, low,
Long, birds' calls.
"Wandering hill wind,
Child of the sky,
Borne over bright blue
Waters to die,
"Were I but sky-born,
Could I but blow
Seaward like thee, then
Peace should I know.
"Teach me thy quiet.
Teach me to be---"
"Hush," said the hill wind
"Hush," said the sea.
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Laird J. Stabler, M. S., Ph. C., Dean, Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology.
Albert B. Ulrey, A. M., Professor of Physiology and Botany.
Arthur R. Maas, Ph. C., Professor of Pharmacy., A
Andrew C. Life, A. M., Assistant Professor of Microscopy and Pharmacognosy.
John I-I. Blumenberg, Ph. B., Ph. G., Instructor in Pharmacy.
Charles W. Hill, Ph. G., Lecturer on Materia Medica.
Howard A. Peairs, A. B., Lecturer on Pharniacal Jurisprudence.
Erwin H. Miller, B. S., Lecturer on Food and Drug Adulteration.
L. Schiff, Lecturer on Commercial Pharmacy. '
H 'hr Glnllvgv nf lilmrmarg
The pharmaceutical world today requires representatives who possess tecl1-
nieal knowledge. The College of Pharmacy, an integral department of the
University of Southern California, was organized to supply this demand, its
aim and purpose being to create a means for higher pharmaceutical education,
and to supply a broader foundation for the student's professional career by
providing systematic instruction and special training in those subjects requisite
for the successful practice of pharmacy.
The College of Pharmacy is located at Thirty-fifth Place and University
Avenue on the campus of the University of Southern California.
The close association of the student of tl1c College of Pharmacy with those
of the other colleges of the University on the campus affords valuable oppor-
tunities of social culture and of attending prominent lectures on subjects of
vital interest to the student.
The schedule of courses is arranged for the forenoon so as to allow students
tl1e privilege of retaining their positions as clerks in the stores of Los Angeles
and neighboring towns while attending college . The hours of instruction are
from 8 a. m. to 12 m.
The subjects included in the curriculum are operative and dispensing Phar-
maeyg organic, inorganic and analytical Chemistryg Botany, lllfateria Medica,
Pharmacognosy, Toxieologyg Hygiene, Physiologyg Sanitary Science, Food and
Drug Analysis, and lllicroseopyg together with special lectures upon business
topics especially suited to the retail pharmacist. The methods of instruction
embrace lectures, demonstrations, recitations, written and oral examinations,
constant laboratory work, and individual instruction.
Students who have received the degree Pharmaceutical Chemist Cllh. CJ
from this University, or who have had an equivalent training elsewhere, may
be admitted to the graduate courses of study. On completion of one year's
Work approved by the facility and after meeting the other requirements for
graduation, the degree of Bachelor of Pharmacy CPh. BJ is conferred.
f " f ' 1
ll Svmnr Qllana
D H. Roddick, San Bernardino, Calif.
San Bernardino High, 'l0.
Roddick is a very meek young man
of excellent habits, although fond of
street car riding. He is one of the
best Crusso men inthe profession,
and has taught a great many the
game at U. S. C.
Chester Graham, Davenport, Iowa.
Davenport High, '09,
Phi Delta Chi.
"Chet" has a failing for chemistry
and bacteriology. He can show some
speed on the cinder path. He is a
favorite with the gentler sex and likes
to be teased about the girl back home.
Don Wymer, Keswick, Iowa.
Keswick High, '04,
U. S. C., '09.
Don has hopes of annexing a Bach-
elor of Pharmacy Degree this year.
He always has a good line of talk on
hand for every occasion, and is very
strong for the gentler sex.,
Harley Hansen, Merramine, Wis.
Merramine Manual High, '08.
Hansen is a very studious young
man of blonde complexion. He is
very genteel and courteous to the
ladies. Distillation is his hobby, al-
though he is strong for baseball and
knows the game.
J A. Shaw, Del Norte, Calif.
Del Norte High, 'O6.
Phi Delta Chi.
Pres. Junior Class 'J 2.
Pres. Senior Class '13,
Jack likes to bask in the sun on th
south side of the Lab. and blow smoke
rings. He is a member in good stand-
ing of the Spearmint Club.
A L. Wilke, Anaheim, Calif.
Anaheim Union High, '10.
Phi Delta Chi.
Willie is a young man of very gen-
tle nature and has a habit of getting
to class about a half hour late, due to
the fact that usually he is minus car-
eare and it is a long walk from Ana-
R A. Hilbig, Grand Rapids, Mich.
Grand Rapids, 'O7.
Hilbig is a very quiet young man
and rather bashful, but no doubt he
will outgrow this small fault. He
likes to be called upon for a recitation
and always fill knows his lesson.
H C. Ludden, Pomona, Calif.
Pomona High, '06.
Secretary and Treasurer of Junior
Secretary and Treasurer of Senior
"Lud" has the distinction of being
the only married man in the class.
He is a great believer in race suicide.
His dome is almost bare, but never-
theless he knows how to use it.
D E. Brown, Manti, Utah.
Manti High, '10.
U. of Utah, '11,
Although from Utah, Brown has
never beenmarried, and does not be-
lieve in dividing his love among two
or three wives, to say nothing of his
hard-earned cash. He is a model stu-
dent and very diplomatic.
P R. Jacoby, Quincey, I11.
Quinccy High, '07.
Jacoby is the shortest man in the
class, but has along record and a
good one. He has a "twin" Excel-
sior on which he takes l1is daily ex-
ercise, but never his friends.
M A. Martindale, Bedford, Quebec, Can.
Bedford High, '04,
Phi Delta Chi.
"Marty," or "Speed Bull," as he
is better known, comes from the froz-
en north to take advantage of our cli-
mate and to receive his sheepskin from
U. S. C. He has a failing for musical
comedies and often takes trips to dis-
tant points in pursuit of ore.
John Remers, Pasadena, Calir.
McKinley High, El Paso.
Rcniers, commonly known as the
chronic kicker, furnishes free advice
to tl1e faculty at all times. He is
possessed of a wonderful store of
knowledge for one so young, but he
is good-natured and usually is made
Waldo Throop, Los Angeles.
L. A. Polytechnic, '09,
Athletic Manager of Junior '12 and
Throop is very fond of joy-riding,
and is the proud posscssor of a mag-
nificent, fully-equipped Ford racer.
He is a star track man in the sprints
and always holds his own.
A. Citron, Los Angeles.
Polytechnic High, '07.
Joe is very active in literary cir-
cles, and is editor for the Senior class.
llc has a strong sense of humor which
lic often applies to his fellow-students.
-Toe is founder of tl1c well-known game
O. Stelzner, San Diego.
Pomona Prep., '09,
California, '10 and '11.
-Phi Delta Chi.
"Lew" doesn't know the difference
between caustic soda and lye, but
nevertheless he has a bright future
before him. He takes a jaunt to
Bakersfield about once a month to
reduce his fiesh. Yes?
C W. Cadman, Anaheim, Calif.
Anaheim Union High, '10.
Phi Delta Chi.
"Cad" has a vast store of knowl-
edge which he uses to a great advan-
tage around the laboratory. tHe also
is some qucener and has a weakness
for the Junior Lab.
Harry Park, Los Angeles.
Whittier High, '09.
L. A. Polytechnic, 'l0.
Park holds the honor of being the
best-looking man in the class. He is
the founder of the moustache club,
which failed for lack of support.
Harry is fond of amusing the class
during lecture period. '
Homer H. Clark, Los Angeles.
Pico Heights, '07.
Phi Delta Chi.
President of Pharmacy Student Body.
Homer, or "Ignatz," as he is more
commonly known, is our bright and
shining star. He inevitably has a sup-
ply of bull fDurliamj on hand.
H E. Baker, Monrovia, Calif.
Monrovia High, -'l0.
Baker is our "white hope," and we
hope to see him in the champion class
He has very taking ways, especially
when it comes to your pet pencil.
We take the liberty of introducing ourselves asthe latest product of
prescription filling and dispensing material yet to be released from a two
years' grind of pulverized pharmacy.
Vile wish to flatter each other on the fact and realization of being the
largest and most capable class of pharmacists graduating from this College,
that ever managed to thoroughly test that unknown solution of theoretical
science and correctly name its chemical constituents.
VVe more than enjoyed the interesting lectures delivered by a quartette
of professors who had tl1e happy faculty of giving us the solution of problems
and compounds in a readily soluble manner, which, upon standing and review-
ing, never failed to precipitate into our mortars of concentration.
Tl1e laboratory periods were regularly attended by all the boys all the
time, that is, except when a orusoe game was in progress on the outside, or
when a pair of the fair sex from the Main Building were doing a marathon
in an exciting game of tennis, which could be viewed from the laboratory
Although the many vacation periods were looked forward to with anxiety
and anticipation, we were always eager to return to the dear old building
and redouble our efforts to study with renewed vigor and never failing interest.
The first year of our College of ,Pharmacy life was every bit of what it
should be. lt was an easy matter to get acquainted with each other, as every
fellow was a good mixer and there was not the slightest chance for an incom-
patible feeling. The result was, we got along admirably.
The second year found every one of us at the post again, ready to start
where we left off as soon as the barrier was sprung. At the second semester
we were all running neck and neck. The peculiar part of this race was that
we all finished in the same position. That stick-together feeling was always
maintained throughout the course, and a spirit of good-fellowship was always
felt by us toward the Faculty, whose fair judgment and square treatment will
never be forgotten.
We wish to tender our deepest sincerity of appreciation and thanks to
Prof. Stabler for his earnest efforts and determination to help us in attaining
our knowledge of volences and molecular weights, Prof. Mass for his inex-
haustible supply of pharmaceutical. and materia medica. information, Prof.
Tllrey for the method of creating and sustaining a family of bacteria, and
Prof. Life for the science of dissecting a fiower's anatomy with the aid of a
VVe also wish to thank Mr. Blumenberg for his assistance, the first year
of laboratory work. Whenever a solution acted stubbornly, "Blumie" was
always there to relieve us of that perplexing look. Mr. Bouhlken, also, was
of considerable assistance to use in solving difficult problems.
And so on throughout every day of our college life, we cannot help but
feel satisfied that everything was arranged for our welfare by both the Facility
and their assistants.
So once more we all join in extending our praise and gratitude to the
dear old College of Pharmacy, and to say that the only day that really brought
regret is the day we had to leave, the day we graduated.
The Junior class of the College of Pharmacy is the largest class in the
history of the department. VVe are proud of this record and hope to see it
continue. It may be of interest to note that five members of the class of sixty-
five are young ladies, who show just as keen an interest in their work as do
the male representatives.
Being such an unusually large class, we thought it better to call a meeting
at the earliest opportunity and talk it over. This helped us to become better
acquainted with each other, and have a more friendly feeling, which, by the
way, manifests itself so plainly throughout the department. We elected officers,
consisting of Mr. M. Royer, President, Mr. F. Leland, Vice-President, Miss
Lois M. Vlfeller, secretary and treasurer.
The Seniors treated us with respect and recognition, probably on account
of. the size of our class, but be that as it may, we have to hand it to them
for their friendly relations with us from the very day we entered.
They tendered us a banquet during the latter part of the iirst semester,
which we enjoyed immensely. Music, reeitations and speeches, together with a
grand spread, helped to make the evening a memorable one.
Of course, it is a little too early for us to boast much, but next year at
this date we hope to be able to turn out as capable a class as the one that is
'ix wil S -5 1 9 as- i
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ighi Evita Glhi
Colors: Maroon and Gold
Established at U. S. C., May 7, 1909
Chapter House, 1130 West Thirty-sixth Street
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Edard J. Stabbler, Alpha, '84 Arthur R. Maas, Zeta, '06
A. B. Ulrey, Omicron, y09 Andrew C. Life, Omicron, 'OSL
Chas. W. Hill. 0llllCI'0ll, '09. John W1 .BllllII0lllJ0l'g'. Omicrem,
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
M. A. Martindale
J. A. Shaw
C. D. Graham
N. R. Bavington
Curtis T. Slwim-
C. W. Cadman
L. O. Stelzncr
llomur ll. Clark
li. A. VVilke
W. O. Gibbs
Fred C. Leland
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Life in the Lab.
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A Humorous Situation
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The Day Before Exams.
Lewis E. Ford, D. D. S., Dean, Professor of Operative Dentistry.
Henry G. Brainerd, A. Tl., M. D., Emeritus Professor of Medicine.
William C. Smith, D. D. S., Professor of Dental Pathology
Edward M. Pallette, Ph. D., M. D., Special Lecturer on Nervous Physiology.
H. Gate Atwater, D. D. S., Professor of Operative Technics.
William Bebb, Secretary, Professor of Comparative and Dental Anatomy.
Charles D. Lockwood, A. B., M. D., Professor of Oral Surgery and Anesthesia.
IE. L. Leonard, B. S., M. D., Professor of General and Dental Histology, and General
W. R. Moloney, M. D., Acting Professor of Anatomy.
B. F. Eshelman, D. D. S., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and Porcelain.
Clarence A. Jenks, B. S., M. D., Professor of Physiology.
A. Halden Jones, A. B., M. D., Professor of Physics, Chemistry, Metallurgy, and Bae'
Garrett Newkirk, M. D., Professor of Ethics and Hygiene.
J. D. McCoy, D. D. S., Professor of Orthodontia and Radiography.
Geo. H. Walker, D. D. S., Professor of General and Dental Materia Medica.
C. J. R. Engstrom, D. D. S., Professor of C1'own and Bridge lfVork.
M. Evangeline Jordon, D. D. S., Associate Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry
Robert L. Cram, M. D., Lecturer on Physiology.
J. W. Reeves, Assistant in General Pathology.
J. Walter Gray, D. D. S., Assistant Professor of Operative Dentistry.
Ingle Carpenter, Ph. B., LL. B., Lecturer on Dental Jurisprudence.
I, A. Freeman, D. D. S., Lecturer on Extraction and Anestheties.
Nye W. Goodman, D. D. S., Lecturer and Demonstrator on Porcelain.
Forney E. Burt, D. D. S., Lecturer and Demonstrator on Porcelain.
David D. Thornton, M. D., Lecturer on Oral Surgery.
John G. Sheafer, D. D. S., Assistant to the Chair of Operative Technic.
M. Ellis, Ph. D., M. D., Lecturer and Deinonstrator on Anatomy.
A. C. La Touch, D. D. S., Superintendent Infirmary, and Lecturer Operative Dentistry.
J. C. Hopkins, D. D. S., Infirmary Demonstrator.
Jno. R. McCoy, D. D. S., Assistant in Orthodontia.
R. V. I-Iogue, D. D. S., Infirmary Demonstrator.
I. D. Nokes, D. D. S., Assistant in Chemistry.
Il Ihr Glnllrge nf Brntiatrg
The College of Dentistry of the University of Southern California, under
the control of a Board of Directors, is incorporated strictly as an educational
institution, without stock dividends or profit. The income, from whatever source,
is expended for instruction and new equipment, which must make for tl1e best
educational results. The Board of Control is composed of members of the
Dental Faculty, representatives of the Southern California Dental Association,
the Los Angeles County Dental Society, the Alumni of the College and the
Trustees of the University.
The faculty of the College includes some thirty prominent professors and
the equipment used in the institution is of the best. Each student is afforded
the opportunity of more or less individual attention and this makes progress
Free clinics are being maintained for the indigent poor, exhibits are
located at places of advantage, and public lectures to parents and children are
greatly in demand. All these active demonstrations make for better oral hygienic
conditions and will mean greater demand for dental service, especially service
of a high order. A young man or woman today who has an aptitude for the
work and has the necessary high school requirements for admission could not
make a better choice than that of the dental profession.
The diploma of this College is recognized by all State Boards of Dental
Examiners, subject only to such restrictions as govern all dental diplomas in
the State in which application to practice is made.
The Alumni Society of this College is an active and energetic organization,
and assists very materially in building up the College spirit and maintaining
the good fellowship which prevails in Southern California. The membership
is composed of all graduates of the College of Dentistry, University of Southern
California, who are legal and ethical practitioners. The annual clinic is held
in December, and, in addition to the interesting demonstrations, the social
features are extremely pleasant.
Evita Sigma Bella
Founded at the University of Michigan
Dental Department in 1882
Local Chi Chapter Established February 24, 1906
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
L. E. Ford, D. D. S., Dean B. L. Eshleman
A. C. La Touche R. V. Hogue
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
H. L. Anderson
C. R. DeCow
L. F. Hazeltine
G. G. Powers
TI. B. Nall
R. W. Norris
H. C. Seuseny
W. G. Tcdford
C. R. Brownson
'W. H. McCabe
C. V. Doty
H. C. Humes
F. M. Branch
H. S. Gray
C. F. Smifes
W. Lufkin '
Colors-Blue and White
Established-U. S. C., March 1, 1904
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
John G. Sheafer James David McCoy
C. J. R. Engstrom John R. McCoy
J. C. Hopkins
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Percy H. F. McKay C. H. Pool
C. N. H. Nickolson H. Swift
H. L. Noxon
E. F. Tholan, M. D. L. R. Ayers
J. C. Alexander F. G. Stone
J. W. Witty F. G. Staley
H E. Cannon W. J. Spencer
R. L. Watson C. P. Ratliff
V. H. Brown Guy Gossard
G. Rice W. A. Dorsett
G. C. Leisure C. A. MacDonald
F. J. Kimball
, Q QOLLDGE
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Beulah Wright, Dean
' OI' ORATORY
Beulah Wright, Dean, Professor of Oratory and the Speaking Voice.
Gertrude Comstock, Ph. B., Associate Professor of Interpretation and Forensics.
Elizabeth Yoder, Associate Professor of Dramatic Art and Physical Training.
Leonard G. Nattkemper, University Southern California, Associate Professor of Public
speaking and Expression.
A, William Olmstead, Associate Professor of Debate and Forensics. -
Odell Shepard, A. M., Professor of the English Language and Literature.
Paul Spencer Wood, A. B., Associate Professor of the English Language and Literature.
Roy D. Malcom, A. M., Ph. D., Professor of History.
Albert B. Ulrey, A. M., Professor of Physiology and Hygiene.
Edna Cocks, A. B., University Southern California, Director of the Women 's Gymnasium
Leonard Nattkemper Elizabeth Yoder
Gertrude Comstock A. William Olmstead
Language is the condensation of all the arts of expression, for language
is universal, flexible, creative, spiritual. In what We call eloquence are to be
found the essential elements of sculpture, painting, architecture and music,
since the human imagination has power to transform the human speeh it hears
into an infinite variety of ideal forms.
It has no slight office to teach men and women to be true artists, to give
them power to transfer to the souls of contemplative listeners the world of
life and art, and to kindle in them a passion for beauty and truth and goodness.
Tl1e impulse of expression in man is an essential and vital part of his
nature. Ile thinks, he desires, he resolves, he declares. When the first rational
man, conscious of self, attempted to express his thought to some other self,
There is still another element in the art of expression. In all men imagina-
tion outreaches endeavor. A man creates a form, but by the eye of his imag-
ination sees a more perfect form. He feels that there' is more than the practical
end to be accomplished. There is something which gives him pleasure and
which gives pleasure to others. Thus he gratifles the sense within him which
he calls the sense of the beautiful. He feels in it some harmony of sounds, some
touch of color, some form of architecture, as in a column or an arch. Thus
Beauty waits on Utility, and we have as an outcome the art of dress, of archi-
tecture, of sculpture, of painting, of music--forms of expression by which the
soul projects itself into the outer world and perpetuates itself in forms of its
So the human voice, first employed for purposes of utility to express need,
desire and purpose, is used to awaken and minister to the sense of the beauti-
ful, and thus by tones, articulations, inflections, pauses, emphasis, rythm, har-
mony, the art of elocution and the art of music are developed.
BISHOP JOHN H. VINCENT.
U. S. C. Academy '08. Iota Sigma. Clionian
Junior Play '10,
J oice Amis
U. S. C. Academy '09, Tau Alpha. Sec-
retary Student Body 1911. Junior Play 1911
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Courier Staff '11
Clionian Literary Society.
Eva. Mae Smith
U. S. C. Academy. Alpha Rho. Shake-
Long Beach II. S. '1O. Alpha Chi Omega.
Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet.
lf , ,
Cloyde Duval Dalzell
Ohio Wesleyan. Entre Nous. Shakespeare
Alhambra H. S. Shakespeare Club.
Wlxittier H. S. Shakespeare Club. Clionian.
Immaculate Heart College. Shakespeare
Ruth Lester Jackson
U. S. C. Academy. Beta Phi. Shakespeare
,,' 'lf iiffgg
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Q- I 77.0
Junior and Freshman Classes
JUNIORS OF 1913
Frances Howard Lucile Ayers
Gertrude Millard Bertha Brite
Clara Horncy Gladys Ward
FRESHMEN OF 1913
Agnes Barnhart Phila O'Neil
Blanche Cunningham Lenore Ong
Lucile Carlyon Lily Piphcr
Margery Hoffman Della Pursell
Kathleen Swain Clara Scott
Ruth Kennard Birdie Teter
Geneva Langlois Mildred Touslcy
Harry lllclllath Bernice Williaiiis
The triangular league this year, composed of Occidental, Pomona and
U. S. C., will debate the question: "Resolved, that California should adopt
an income tax embodying the Wisconsin plan of collection, exemption and
Under the able direction of Professor Olmstead the following teams will
debate with Occidental and Pomona:
Atfirmative team-against Occidental: Ray C. Murray, Everett Mattoon,
Negative team-against Pomona: Ed. Thompson, Bromley Oxnam, Lyle
The College of Oratory has this year opened a course in eration study for
which students who enter the contests are charged no tuition. A great interest
in these contests is being shown by the students. There are more contestants
this year than have been in previous years.
This department has also opened a course in parliamentary law and prac-
tice undcr the instruction of Professor Olmstead.
CAdapted from some written by a tramp on the wall of a deserted house
in the heart of the Cuyamaeh Mountainsj ,
Oh, "Sweet vale of Avoca,"
QBy Tom Moore's own eallingj,
Of a grandeur sublime
t And a beauty enthrallingg-
But it Tom Moore had come here
Without shoes on his feet,
And had slept on the ground
Without blanket or sheet,
Wou1.d he call the sweet vale
Of Avoea, so sweet?
-Arthur L. Eaton.
Frank M. Porter, A. B., LL. M., Dean, Evidence, Bailments and Carrier, Personal Property,
Wills and Probate Law.
Gavin W. Craig, LL. M. CJudge of the Superior Courtj, Elementary Law and Blackstone,
Water Rights and Irrigation Law, Securities.
Frank R. Willis, LL. B. CJudge of the Superior Courtj, Criminal Procedure.
T. W. Robinson, A. M., Statutory Interpretation, Briefing and Use of Books.
Hon. Lewis A. Groff, Agency and Mining Law.
Clair S. Tappan, LL. B., Contracts, Quasi Contracts, Partnership, Bills and Notes.
W. T. Craig, Ph. D., Bankruptcy.
James G. Scarborough, A. B., Code Pleading.
John D. Pope, Esq., Legal Ethics.
E. W. Tuttle, LL. B., Admiralty and Conflict of Laws.
Seward A. Simons, A. B., Insurance Law.
Walter F. Haas, Esq., Municipal Corporations and Public Oilicers.
Beulah Wright, Public Speaking and Debating.
Kemper B. Campbell, LL. M., Torts, Damages, Junior Real Property.
Percy V. Hammon, LL. B., Criminal Law and Criminal Procedure.
Warren E. Lloyd, Ph. D., M. L., Philosophy of the Law, Constitutional Law.
E. W. Camp, A. B., LL. B., Interstate Commerce.
William W. Phelps, Codification.
W. J. Hunsaker, Esq., Contracts in Restraint of Trade.
Vincent Morgan, LL. B., Code Pleading, Domestic Relations and Elementary Law, Senior
Chas. C. Montgomery, A. B., LL. B., Equity Jurisprudence, Equity Pleading.
Curtis D. Wilbur Mudge of the Superior Courtj, Extraordinary Legal Remedies.
Frederick W. I-Iouser Mudge of the Superior Courtj, Private Corporations, Senior Real
Carlos S. Hardy, D. C. L., Fraternal Insurance, Medical Jurisprudence.
Arthur P. Will, LL. M., Treaties, Trusts and Monopolies.
Mattison B. Jones, A. B., Advocacy.
Byron C. Hanna, LL. B., Municipal Corporations.
James A. Gibson CEX-Supreme Court Commissioner and Superior Judgej, Appeals.
Paul J. McCormick CJudge of the Superior Courtj, Criminal Law, Criminal Procedure.
0. R. W. Robinson, LL. B. fReceiver, U. S. Land Oilicej, Acquisition of Title to Public
Thos. A. Berkebile, LL. M., Civil Law, Logic. '
W. S. Allen, B. A., B. D., Conveyancing.
Lucretia Norman, Criminal Law.
Victor R. McLucas, A. B., LL. B., Common Law Pleading.
Martin E. Geibel, A. B., Spanish and Mexican Land and Mining Law.
William Hazlett, LL. B., International Law.
James S. McKnight, LL. B., Constitutional Law.
H 'he Glnllrge nf Blum
The College of Law was first organized in 1896 and continued as a separate
school until April, 1904, when the University of Southern California organized
as one of the regular departments of the University a "College of Law" of
the University of Southern California. Its government was entrusted to a
Board of Control, appointed annually by the Board of Trustees of the Univer-
sity. Under this reorganization, Frank M. Porter was elected dean and Gavin
W. Craig, secretary.
ln 1907 a summer school was organized and has been continued since that
time. ln 1908 a Post Graduate course, covering one year of study, was added,
leading to the degree of LL. M. This same year a night school was added, made
necessary by the general demand from those who could not attend a day course.
The increase in attendance has been marked from the very beginning. The Col-
lege of Law, as a department of t11e University, closed its first year June, 1905,
with an enrollment of 61, its second year, 1906, with an enrollment of 93, its
third year, 1907, with 123, its fourth year, 1908, with 1675 its fifth, 1909, with
235, the sixth, 1910, with 3335 seventh year, 1911, with 385, its eighth, 1912,
with 485, and it now closes its ninth year, 1913, with an enrollment of 530
students. This makes it fifth in size among the Law Schools belonging to the
Association of Law Schools.
The College of Law was first located in the Rindge Building, at the corner of
Third Street and Broadway, and remained in this place for four years. From
thence it moved to more commodious quarters in the Exchange Building, at
Third and llill Streets, where it remained for another three years. In July,
1911, the school moved to the fourth and fifth fioors of the Tajo Building, where
it is now situated and protected in its chosen l1o1ne by a long lease. Here it
has abundant class room space, and airy and light accommodations for its library,
which now numbers about 6,500 volumes, all of which have been acquired since
its organization in 1904. '
The aim of the school from the beginning has been to make the course of
instruction practical, to the extent of actually fitting the graduate of the school
to assume the active duties of the profession. As one means of reaching this
end, the College of Law has gradually developed an elaborate and efficient Moot
Court system. In its twelve departments the student is drilled weekly in the
actual trial and conducting of cases.
The method of instruction is a combination of the text-book, lecture and
case systems. The officers of the school believe thoroughly in the value of text-
books as a means of instruction, supplemented by, and combined with the case
book. The officers of the school appreciate the value which the study of cases
possesses in illustrating the practical application of legal principles, and in
requiring the student to extract for himself the doctrines which the case estab-
lishes. The three-year course of study affords an opportunity for the use of
the text-book besides the opportunity of thoroughly illustrating and enforcing
the application of the rules thus learned through the study of cases. The
purpose is not to supplant but to supplement the text-book and lecture with the
study of cases. FRANK M. PORTER.
Cilheta iliamhha 1Hhi
Founded at Dickinson College of Law, Carlisle, Pennsylvania
Established at U. S. C. College of Law, 1912
FRATR-ES IN FACULTATE
Hon. Lewis A. Crroif Edward W. Tuttle
Judge Paul J. MeCor1niek I
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Joseph P. Sproul John J. Craig
Rutledge R. Rowett Harold R. Smith
Morris A. Cain Roy J. Farr
Wayiie C. lllauzy
Elmer P. Bromley Kyle Z. Grainger
A. Z. Taft Frank R. Carrell
Edward H. Bautzer A. B. Campbell
Russell Graham Donald B. Haskell
Clifford H. Phillips Edmund Collins
Roland S. Haskell Ralph K. Blakeslee
Owen C. Emery Henry R. Holsinger
Sol A. Rehart N. Orville Brookins
Carson B. Hubbard
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George Finley Bovard, A. M., D. D., LL. D., President of the University, and Lecturer
on Special Subjects.
Ezra A. Healy, A. M., D. D., Dean, Professor of Systematic Theology.
Samuel L. Beiler, D. D., Professor of Homiletics, Pastoral Theology, and Historical The
James Blackledge, A. M., Professor of the Hebrew Language and Literature.
John G-. I-Iill, A. M., S. T. B., Professor of Exegcsis, Hermencuties, and Religious Pedagogy
James Main Dixon, A. M., L. H. D., F. R. S. E., Professor of Oriental Missions, the Early
Festus E. Owen, A. M., Professor of New Testament Greek.
Rockwell D. Hunt, A. M., Ph. D., Professor of Economics and Sociology.
Emory S. Bogardus, A. M., Ph. D., Associate Professor of Economies and Sociology.
George W. Coultas, A. B., S. T. B., Lecturer on Comparative Religion.
Uhr Cllnllrge nf Efhrnlngg
The Maclayv College of Theology is growing in numbers and efficiency
and is recognized as holding a prominent place among the schools in which
candidates for the Christian ministry iind preparation and training.
Its facility is composed of men who are experienced and successful in
The student body includes representatives from all the continents and
graduates of several colleges.
Our alumni are giving good account of themselves at home and in many
Members of churches in and near the city are happily supplied with student
pastors from our ranks. The University Y. M. C. A. receives cordial support
and city missions, efficient help from the same source.
The Pauline Association grows in interest and profit. Maclay's advan-
tages in location, climate and association with the University of Southern
California will place it, as endowment grows, among the prominent theological
schools of our country.
Occasional lectures by resident pastors, professional men and by distin-
guished visitors constitute an educational feature of great value, due to our
favored location in the city of Los Angeles.
Among these in the current session are:
A series on the book of Revelation by the Rev. Jas. A. Geissinger, pastor
of the University Methodist Episcopal Church.
An address in each semester by Dr. F. M. Larkin, Los Angeles District
Special lectures by Dr. Matt S. Hughes, pastor of First Church, Pasadena.
Valuable addresses by Dr. George F. Bovard, President of the University,
and many others.
F. H. Ross
Don S. Ford, A. B.
Walter B. Cole
George W. Stewart, A. B
Albert W. Gray, A. B.
First Semester Officers Second Semester
M. K. Stone ..... ...... . President. ...... ....... H . J. Smith
G. A. Hunt ..... .... . Vice-President .... ...... R . I-I. Chafee
H. J. Smith ...... ..... S ecretary .... ..... H . R. Tomlinson
H. C. Cooper .... ..... T reasurer .... ..... J ohn Gabrielson
R. B. Wilkins .... ...... R eporter ....... ...... W . V. Smith
A. Erickson .... ...... S ergeant-at-Arms .... .... C han I-Io Minn
A. W. Gray .... .... I JI'0gI'2l.lI1 Committee . .. ..... M. K. Stone
Don Ford ......................................... .... G . A. Hunt
Motto-"For the love of Christ Constraineth us."
Aim-To aid the social, educational and religious development of the
students of the Maclay College of Theology.
C. W. Shumway
G. J. Benefiel
Don S. Ford
Chan I-Io Minn
M. K. Stone
G. A. Hunt
A. W. Gray
N. F. Sanderson
H. C. Cooper
W. B. Cole
W. V. Smith
Mudo estoy en tu presencia,
Ni puedo hablar por ti, impia,-
No es terror de audiencia,
Ni de un grande harmonia,
Ni de la mano en la mano miag
Pero con lengua incausable, '
De ningun modo asustada,
Ni aun por el respeto amable
De un amigo, enajenada,
Tu hablas mucho y no dices nada.
-Arthur L. Eaton
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Walter Fisher Skeele, A. B., Dean, Professor of Piano and Pipe Organ.
Charles E. Pemberton, Secretary, l71'0fGSS01' of Violin, Harmony, Counterpoint, History
and Musical Theory.
Mrs. Norma Rockhold Robbins, Instructor in Voice Culture.
Horatio Cogswell, Instructor in Voice Culture.
Carrie A. Trowbridge, Instructor in Piano.
Lillian M. Arnett, Instructor in Piano.
Madge Patton, Instructor in Piano and Dunning System.
Andreas Peschcke-Koedt, Instructor in Violin.
Earl Mansfield Bright, Instructor in Cello.
William I-I. Mead, Instructor in Flute.
C. S. De Lano, Instructor in Guitar and Mandolin.
Pearl Alice Macloskey, Secretary to the Dean.
H Uhr Glnllrgr nf Munir
Firmly established, consistent in its development and with a bright future
before it, the College of Music of the University of Southern California stands
second to none as an institution of musical learning.
In its absolute adherence to a high standard, required of all its graduates,
it has not attracted the musical sloth, but its students have been hard workers
and enthusiastic. Recognizing quickly that indifferent efforts will not be tol-
erated, those who hope to obtain their diplomas by the indulgence of their
instructors soon become imbued by the high spirit of the institution and become
The course of study planned by the College is divided into three general
departments: The preparatory, the normal or collegiate and the post-graduate.
No requirements are necessary for admission for either the beginners or
the advanced pupils. Beginners are received in the preparatory department
at any time, whether they plan for the full course or not. Advanced pupils
are expected to play before their teachers, as an example of their previous work.
The normal course is designed for those who wish to fit themselves for
teachers or concert work, and for the amateur who desires a thorough musical
No diplomas are given for post-graduate work, as this is in the nature
of private lessons.
Courses are offered in the Dunning system for elementary work.
The theoretical department offers a full course in harmony: five semesters,
theory, two semesters, history, two semesters, history of music. Instructions
are given in piano, violin, voice, pipe organ, violin-cello and fiute. In addi-
tion, a course is offered in Italian, German, French or Spanish. Piano normal
and teachers' training class work are required of all piano graduates. The
piano normal is a course of lectures, during one semester, upon subjects relat-
ing to teaching. The teachers' training class gives an opportunity for actual
teaching experience under the supervision of the teacher in charge.
Throughout the year pupils' recitals are given every two weeks, at which
students are expected to play when requested by their teacher. This gives
them a valuable experience in playing in public. C. E. P.
.. V if Q Q
Miss Lillian Backstrand,
President of Student Body
Zeta Tau Alpha, Girls Glee Club
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THE COLLEGE OI' FINE ARTS
William Lees Judson, Dean.
Arley Gordon Tottenham, Mechanical Drawing
Nell Brooker Mayhew, Outdoor Sketching.
Ava Wells, Painting and Drawing. '
Ruth Burns, Sacred History.
Jessie Layne, Art History.
Marion Leaver, Mythology.
Josephine Preble, Advanced Art History.
Harvey Hastings, Anatomy.
Edna Jones, Water Color.
Josephine Chambers, Modelling.
Qlnllvgr nf Zliinr Aria
The College of Fine Arts of the University of Southern California is sit-
uated on a cliff overlooking an unspoiled natural park, the famed Arroyo Seco,
with a perennial stream and groves of magnificent trees, rocky cliffs and acres
of boulders, wide stretches of oak-dotted sward and the eternal snow-capped
mountain canyons, sandy beaches, rocky promontories, and an unparalleled
variety of race and costume 'for models. Probably no spot in the world of the
same area oiiiers more variety of greater abundance of paintablc material, and
the ideal climate permits of outdoor work almost continuously.
The buildings are handsome and commodious. There are nine large, Well-
lighted, and well-ventilated studios, a picture gallery, an assembly room with
piano, a reception room, cloak rooms, and dormitories with every possible con-
venience. Every room is perfectly furnished for its purpose. There is an
abundant equipment of sculpture, casts, designs in architecture, pottery, metal,
jewelry, etc. The library contains all the standard art magazines and many
volumes upon art studies. There are also ample grounds for recreation and
The curriculum embraces every department of graphic and plastic art that
can be learned from teachers or books. T his fullness of curriculum and the
constant supervision of each department of work by expert teachers, giving
instruction that is largely individual, insure that the student will have a thor-
ough grounding in the fundamental principlespof art, and that the graduate
will know all that an intelligent and cultured artist or teacher should know.
Further, the concentrating of the third year's work on the chosen specialty
insures that the student will leave the college well equipped to enter the ranks
of workers with assurance of success.
Sentara nf 1913
Tt has been the custom for the graduating class of the art schol to leave
something to the school. This year the seniors will leave a mural decoration
in the art gallery which will consist of three panels representing Art, depicting
painting, sculpture, architecture and the crafts. This will be the largest piece
of work ever left by any senior class.
kXtQV'eT'-bllye wie Wil
BERN ADIN E HILTY
Bernadine Meadows Hilty has adopted decorative art as a. career. She has
specialized in designing stained glass and jewelry, hut has devoted her senior
year' to painting from life. She has at decided broad style of handling, and
has done some commendable work. She intends to study portraiture and
decorative art in New York next year. She is Vice-President of the Student
Body, also of the senior class.
Ellsworth Martin is tickle. In l1is Freshman year he intended to be an
illustrator, but changed his mind the beginning of his Senior year and has
adopted painting us his life-work. Mr. Martin is a resident of Long Beach and
has painted some worthy marines at that place. He was President of both the
Junior and Senior classes. Martin is an industrious fellow and after il year 01'
so of work intends to continue his study in New York.
A it ----vC4sffQ'Df4', Q92
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'Fhrth Tiwuey ma.
Ruth Finney has confined her study through the three-year course to design
and water-color, and several of her still-life pieces were very good. Miss
Finney was Secretary and Treasurer of her Freshman class, also the Senior
class. She intends to continue studying decorative art in an eastern school.
She is a resident of Long Beach and has sketched the hcach many times in
Fred Brown has specialized in architecture and sculpture and in both
lines has done some very good work. One if his recent pieces of sculpture
is to be left in the cast room. Mr. Brown was President of the Freshman class,
and President of the Student Body this year. He is a Pasadena boy, and
expects to take up architecture in this vicinity after a brief interval of travel.
Howard W. Wookey .... .................... ..... . . .President
Florence True ....... . . . ............. V ice-President
Margaret Dalton... ............... ..... S ecretary and 'l'rcasu1'er
Thou Shalt not Loaf !
Cali Eornia Poppy
Gold and Green
MONDAY MORNING IN CAST
"Now, you all get to wurk hyah. We haive to wurk fifty minues and
This from David Donald Ansley, our model of perseverance, most commonly
known as the Alabama Sunbeam. He is also our " ,SlfCEl.lll0ClH and honorable
monitor of the Cast Room.
Ten-thirty a. ui. A slight rustle outside and then-
'fllol Hum!" Cyawnsj. And as the door slides open the Cast Room
Chorus greets the new-comers with, "Well, here's 'Pinky' Dalton and Francis
Shumaker. Give a detailed account of yourself-why late, and if not, when!"
"Why, good morning, everybody," hands out Miss Dalton. bliss Shu-
maker eagerly seconds the proposal. Witli heads together and their forms
lost amid the forest of upstanding easels, they hold a whispered but audible
"Oh, kid-last night-grandest man--best time-home till late"--Cmore
yawnsj. This little affair is set aside as Helen Streeter puts in her appearance
and madly exclaims: "Odeerodcer, somebody went and spilled ink all over
my mechanical drawing plate, and now l'vc got to do it over!"
CSympathy from all sidcs.D
"Too bad, too badg but never mind-be persevering and don 't cry-' occu-
pation is the charm of life.' "
Ponderous-we should say ''pounderous"-footsteps are heard approaching
and bang! the door flies open.
"lAIAW, HAW! GOOD MORNIN'!"
'Tis Boonies, our little Boston half-baked bean, that has arrived. Mr.
Boomhower from his recent showing in competition will no doubt some day
occupy rather a high chair in the Hall of Fame.
QA small, meek C215 voice is heard from the corner of the room arguing
Miss True, the Freshmen chaperone, leads the class in averages and is also
some shark in the competitions, and is our honored vice-president.
Listen! "An', I sly, do they mind if you smoke in 'ere'Z 'Ows that?
Aw, now, that 's deueedly nice, bah jovc."
Mr. Kempe, our "Johnny Bull," is another persevering and rapidly pro-
gressing active members of the Freshman class.
"Tee-hee," frantically giggles little Eva Ratliff. iiWl1CFC,S Ellis? I want
What's that we hear from the front of the room? Is it Hazel Renfroe
tMrs.D muttering "ineantations" softly to herself as she plys the stick of
Ho! Fern Sanborn, who fills the room with her silent chatter and whose
beaming countenance is as the moon in full rising about the horizon, is the
Freshmen 's star designer, and is bound to succeed.
And placed around here somewhere is Granny, the Boy Wcmncler, who
exeells in architectural drawing and is ferreting out the deep, perplexing prob-
lems found in his Mechanical Drawing text book. Granny is sometimes known
as "Mn Granville Wooclard of Riverside."
Can it be possi-bil! It 's Evelyn Mondou tripping so lightly and blithely
over the street car tracks. Her wonderful mind seems to revel in anatomy.
VVhy, Evelyn can name-and untlinchingly, too-every bone and muscle that
composes the right ear and the lower lip!
Henk! Henk! is heard in the distance, and as the limousine stops at the
entrance to C. T. T. a dainty little figure steps forth from the cushioned. interior.
Make way for our sculptoress, Miss Lois Kellogg-not of the corn Hake factory.
And perched over in the corner on a high stool, hidden behind :Fold after
fold of scented stationery, is Howard Wooliey, our class president. He is
more popularly known as Duff Woo-key, "the Chinee Laundrymanf' Duff is
"some there" with the cartoons and also tops the competition list.
"Time to rest,', bellows the monitor, and at once "all is lost" in the mad
confusion and deafening roar as the throng hikes down to "Kitty's" for a.
loaf of bread and a bottle of milk.
Name Appearance E33-22332 FaYJ?XftLine Hobby VVhat I Think I Am Eventually
Bill Good-natured Seen Fritz? Black and WVhite Little of everything I'm the Guy Illustrator
Jonsey Tiny H YVhere's my Outdoor sketching Dieting About right Iveight and see
Andy Elongated Oh, sweetie! Life Enjoying life Tall Society girl
Rose Classy Oh, it 's perfect Life Looking for snaps Striking Vocalist
Steve Toothpick You heathen! Still life Queening Bored Instructor of the
Jo Sorrowful 'H My dear child! Design Collecting dues Baseball shark Shining light
Mary Ann Dinified 'H Oh, pickles! Heads Mastieating the fibre Somebody's sister Somebody 's wife
Jessie Billiken 1:11 be bound! Life Keeping fair Boisterous? Modiste
Josephine Mgdest H, Y7 Still' life Being kind In love Old maid W
Rufus Sweet I 've been out 8 Sculpture Falling in love Popular Housewife
I nights this week .
Ueyama Pleasant Figures Working Genius Great artist
I Glnllrgr Fllrahiiinna
Although the life of a
freshman at U. S. C. is
not as full of hidden pit-
falls in the shape of inflex-
ible traditions as at many
institutions of the conven-
tional and conservative
East, the University has,
as far as is fitting in this
Weste1'n land of democ-
racy, her full quota ol' un-
written laws, some of them
as binding as any law
which ever cost a Persian
his head. In this civilized
era, however, the benalty
exaeted takes the form of
a plunge into the slimy
waters of the Duck Pond.
Probably the Duck Pond is fittingly mentioned first in an account of U. S.
C. traditions, ffor beneath its lily pads tl1e luckless perpetrator of deeds of omis-
sion or commission against stern custom pays the penalty. Oceupying a cen-
tral spot in the University campus and almost completely surrounded by its
buildings, whose windows offer vantage points when the solemn process of
punishment is being carried on, the Duck Pond is really a center of university
lif'e. No doubt even a senior would not be exempt from this stern punishment
if occasion demanded, but the most frequent sufferers are the freshmen and
sophomores whose fiery but misguided ardor is cooled in the shady depths of the
But there must he traditions to be enforced before the Duck Pond can bc
called into use. Traditions most intimately connected with the Duck Pond are
those of a sneak day for seniors only, with the regular punishment for other
classes who ape their elders i11 this matter, the somhrero, with a similar punish-
ment for its appearance upon the head of any but a senior, the corduroys which
only upperclassmen wear, and one newly established this year, that class numer-
als shall not adorn the campus.
Concerning the matter of' conduct there are other traditions to weigh upon
the mind of the .iil'CSlllIl2iI1. Neither freshmen nor sophomore men are allowed
to "queen" on the front steps, and the men of the freshman class may not
"queen" in the basement windows. Freshmen supply the wood and erect
the big bonfire for the annual outdoor jolly-up. They also sweep the bleachers
before the big games of the season.
Certain college events are traditional. The freshmen and sophomores have
at least three clashes before a measure of tolerance is established. These are
the color rush, which became in 1909 an organized affair rather than a general
hazing administered at unexpected times by the sophomores, the football game,
and tl1e debate, the first of wl1icl1 was held between the classes of 1911 and
1912. During the last few years the underclassmen have also found a basket-
ball game necessary before peace can be declared.
As commencement approaches, traditions occupy a place of increased im-
portance. Early in the round of commencement festivities comes the faculty-
senior baseball game, in which the two teams attempt to outdo each other in
the fantasticalness of costumes and of batting. Then there is senior chapel day.
The exercises are conducted by the senior class president and the program is
given entirely by members of the class. At this time, anticipating their right
to the classic robes, the juniors make their appearance in white cap and gown,
showing their class colors in hood and tassel. On the night before Ivy Day,
Phi Alpha goes a-serenading and it is generally breakfast time when the last
house is visited.
The traditions connected with Ivy Day, the senior class day held on Wed-
nesday, the day before commencement, are numerous. The hole for the ivy
which the class plants is dug with a spade bought by the class of 1904, on the
handle of which are carved the numerals of the classes which have used it. At
this time the junior and senior class presidents smoke together the pipe of
peace--also originated by the class of 1904-after which are handed over to
the junior president the relics, which include the spade, the pipe of peace, the
mystery bag, and the "Dog-on-the-Button."
The last two items probably need explanation. The mystery bag is a black
leather Satchel into which, since its first appearance in 1906, each class has
put certain significant articles. Its contents are deep, dark mysteries not to
be explored. The "Dog-on-Button" originated with the class of 1892, and
since that tinge has stood as the emblem of the most superior wit of which a
senior IS capa e.
The class gift to the University originated with the class of 1906, and since
that time each class has observed the custom, leaving a reminder of its fame.
Class numerals are placed near the main entrance and are unveiled on Ivy Day.
U. S. Cfs traditions are still in the making. As long as there are energetic
classes, actively interested in the life of the University and possessed of a cer-
tain eleverness and originality of idea, this process will go on, but none of
the newly established customs can take the places of those traditions that have,
throughout the years, endeared themselves to those who claim U. S. C. as Alma
On the afternoon of June 12th the Seniors eondueted the annual Ivy Day
eeremony. The procession was led by the class officers, followed by the class
in eap and gown. The juniors carried ivy, forming an aisle through which
the seniors passed. The program was:
Unveiling of numerals.
Presentation of gift to University-A. Calvin MeCray.
Response-President G. F. Bovard.
Planting the Ivy.
May Pole Dance.
"Song of Hiawatha"
Hiawatha ........................................ ....
Owen O'Neal ........................................
Mudjekeiwis, the West Wind and Father of Hiawatha ....
Iagoo, the Great Boaster .............................
Pau-Puk-Keewis, the Merry Mischief-Maker ..........
The Arrow-maker, Father of Hiawatha .......
Priest, a White Man ...............
Youth ......................... . .
Nokoinis, 1-Iiawatha's Grandmother .... ..
Famine ..... . ............... . .........................
. . .Calvin MeCray
. . . . . .Clyde Yerge
. . . . .John Malcom
. . . . .Earl Moody
. . . . . .Earl Moody
. . .Arthur Stinton
Chibiabos, the Musician ................ ....
. . . . . .Roy Dowds
. .Edith Myers
. .Evelyn Dayman
. . . . .Ethel Ziegler
Warriors--Ilarry Phillips, Arthur Lawrence, Ernest Freeman, Roy Wil-
keson, NVilson McEwen, Lawrence Brode.
Women-Ella Winstanley, Evelyn Bowers, Gladys Bridges, Inez Johnson,
Laura Burmeister, Grace Snowden, Rowland MeCorkle.
Elite iirrnihrntki iltrreptinn
The l'residcnt's reception to the Seniors of all tl1e colleges was held on
the evening of June 7th at the Ebell Clubhouse.
President Bovard was assisted in receiving by the deans of the colleges,
and their wives. Representatives from thc Senior classes also assisted, each
wearing a ribbon badge of the color of his particular college.
During the course of the evening several hundred guests were received.
Delicious refreshments were served in the large auditorium, where the Juniors
assisted in ushering.
On Sunday, June 9, the Baccalaureate sermon was delivered by the Rev-
erend Richard D. Hollington of San Diego, whose subject was 'iThc Common
Man." All the Seniors were present in cap and gown, making a very impressive
The speech in part was as follows:
"Common humanity is the best and largest thing of life. Underneath all
our personal characteristics and individual peculiarities is the best thing called
"Jesus Christ gave a new glory to the common man when he declared
that the greatness of our humanity was that it had something in common with
HThis is the world program of the Master, that the Son of Man shall be
Lord. This program will necessitate some revolution and reconstruction, It
declares that our present social distinctions, based on accidents of possessions
or power are abnormal.
"If we are to base society on the beads worn on women's necks, let us go
back to barbarism at once. His program demands that there shall be no mark
of distinction and that the man must love his fellowman.
"The fundamental demand of the Master 's human program is that society
must become a brotherhood."
Thursday, June 13th, was the happy culmination of commencement Week,
when some three hundred graduates received their degrees from the different
colleges of the University. The seniors in cap and gown formed in procession
at the First Methodist Church at Sixth and I-Iill streets, and marched to the
Auditorium through Central Park. They were greeted by strains from the
organ and the enthusiastic applause of the crowded auditorium.
Dr. Aked, from the First Congregational Church of San Francisco, de-
livered the address, "The Moral Equivalent of War." His speech in part was
as follows: '
"There is no one among us who can grow to his full height, who can
attain the deepest happiness of which his nature is capable, who can be the
man he ought to be, until he has found for himself the moral equivalent of
"You are all prize-winners in life's great game now, and I wish you all
success-but choose carefully as to which prizes are worth winning and remem-
ber that fame, great estates and money are only incidental-that the heroic
in life, appealing universally as tl1e pulsating throb of the war drum has done
heretofore, will bring the great prize, will augment us men and women with
the divine. Remember Wl1ittier's words, 'Identify yourselves actively with
some righteous but unpopular cause.' "
Gbrher nf 'Exerriava
1. 'rim eonnnncniinnr raocnssiori.
March from "Leonore" ....................................... Raft'
NValter Fisher Skeele, Dean of the College of Music
II. THE NATIONAL IIYMN.
III. THE PRAYER. '
Samuel L. Beiler, D. D., the Commencement Chaplain
IV. THE COMMENCEMENT ADDRESS. '
"The Moral Equivalent of War"
Charles F. Aked, D. D.
Qaj Pilgrim Chorus from "Tannhauser". .. .... VVagner
fbj March of the Dwarfs ............... .... G rieg
VI. TIIE AWARD OF SENIOR HONORS.
u College of Dentistry
The Los Angeles County Dental Society Medal, for excellence in theo-
retical work. John Mills Wilson
College of Law
The Alumni Medal, for excellence in Scholarship.
James Deacon Taggart
- College of Physicians and Surgeons
Medal for highest average in final examination, Senior Year.
William Laurence Yager
College of Liberal Arts
Edna Georgina Bovard Edith Marie M. Myers
Ruth Gladys Bridges Mildred Wellborn
Riichiro Hoashi Roy A. Wilkinson
Pearl Hayden Wrisley
Magna Cum Laude.
Laura Elsie Burmeister Kathleen Dorothy Loly
Anna Mary Felker Annie Rowland MeCorkle
Egbert Earl Moody
The Lottie Lane Prize for the highest average in scholarship.
Annie Rowland McCorkle
VII. THE AVVARDING OF CERTIFICATES AND DIPLOMAS.
VIII. THE CONFERRING OF DEGREES.
The College of Oratory
Candidate for Certificate:
Candidates for Diploma:
Marian Tytherleigh Moses
Taeie May Hanna, B. A. Anna Luella St. John
The College of Fine Arts
Candidates for Diploma in Fine Arts:
Alma R. Cook Signe Maria Hallquist
Clare Margaret Cronenwett W. Brawn Ielipple
Clyde Garfield Ellis llelen M. Ward
The College of Music
Candidates for Certificate of Normal Course in Music:
Millie Pezzoni Leora Fern Maulsby
Candidates for diploma in Music:
Mary Agnes Clark Hazle Sanders
June Colvin Ethel Smith
Gladys Henrietta Ogborn
The McClay College of Theology
Candidates for Certiiicate:
Chan II. Min Paul K, Murakaini
George W. Stewart
Candidates for Diploma:
Katsuji Akiinoto Mardiros K. Stone
Nels F. Sanderson
The College of Liberal Arts-Graduate Department
Candidates for High School Teachers' Certificate:
Nanette Bradford Aiken, A. B., Wellesley College
Wesley Edward Alderman, A. B., University of Missouri
Louie E. Atkins, B. L., Kansas City University
Marguerite Louise Bangs, A. B., Pomona College
Elizabeth Catherine Barnes, A. B., Baker University
Percy S. Barnhart, A. B., University of Southern California
Oliver Warren Best, A. B., University of Southern California
Beulah Vernon Bien, A. B., University of Southern California
Myrtle Emily Biles, A. B., Elmira College
Edwina Black, Ph. B., Wes17e1'11 Reserve University
Frank August Bouelle, A. B., 'University of Southern California
Gertrude Gardner Brainerd, B. A., Stanford University
Anita Brown, B. A., Wellesley College
James Lorin Black, A. B., University of Southern California
Charles Stewart Burlington, A. B., University of Southern California
Nina May Chadwick, A. B., University of Southern California
Edna Louise Chamberlin, A. B., Occidental College
Silva Dora Chelgrene, A. B., University of Southern California
Clarence Westgate Cook, A. B., B. S., University of Southern California
Julia Etta Crawford, A. B., Occidental College
Helen Marvin Darsie, Ph. B., Hiram College
Joseph George Davidson, A. B., University of Southern California
Mary Elizabeth Davis, A. B., Pomona College
Ella Martin Draper, A. B., University of Southern California
Mrs. Maude Weaver Erickson, A. B., University of Southern California
Archa Malcolm Farlow, A. B., Lebanon College
Alice M. Farwell, A. B., Mt. Holyoke College
Mary Maude Ferguson, A. B., University of Southern California
Grace E. Finney, A. B., Amity College
Frank Brewer Fitch, A. B., University of Southern California
Vera Emile Gates, A. B., Pomona College
Walter Alexis Hall, B. S., University of Southern California
Dana King Hammond, A. B., Dartmouth
Tacie May Hanna, A. B., University of Southern California
Evelyn Eunice Hewitt, B. A., Wellesley College
Mabel Hallway, A. B., Uiversity of Iowa
Josephine May Hostetter, Ph. B., Grinnell College
Henrietta Hough, A. B., University of Southern California
Florence Louise Hurst, A. B., University of Southern California
Rowena Huscroft, A. B., Oeeidentai College
Ruth Margaret Iliff, A. B., University of Southern California
Florence Loveless Keeney, A. B., University of Southern California
Bertha Jacoby Kienle, A. B., Central Wesleyan College
Newton Mead Layne, A. B., University of Southern California
Almira Myrtle Mayo, B. L., University of California
Elizabeth Carroll McCarthy, A. B., University of Southern California
Fay Nina McEndree, A. B., University of Southern California
Charles Puthan Mee, B. S., Occidental College
Margaret Elizabeth Minney, A. B., Pomona College
Carrie M. Noble, A. B., University of Southern California
Henry Alfred Nordahl, A. B., University of Southern California
John Howard Ogle, M. E., Cornell University
Frank F. Otto, A. B., German Wallace College
Bertha Louise Palmer, B. S., University of Southern California
Emma Janette Park, B. S., Drury College
Florence Parmelee, A. B., University of Southern California
Charles Leroy Parmenter, A. B., University of Southern California
Edrena George Robb, A. B., Geneva College
Byrd Rice, A. B., Occidental College
Sylvia Nigel Ryan, A. B., University of Southern California
Helen Marion Smart, A. B., University of Michigan
Imogene Burtt Spaulding, A. B., University of Michigan
Eva Pearl Steify, A. B., University of Southern California
Edna Radcliffe Uber, A. B., University of Southern California
Florence I. Vaile, A. B., Smith College
Earle Vonard Weller, A. B., Occidental College
Mrs. T. Howard Wilson, A. B., Martin College
Grace A. Willett, A. B., University of Southesn California
Lucile E. Zander, A. B., University of Southern California
THE COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS
Candidates for the Degree of Bachelor of Fine Arts:
Ina G. Thorne
THE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY
Candidates for the Degree of Pharmaceutical Chemist:
Frank A. Benson
George F. Bohlker
Lee Carroll Burton
Clark W. Fancher
Newell L. Haines
Ira J. Hamilton
Harold M. Hartley
Anna Thom Jeffers
Edward A. Johnson
Leon H. Wentworth
Park B. Jolley
Edith C. Peloubet
William M. Pole
Williaiii C. Prewett
James Archie Ridgway
C. J. Shepheard
Edna Miriam. Thacker
Darwin M. Ting
Candidate for the Degree of Graduate in Pharmacy:
John H. Blumenberg
THE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY
Candidates for the Degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery:
Earle Wilbur Baumgardner
Ernest Edward Cannon
Reginald La Trobe Coldwell
Frank Harry Cram
Harry Barton Crawford
Leila Claire Crew
Crester Arthur Day
Oliver William Davies
Elmer Herman Kelly
Homer Davis Kirkpatrick
Richard Clayton Liggitt
Irwin Dana Nokes
Alexander Arthur Payette
Thomas Richard Peden
Clairborne Walton Puckett
Enos Carpenter Reid
Clinton De Witt Russell
P. Albert Sparks
Harry E. Straub
Cort Leslie Sutton
Grover Cleveland Todd
Clarence Byron Walker
Charles Grover Wiggins
John Mills Wilson
Frank Andrew Williams
THE COLLEGE OF LAW I
Candidates for the Degree of Bachelor of Laws:
Minor La Verne Blythe
Pascal H. Burke
Clyde Russell Burr
Clyde Elton Cate
Charles Leroy Childers
Earl Martin Daniels
Herbert A. Decker
Alfred Tarl Dennis
Charles Edward Donnelly, Jr.
Harold Edward Dwelle
Oliver P. Ensley
Floyd Samuel Parker Foss
Jesse Alexander Gyger
Robert Lawrence Hanley
Harry Meikle Jack
Benjamin Herbert Johnson
John Francis Keogh
Ellison Orin Leake
James Gillmore Leovy
Donald H. McDonald
William Wilson MeEuen
John Leo McGonigle
Robert E. Maddock
John MoD. Mellen
John Cullen llliles
Charles English Millikan
James Launtz Miller
Robert Hatfield Mitchell
Arthur Donaldson Moore
John Joseph Musgrove
Iener Westring Neilson
Charles Franklin Padan
Julius Victor Patrosso
Elias Victor Rosenkranz
Raymond Robert Russell
Benjamin Franklin Sellers
William Cloyd Snyder
Arthur Garfield Stepper
James Deacon Taggart
Fred James Trude
Claire Trumbo Van Etten
Vincent Bibb Vaughan
Henry Owen Wackenbarth
Hugh Kelso Walker, Jr.
Ray Hoover Wheelock
Lewis Emery NVhitehead
Chris Wilson, Jr. '
Candidates for the Degree of Master of Laws:
George Robert Dexter
John Joseph McMahon
Sarah Elizabeth Patten
THE COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS
Candidates for the Degree of Doctor of Medicine:
Francis Xavier Ammann, Ja.
John Ira Boyer
Vernon Claude Charleston
Isaac Frederic Clark
Ebert Caleb Collins
Edgar Charles Davey
Stanley McClure Deakin
Homer John Flinn
Frank Alonzo Foye
VWilliam Ethelbert Hall
Tlla Mercy Hasty
John Franklin Hart
Foster Miller Hull
Fred Howell Nelson
Frederick William Muller
Gladys Emilia Patric
Irving Smith Platt
Richard Robert Ronan
Elliott Plummer Smart
Delos Packard Thurber
William Grant Thurber
Loren Everett Wilson
William Laurence Yager
Edgar Nelson Young
THE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS
Candidates for the Degree of Bachelor of Arts:
Martha Faye Benson
Frank August Bouelle
Alice O'Farrell Bowers
Evelyn C. Bowers
Edna Georgina Bovard
Ruth Gladys Bridges
Laura Elise Burmeister
Henry Grady Clardy
Virginia Frances Crouch
Evelyn Laura Dayman
Roy Wilson Dowds
Harry Charles R. Elliott
Egbert Tarl Moody
Edith Marie M. Myers
Elizabeth Florence Parks
Elizabeth Mary Oakley
Ruth Matelma Pasko
Harry Francis Phillips
Ada Mae Pool
Claude R. Prince
Ruby Cone Prince
lsadora Winans Robson
Theodore A. Ruschhaupt
Maude Vifeaver Erickson CMrs.j Bernice Loranc Ryan
Anna Diary Felker Freda M. Sehlager
Catherine Louise Ferguson
Ernest I. Freeman
Hazell Dorothy Gildey
Joy G. Goodsell
Inez Aline Johnston
Elizabeth Ten Eyche Jones
Arthur D. Lawrence
Ruth Wood Locke
Kathleen Dorothy Loly
Milton M. Longshore
Annie Rowland McCorkle
A. Calvin McCray
Jeannette Trcnc McGorray
John Sheldon Malcom
Luetta Clarissa Seal
Mary Bradley Sherman
Grace E. Sowden
William Alvin Sumner
Everett Guy Talbot
William Ben Thompson
Anna Lavina Trythall
Arthur Clason Weatherhe
Edith May Weir
Sarah Elizabeth Wenk
Ella M. Winstanley
Roy A. Willcinson
Richard Philips Woods
Pearl Hayden Wrisley
Ethel Grace Ziegler
Candidates for the Degree of Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering
Laurence P. Brode Roscoe Edwin Shonerd
Edward Linn Christopher Roscoe Sinclair
Candidate for the Degree of Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering:
Clyde Scott Yerge
Candidates for the Degree of Master of Arts:
John Aubrey Allen. A. B., University of Brunswick Clieonomiesl
Marguerite Louise Bangs, A. B., Pomoiia College Qlinglishj
Olver Warren Best, A. B., University of Southern California Qllistoryj
Anita Brown, B. A., Wellesley College Chlrenehj
Charles S. Bullington, A. B., Universsty of Southern California QChemistryj
Helen Marvin Darsie, Ph. B., Hiram College CGermanj
Shiniehiro Hasegawa, A. B., University of Southern California Uiduca-
Alice Maude Hinmlson, A. B., University of Toronto fFrenehj
Riichiro Iloashi, A. B., University of Southern California QPhilosophyj
Mabel Holloway, A. B., University of Iowa Qlgatinj
Ruth Margaret Iliff, A. B., University of Southern California CGGPIIIEID-
Bertha Jacoby Kienle, A. B., Central Wesleyan College fGCI'll1?lHD
John Emmanuel Kienle, A. B., A. M., Central Wesleyan College, B. D.
Maclay College of Theology, Unversity of Southern California QEcoi
Frank F. Otto, A. B., German Wallace College CGermanj
Chas. Leroy Parmenter, A. B., University of Southern California QBiologyj
Frederick Romauld Schiller, Sorbonne, Paris CFrenchj
Earle Vonard Weller, A. B., Occidental College CEnglishj
Master of Science
William Bebb, D. D. S.
Doctor of Laws
Albert Joseph Wallace
IX. THE BENEDlC'I'ION
The Commencement Chaplain
Jubilate Deo . . . . . . Silver
1 - ' ' v' i ' ' . J '
.B ,. o , , nj
ln , Wi' ...aniiirilllllll"Leaf, ' ' , I 1
if W - ha
SENIOR SNEAK DAY
On May the second the
class of 1912 observed the
time-honored custom of a
senior sneak day, when
they cut classes and took
an early morning car to
Millard's Canyon. Nearly
the entire class was pres-
ent and the president, Cal-
vin lNIfcCray, took advan-
tage of the splendid at-
tendance and held a class
meeting, at which the
senior gift and the various
activities of Commence-
ment Week were discussed
and voted upon. The
seniors reported the usual
splendid picnic lunch and
mountain climb, but out-
side of these meager de-
tails the undcrclassmen
were left uninformed.
Y. W. C. A. May Festival
Wlien the Y. W. C. A.
girls gave the May Festi-
val on the campus on the
evening of May third they
introduced what many de-
sire to see become an an-
nual affair. The north
part of the campus was
canvassed in and turned
into a veritable fairyland,
lighted by colored lan-
terns.. Bordering the
curving cinder track were
booths of many descrip-
tions in which the sorori-
ties and literary societies
sold llowers, candy and refreshments. Under the pine tree a May-pole Dance
was given and an operetta, "The Laurel and the Rose," was staged by a
number of the University girls. in which Miss Frances Smith, representing the
Laurel, and Miss Leah Kirkman, representing the Rose, sang the leading parts,
assisted by a flower chorus. Many of the older U. S. C. people said that the
affair reminded them of the old "Prom" days when the Senior Prom, held on
the campus, was the big social event of the year.
Ellie C5122 Qllulfz Elrip in Qlhiragn
On the morning of May twenty-fourth, before a crowded house, the Uni-
versity Glee Club gave its farewell concert befort starting on the Santa Fe
Reading-room Tour from Los Angeles to Chicago. The program presented was
e11 excellent one, including a number of high-class chorus and solo selections
and some lively minstrel stunts. It was the second year that the U. S. C. men
had been awarded the trip, and everyone was interested in and proud of the
successful club which had secured the engagement. The club left at 8 o'eloek
in the evening in their private car, and many friends were at the depot to bid
them farewell and sing Alma Mater as the train pulled out. The trip, as
reported later, was a grand success and the club was awarded a very high
standing by the Santa Fe officials who had the tour in charge.
Seniors nz. Zliarultg lliazvhall Game
The annual encounter between the seniors and faculty members in the
form of a baseball contest Cealled so by courtesy, with apologies to Connie
Maekj took place with all due pomp and ceremony on the afternoon of June
7th. The occasion was one of great interest to all and the bleachers were well
hidden by the enthusiastic, scholarly fans. The seniors appeared in the eus-
tomary fantastic array, this time the style of garb chosen running more to full
-vw H'-r :-
. .. A. -
,.,w,.., , A
dress coats and stove-pipe hats fashioned in the brilliant l1ues of the noble class
of '12, The faculty pill jugglers wore whatever athletic costume that was
available and presented some good comedy to the fans. Professors Hunt and
Nattkemper, as Mutt and Jeff, were favorites. As usual "Prexy" pitched the
.first ball, but he was not given the necessary support by his team mates, and
in spite of the desperate swats at the ozone made by the old-timers in their
frantic endeavors to Hcome back" and connect, the final score showed the
seniors far in the lead, and the faculty reputation in the national sport was
Elireahmm :Emerg the mlearhrrz
Showing real university spirit, the members of the class of 1916 submitted
to the commands of the Student Body and accepted their task of keeping the
bleachers clean. Friday, September 20, the class swept the bleachers for the
first time. At three-thirty the men of the freshman class filed out of the main
building, marching in lock-step and headed by their president, Lee Morrill. The
upperclassmen had barely issued their orders when the women of the class
marched to the field, each carrying the coat of one of tl1e workers. Brooms
were distributed to the men, and while they worked the girls sang, answered
by cheers from the men on the bleachers. After the work was done the whole
class joined in a grand parade.
Monday morning three of the delinquents, Hendricks, Irvine and Sinclair,
visite dthe duck pond-a visit personally conducted by members of the fresh-
man class and viewed by the majority of tl1e student body from windows, back
steps and walls. Before the big football games of the season the class again
swept the bleachers.
Monday, September 30,
1912, classes were dismissed
while U. S. O. did honor to
Fred Kelly, the returned
Olympic hero and student at
U. S. O., who won the 110-
meter high hurdles at Stock-
holm, July 12, in the time of
15 1-5 seconds. A big auto-
mobile parade brought Kelly
through the city to the col-
lege. A platform decorated
inthe S. C. Cardinal and
Gold had been erected in
front of the bleachers and
Kelly took his place there in
front of a cheering mob of
his fellow students. Distin-
guished visitors who occupied
seats on the platform were
General Harrison Gray Otis,
who shaded the young hero
with a parasolg District At-
torney J. D. Fredericks, Dr.
Walter Lindley, President
George Finley Bovard and
Dean E. A. Healey. Each of
the visitors made short ad-
dresses, and General Otis pre-
sented the "Times" Fred
Kelly Olympic Scholarship to
Fred Kelly, who, in spite of
the blazing heat, managed to
keep extremely cool. The
demonstration was probably
the most enthusiastic ever in-
dulged in by S. O. students,
who turned out in 'Eull force
and woke up the town on this
FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE COLOR RUSH
Somewhat out of the ordinary was the result of the annual Freshman-
Sophomore Color Rush, held Friday afternoon, September 13, when, for the
first time in the history of the University, victory did not go to the freshmen.
The rush began at 3 o'cloek, when the sophomores tramped onto the Held in
lockstep, dropped to their knees and bowed their heads before the class colors,
green and white, which hung from the top of the pole. The rest of the rush
was the usual thing-mud and water and torn shirts, hard-fought hand-to-hand
battles, brave freshman dashes for the pole and easy sophomore repulses, and
excited class rooting from the bleachers. Wlien time was called, the 1915 colors
still waved from the top of the greased pole which no member of the baby
class had succeeded in climbing.
STANFORD FOOTBALL J OLLY-UP
On the Thursday night preceding the Stanford game, U. S. C. held her big
annual jolly-up and bonfire on the bleachers. The freshmen had spent the two
days preceding gathering a great pile of fuel and had built up a pyramid of
huge proportions, which blazed throughout the evening. The evening's cele-
bration opened with the annual "pajamarino" when Captain "Smoke" Adam-
son was brought upon the field in the famous U. S. C. war chariot.
After the lighting of the bonfire and some enthusiastic songs and yells, a
take-od on the Stanford-U. S. C. game, played upon a miniature field, was
staged by Hodge Hall. A fencing bout by two Japanese students was one of
the big features of the evening. After speeches by Coach Manning, Captain
Adamson and Heck Marvin, a former Stanford student, and after some more
cheering, Stanford 's goat was blown to pieces in a shower of sparks.
The "Daily Southern Californian." issued for tl1e occasion a pink sheet
which contained all the football news of both teams and which was sold upon
the bleachers by several lively newsboys.
On the thirty-first of October the Student Body gave its annual Hallowe'en
Do, or masquerade, in the gymnasium. The afternoon furnished a social event
which threatened to rival that of the evening, when at that time the students
gathered to erect booths, decorate the gym, and prepare refreshments. That
evening the six booths on the basket-ball court, presided over by the six sororities,
offered every opportunity for the anxious ones to see into the future. After
the booths had been visited a program
was given in the gym, in which stunts
by the fraternities and the College of
Oratory featured. The physics depart-
ment presided over the gallery, furnish-
ing all sorts of shocks for the intrepid
ones who ventured into tl1e chamber of
horrors, and serving punch which, for
the men, proved worse than spiked
lemonade. After the program a bread
line was formed on the basket-ball court
and regulation IIallowe'en refreshments
of 'ipunkinn pie, apples, and popcorn
crisp were handed out to be eaten
around the blazing bonfire.
Y. W. C. A. CHRISTMAS FESTIVAL
On the afternoon and evening of
December the third the Y. W. C. A.
held its Christmas Festival in the gym-
nasium. The festival was in the nature
of a bazaar and many of the booths sold
things appropriate for Christmas gifts.
The sororities, the literary societies and
the Y. IV., all had booths, where each
attempted to outdo the others in the
attractiveness of the decorations and
the totals of sales. In the evening a
program was presented, and an auction
of the remaining things was conducted
just- before the closing hour by Pro-
fessor Burke, who made the event one
of the most interesting features of the
THE JUNIOR CLASS PLAY.
When the class of 1914, on the even-
ing of December the sixth, presented at
precedent established the year be-
fore by the class of 1913 in the
production of The Servant Ain the
House was ably upheld, and the
departure from the customary col-
lege farce as a class play was made
more evident. The play, the lead-
ing parts of which were taken by
Miss Mildred Finch and Mr. Ever-
ett Mattoon, was s p l e n d i d l y
coached and well presented. "The
Lance and Lute," the new dra-
matic club of which The Melting
Pot east are charter members and
to wl1icl1 only junior play casts are
eligible, was formed immediately
after the production, its organiza-
tion appropriately marking the in-
novation in U. S. C. draniatics.
SENIORS APPEAR IN CAP
The seniors of the class of 19.13
made their first appearance in cap
and gown at Chapel Tuesday
morning, December 10. Led by
President Boyden Hall, they
marched down the center aisle by
twos while the audience rose to
receive tl1e1n, remaining standing
during the Doxology and the
Lord 's Prayer. The special speak-
er was Dr. Robert J. Burdette,
who took as his subject "The Pic-
ture Show Habit." Immediately
after Chapel dismissal the seniors
had some group pictures taken in
front of the building. At noon
they met again in the Cafeteria,
where lunch was served to them
at one long table, decorated with
smilax and poinsettias.
The intertraternity stag l1eld at the Phi Nu Delta house Monday evening,
December 16, brought out some exceedingly good boxing contests in the six
bouts between the men of the different fraternities. The affair is held almost
every year, although it has not yet developed into a regular tradition. This
year the men turned out in full force and manifested great interest in this get-
together of all the fraternities.
Y. W. C. A. PARTY '
On the evening of Wednesdaly, December 18, the Y. W. C. A. gave an e11-
joyable Christmas party. During the course of the evening scrap books were
made for the inmates of "The Children 's Hospital."
Each girl brought a tiny gift which was put on the huge Christmas tree.
After refreshments, Santa Claus gave a remembrance to each guest. After
more games, all went home leaving the toys for the children of the various
orphan homes in the city.
BISHOP HUGHES OF U. S. C.
Bishop Hughes spent the week from January 13 to January 17 at U. S. C.,
delivering an address each day during the 9:50 period before a crowded chapel.
The subjects of the series included, according to the Bishop 's outline ol? the
course, diiiiculties of choice, of intellect, of experience, of communion, and of
faith. Bishop Hughes showed how eminently well fitted he was to deliver such
a series of talks to students, for in every instance the illustrations wl1icl1 he
gave were direct and peculiarly applicable, besides showing the greatest depth
of sympathy and the fairest broadness of mind.
GIRL'S TRACK MEET
The Iirst girls' track meet in the history of the University was held on
the basketball court, Wednestlay, afternoon, March 12, under the auspices of
the Associated Woirien Students, with llliiss Maida Wellborn, chairman of the
Sports and Pastimes Club, in charge. The usual events were pulled off, once
around the basketball track being considered as 440 yards. After the meet a
spread was given in the gymnasium. llliss Alice Scott, president of A. NV. S.,
made a speech and presented each winner with a ribbon, blue for first place,
red for second and white for third. -
CELEBRATION OF STANFORD TRACK VICTORY
To the accompaniment of pistol shots and yells the jolly-up in celebration
of U. S. C.'s victory over Stanford in track started at seven-thirty on the morn-
ing of Monday, March 18, when President Kirchhoffer of the Associated Stud-
ents led olf a great lockstep parade in which five hundred men and women, led
by the band, marched through the streets of the University district. At nine-
thirty the celebration in the Chapel began, at which 'fl5ovie" delivered his
maiden speech. Among the speakers at the jolly-up was Owen Bird, athletic
writer on the Los Angeles Times. A mock relay race was staged, reproducing
the famous race that had taken place on the preceding Saturday.
After the jolly-up a. parade of forty automobiles made a tour oi' the down-
town streets, letting all Los Angeles know that Stanford had been humbled by
the Southern Varsity.
2nd-Entre Nous holds initiation. Clionian initiates at Baker Station. Mrs.
J. S. Norvell of the L. A. Juvenile Court speaks at Y. W. C. A.
4th--Ray Murray wins Prohibition Oratorical Tryout. Iota Sigma at home to
Zeta Tau Alpha.
6th--v-Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest. Williziiii Palmer wins thirteenth vic-
tory for U. S. C.
8th---Iota Sigma initiates.
9th-Miss Agnes Clark, College of Music Senior, gives piano recital.
10th-Dana Bartlett speaks at Y. M. C. A.
11th-Girls' Glec Club from University of New Mexico visits U. S. C. and
Alpha Chi entertains them at lunch.
and 12th-U. S. C. B. C. C. C. gives fourth annual performance.
12th-Beta Phi initiates.
13th-Oliver Ensley and J. L. Patten, U. S. C. Law representatives leave for
debate with Northwestern.
13th-Zeta Tau Alpha initiates at sunrise.
13th-Baseball-Oxy 4, U. S. C. 3.
-Beta Phi entertains Sigma Tau. College of Music gives recital in chapel.
J6th--Joint Banquet Literary Societies.
17th-Linton Smith elected 1913 track captain.
18th-19th-20th--Tennis Tournament at Nordhotf.
19th--Constitution amended at Student Body meeting. Provision made for
20th-Baseball-U. S. C. 3, Wliittier 2. Swiggett, Murphy and Teschke win
second place for U. S. C. in Times Marathon.
--Miss Helen Gould visits U. S. C. Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest. Ray
Murray wins for U. S. C.
23rd-Baseball-U. S. C. 8, Oxy 6.
24th-NVrestling maches in Gym.
25th-Peace Oratorical Tryout. Baseball-U. S. C. 4, Pomona 7.
Y. W. C. A. picnic at Sycamore Grove. Senator La Follette speaks at
30th-Aristo-Lyceum debate. Tommy Cohn Weds Miss Marguerite Atwood.
2nd-Sophomores give picnic at Eagle Rock. Seniors sneak to Millard's
3rd-Y. W. C. A. gives May Festival on Campus. Freshman-Sophomore base-
ball game. Freshmen 6, Sophs 5. Stensgaard ducked by Freshmen for
disloyalty to team.
4th-Pacific Coast Championship Track Meet at Berkeley.
7th-Seminar Mathematics class gives surprise party to Prof. and Mrs. Arnold.
Juniors slam Seniors' college record in Courier.
8th-Russell Stark, Writer of offending article, ducked by indignant Seniors.
9th-June Colvin gives graduating recital in music.
and 10th-Tennis Tournament with Oxy.
-J. O. C.-We Boys Picnic at Arroyo Seco.
14th---Hazel Sanders gives College of Music graduating recital.
15th-College of Music Faculty Recital. Tacie Hanna gives graduating recital
16th--Junior-Senior Banquet at Mt. Wasliington Hotel. Annual Aristo-Comitia
17th--Ruby Marshall gives graduating recital in Oratory.
18th--Peace Oratorical Contest at Oxy.
20th-Theta Psi wins baseball championship in U. S. C. "big league."
21st-Ethel Smith gives graduating recital in Music.
22nd--Prohibition Oratorical Contest at Pomona. Marian Moses gives grad-
uating recital in Oratory.
23rd-Men's Gymnasium Exhibition.
24th-Senior-Faculty baseball game. Seniors wing score uncounted. Anna St.
John gives graduating recital in Oratory. Glee Club leaves on Santa Fe
trip for Chicago.
28th--Student Body election. Gladys Ogborn gives graduating recital in Music,
29th-NVomen's Gymnasium Exhibition.
31st--Shakespeare Club presents "Midsummer Night's Dream" on lawn.
lst-Preparatory Faculty Reception in honor of Fourth Year.
3rd-Fred Kelly leaves for east as a member of tl1e national team to represent
the United States at the Olympic Games.
4th-Anniversary meeting of Aristotelian, Athena, Comitia, and Clionian.
7th--President Bovard's reception to Senior Class at Ebell Club.
9th--Baccalaureate Sunday. Sermon by Rev. Richard D. Hollington, Ph. D.,
of San Diego, in the University M. E. Church. Alumni Address by Rev.
Charles H. Scott, A. M., of Pasadena, Class of 1905, in the University
M. E. Church.
10th-Annual Recital of the College of Oratory in the First M. E. Church.
llth-Annual Commencement Concert by College of Music pupils.
12th-lvy Day Ceremony on the University Campus.
13th--Commencement Day at Temple Auditorium. Commencement address by
Rev. Charles F. Aked, D. D., of San Francisco.
13th-First Assembly. Y. W. C. A. Shirt Waist Reception. Freshman-Soph
omore color rush. Sophomores win.
14th-Joint Y. M. and Y. W. Reception.
16th-First Student Body meeting. A. W. S. Reception.
17th-Alpha Chi Omega gives annual tea for Freshman girls.
18th-First try-out for Junior Play.
19th-Stag-do in Gym.
20th-Freshmen sweep the bleachers. Iota Sigma entertains with a fudge party.
Alpha Chi entertains with an all-day party.
21st-Benjamin D. Scott and Miss Edith Romig wed in Boston. Alpha Rho
given an old-time Salamagundy Party. '
-Hendricks, Irvine and Sinclair ducked for failure to appear and help
in sweeping bleachers.
2-ith-Clionian and Comitia Joint Reception.
25th-Pauline Lund Weds Merrill Russell.
26th-Oriental students form debating club. Entre Nous gives garden party
at the home of Miss Ruth Fisher.
27th-Kirchhoifer wears dog-on-button. Ask him.
28th-Zeta Tau Alpha gives an at-home.
30th-U. S. C. welcomes Fred Kelly, winner of the high hurdles at the Olympic
Games in Stockholm. The Times scholarship is presented by Gen. Otis.
-First Lecture in Automobile Course.
4th-Beta Phi entertains at the home of Miss Ollie Paulin at Brentwood Park.
5th--Walter Hall and Faye Benson wed. Ceremony performed by Dr. Bovard.
Freshmen defeat Manual Arts in Rugby 5 to 3.
sth-Footbaii-U. s. 0. 8, Poly High 0.
Sophomores entertain the Freshmen in the Gym.
10th-Football team leaves for Berkeley.
10th-Charities and Corrections Class visits Macey and Amelia streets schools.
12th-California Freshmen defeat U. S. C. 'Varsity 23 to 3.
14th-Kappa Psi Gamma, ne wfraternity organized among engineering students.
l6th---Dentistry Juniors win against Freshmen in annual rush.
--J olly-up on bleachers for Stanford game and big annual bonfire provided
18th-Graduate Department entertained by S. C. graduate members. '
19th-Football-U. S. C. 0, Stanford 14.
Zlst-Sigma Tau fraternity initiates. Theta Psi fraternity initiates.
22nd-Clionian iniates new members. l A u ,
23rd-Prof. Nattkemper reads "David Garrick" in University Chapel under
the auspices of tl1e Shakespeare Club.
24th-Ny Poon Chew of San Francisco addresses Assembly.
26th-Alcy Stuart marries Dr. Rasmussen of Shanghai, China. Dr. Hunt 's class
in Pacific Slope History visits San Gabriel Mission.
31st-Big Hallowe'en "Do" in Gymnasium.
lst-Presidential straw vote.
2nd-Football-U. S. C. 3, Santa Clara 19. A
5th--Phi Delta Delta, the first national College of Law sorority, founded at
U. S. C. Arthur Lawrence and Alberta Newman wed.
12th-Rachael Fisher and Clyde Yerge wed.
13th-Football--U. S. C. 0, Australian Waratahs 41. J. W. Whittington speaks
at Y. M. C. A.
19th--Dr. Yiyo Sue Inui, universal peace advocate, addresses Assembly.
22nd-Fred Kelly presented with "Herald" cup. Beta Phi initiates. Annual
Y. M. C. A. stag- do and swim at central building.
24th-Y. W. C. A. student conference at Pomona.
25th-Alpha Rho initiates. Iota Sigma initiates.
26th-Jolly-up for California game. Freshman-Sophomore double header bas-
ketball game and joint feed in gymnasium.
27th-Patty Chiekering addresses Y. W. C. A.
28th-Football-U. S. C. 0, California 18. .
3rd-Y. W. C. A: Christmas festival in the gymnasium.
5th--Seniors fail to make initial appearance in caps and gowns at Assembly.
6th--The Junior Class presents "The Melting Pot."
7th-'We Boys give annual banquet and reception for J. O. C. Class.
10th-Dr. Burdette gives address on "The Picture Show Habit." Seniors
appear in official robes. '
11th-Shakespeare Club presents "Great Moments from Great Plays."
12th-Annual Football Banquet at Uni.versity Club. Herman Albers elected
captain for following year. Rev. Charles M. Sheldon addresses Assembly.
13th-Miss Mildred Finch, leading lady of the Junior Play, gives dinner party
to cast of "The Melting Pot."
14th-Seniors give progressive dinner party.
TI6th-Inter-fraternity smoker at Phi Nu Delta house.
18th---Deutsche Verein gives Christmas party.. Y. W. C. A. gives Christmas
20th--Miss Lois Ely wins first prize i nsong contest.
25th-Football--U. S. C. 0, L. C. 0.
28th-Phi Delta Delta sorority initiates.
7th-Duck pond freezes. Skating popular at U. S. C. today.
11-12th-Student Y. M. C. A. conference at Wliittier. .
13-17th-Bishop Edwin II. Hughes gives daily addresses for students.
16th-Inter-sorority dinner for Bishop Hughes at the Alpha Chi house.
17th--Inter-class track meet won by Sophomores. U. S. C., Pomona, and Oc-
cidental Glee Clubs give joint concert at Blanchard Hall.
20th-Harold Stonier elected Senior class president.
22nd-President Bovard telegraphs congratulations of University women to
Mrs. Helen Gould Shepard.
23rd--Gymnasium men entertain ladies with exhibition.
27th--Mid-year examinations begin.
lst-Dual three-year athletic agreement between U. S. C. and U. C. is ratified.
11th--Bishop Hughes again visits U. S. C.
12th--Members of La Tertulia appear with oiiicial pins and rings.
13th--Dr. Matt. S. Hughes gives Lincoln address.
14th---Seniors vote to abolish class dances.
15th-U. S. C. Wins Southern Relay Carnival at Oxy.
18th-A. W. S. holds business meeting and reception for new girls.
19th-J. J. McLoughlin addresses students on the Philippines.
20th-Sophomores elect Hughes Editor-in-Chief, and Marvin Manager of 1915
First track rally of season held.
-A. A. U. Track Meet. U. S. C. wins 75 1-3 points to combined score of
opponents 53 2-3 points. U. S. C. wins basketball championship. Wliit-
tier loses championship for first time in seven years.
27th-Juniors give Dutch party at Alpha Chi house. Bishop Bell addresses
Assembly. Prexy leaves for the North.
28th-Track jolly-up for meet with Oxy.
lst-Track-U. S. C. SLSM3, Oxy 46V2. Intercollegiate Triangular Debate re-
sults in tie. U. S. C. wins from Occidentalg Occidental wins from Po-
monag Pomona wins from U. S. C.
Gth-"Great Moments from Great Plays" presented by Shakespeare Club of
College of Oratory. Clyde Collison and Fred McPherson give concert
in University chapel for benefit of Associated Students.
11th--Sophomores are granted half-holiday and picnic in Millard's Canyon.
12th-Ernest Garcia addresses students on Mexican situation. Freshmen duck
Preps for painting name on walk. A. W. S. holds first Girls' Track Meet.
13th-Annual Jolly-up for Stanford Track Meet.
15tli--Track-U. S. C. 63, Stanford 59. Basketball championship of Southern
California-U. S. C. 32, L. A. A. C. 25.
17th-No classes. Big jolly-up and parade.
22nd-U. S. C. defeats California in track meet. Score, 67-55.
26th-Glee Club gives home concert.
27th-Calvin MeCray and Miss Muriel Rowell wed.
H Hninrraitg Eehating Emma, Swann 1913
Affirmative-Ray A. Murray, Everett W. Matteon, Russell E. Stark.
U11iversity of Southern California vs. Occidental College.-
Debate held in U. S. C. Chapel, March lst.
Won by U. S. C. Team. Unanimous decision.
Negative-E. G. Thompson, Bromley Oxnam, Thos. Eveland.
University of Southern California vs. Pomona College.
Debate held at Pomona College, March lst.
Won by Pomona Team. Decision, 2 to 1.
The annual debates of tl1e Triangular Debating League of which the
University of Southern California, Occidental College, and Pomona College are
members, were held on the evening of March J. The schedule was run off as
follows: University of Southern California vs. Occidental at U. S. C., U. S. C.
upholding the affirmative, University of Southern California vs. Pomona at
Pomona, U. S. C. upholding the negative, and Occidental College vs. Pomona
College at Occidental, Occidental upholding the affirmative. The question
debated was, Resolved, that California should adopt a.n income tax embodying
the Wisconsin provisions for graduation, exemption and collection.
New Tinnnrarg Hniurrzitg Erhating, Snrirtg
A signal step in the development of debating and oratory at U. S. C. was
taken on the evening of March 21, the occasion of the annual banquet to the
debaters and orators of both the College of Liberal Arts and the College of
Law. This progressive step was the organization of a permanent honorary
society for the promotion of debating and oratory in the University. Only those
who have represented the University on a debating or oratorical team will be
eligible for membership in this society. lt is to include representatives from
the College of Law as well as from Liberal Arts and is calculated to bring the
forensic effort of the entire University together with a closer bond of fellowship
and eo-operation. lt is the purpose of the organization to broaden the debat-
ing and oraterieal relations of our University with other universities as much
as possible, and to promote the forming of regular schedules with Stanford,
California, and seine of the larger middle western universities. This newly
formed organization has an excellent chanee of securing a chapter of one of
the largest national honorary debating fraternities in the United States and
this will do much toward the forwarding of forensic effort at U. S. C.
is fi fntnf H in
The oratorical season of 1912-1913 at the University of Southern Canfornia
has been, as a whole, a satisfactory and progressive one. The first brilliant sue-
cess of the 1912 season was the victory in the Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest,
won by Mr. William Palmer at Whittier. Mr. Palmer's earnest and eloquent
delivery, together with the excellent subject-matter of his oration, easily placed
him before all the other contestants. Next came the victory of Mr. Ray A.
Murray in the Intercollegiate Prohibition Oratorical Contest. Mr. Murray's
oration, "The Convicted Assassin," was awarded first place in both subject-
matter and delivery at Pomona. Mr. Murray was then entered in the Inter-
state Coast Championship Contest held at Seattle, Washington. Here U. S. C.'s
representative lost the championship by a scant two points, his oration making
a deep impression upon the audience.
The Peace Oratorical Contest was held at Occidental College, Mr. P. W.
Sampsell of the College of Law representing the University of Southern Cali-
fornia. This was one of the best and closest contests of tl1e,year. By a very
small margin, first place was awarded to Mr. Gaskell of Occidental, Mr. Samp-
sell of U. S. C. taking a close second.
On Thursday evening, March 28, 1913, the twenty-second annual Inter-
collegiate Oratorieal Contest was held in the U. S. C. chapel. Mr. Ray A.
Murray represented the University of Southern California. The subject of his
oration was, "The Power of the Individual," and the theme was well worked
out. Mr. Murray's captivating style of delivery was never better and the
impression which he made upon the audience was a deep one. The decision of
the judges, however, gave first place to Mr. Harold Story, the representative
from Whittier College.
The record which the University of Southern California holds in oratory is
an enviable one. Out of the twenty-two intercollegiate oratorical contests in
which a representative has been entered, U. S. C. has won thirteen victories,
while all the other colleges combined have won but nine.
A movement is now on foot to broaden U. S. C.'s oratorical relations to
include contests with other larger universities with whom competition has never
heretofore been had. The new honorary debating and oratorical society, recent-
ly formed, is taking this matter up and we may expect to hear of new schedules
being formed with the larger universities of the north and middle west in the
not far distant future. '
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I hr writing 13111
A Drama by Israel Zangwill
Presented by the
Jluninr Gilman '
GAMUT CLUB AUDITORIUM DECEMBER 6, 1912
CAST OF CHARACTERS
DAVID QUIXANO .................. EVERETT W. MATTOON
MENDEL QUIXANO ....................... RAY L. MORROVV
BARON REVENDAL ....... ......... y .FRED VVATKINS
QUINCY DAVENPORT, Jr... .... GRAHAM HUNTER
HERR PAl',PELMfEISTER .... ...... I IECK MARVIN
VERA REVENDAL ......... ....... A 'IILDRED FINOII
BARONESS REVENDAL .... .............. ll TAE GUICE
FRAU QUIXANO ......... .... l EERTIIA IIOLLISTER
KATHLEEN O'RElLLY .......,........ ALLEGRA JOHNSTON
A SERVANT ............................ CHARLES 'WEAVER
SYNOPSIS OF SCENES
ACT l. The living room of the small home of the Quixanos in
the Richmond borough of New York.
ACT ll. The same on an afternoon a month later.
ACT Ill. Miss Revendal's sitting room at the Settlement House,
about a month later.
ACT IV. The roof garden of the Settlement House, Saturday,
July 4th, evening.
Direction of Leonard G. Nattkemper
Managed by Carl Henderson
The Junior elass is to he eongratulated in having a east of the type that
presented f'The Melting Potf, Seldom is there found in a. eollege a group
with the courage to undertake so great a drama, and seldom, il' ever, in ama-
teurs is the depth of meaning' portrayed with sueh sincerity, beauty, strength
and artfulness. l unhesitatingly pronounce it the greatest of triumphs. The
closing' lines of David still ring' in our ears:
i'Yes, East and NVest, and North and South, the palm and the pine, the
pole and the equator, the ereseent and the eross-how the great alchemist melts
and fuses them with his pur,s,fin,fr flame! Here shall they all unite to build the
Republic of lllan and the Kingdom of God."
Dean of College of Oratory.
The rendering of "The Melting Potl' by the Juniors placed it beyond
the elass of amateur performances, and gave it rank as a work of superior merit.
The leading' members of the east were so 'Fully identified with the eharaeters
represented that art concealed art, and the strong.: and deep emotions ol' the
actors were reflected in the audience. DR. THOMAS R. STOVVELL.
by N A A
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The Lance and Lute Society of the University of Southern California is
an honorary dramatic society which was founded hy the members of the cast
of the Melting Pot, the play presented by the Junior class of 1914 which
scored such a success in university and dramatic circles.
The purpose of the organization, as stated in theconstitution, is "to
foster a closer hond of comradeship among the members of the Junior play
casts, to elevate the standard of the drama at the University of Southern
California, and to honor those who through their loyal and earnest effort have
established these high idealsf' The charter members of the Lance and Lute
Society are the members of the cast of the Melting Pot. Only those persons
are eligible for membership who become members of the casts of the Junior
plays of the future, and these are to be taken in at a banquet held on the Friday
night following the presentation of each Junior play. The originators and
charter members oi' the Lance and Lute have extended an invitation to the
cast of the Junior production of the class of '13 and this has been accepted,
thus making the present membership ol' the society number twenty-one.
,President ......... ........... ..... E V erett W. Mattoon
Vice President .... .... M iss Bertha, Hollister
Secretary ....... ............... .... M i ss Mildred Finch
Treasurer ..... ................... ...... C a. rl Henderson
Miss Mildred Finch Mr. Ray A. Morrow
Miss Bertha, Hollister Mr. Fred Waitkins
Miss May Guice Mr. Graham Hunter
Miss Allegra Johnston Mr. Charles Weaver
Mr. Everett W. Mattoon Mr. Carl Henderson
Mr. Cloyd ll, Marvin
, Active Members
Miss Anna St. John Mr. Harold Stonier
Miss Joice Amis Mr. Bromley Oxnam
Mr. Ainslie Kirclilicffci' Mr. Harold Loud
Mr. Roe A. Barrett
Mr. Leonard Nattkempei
The Shakespeare Club was founded in 1912, and successfully weathering
the storm of one year, it has now branched out into a most successful organi-
zation. Never before in its history has the outlook been so bright. Plays from
the greatest authors are being studied.
Among the many progressive features of this year's elub is the member-
ship the Dramatic League of America, which was recently awarded for
its splendid work.
Under the leadership of Prof. Nattkcmper the club is M working on
Twelfth Night, which will be given by them in May.
President ......... ................. .... R a y A. Murray
Vice President .... ............. ....... C 1 oyde Dalzell
Treasurer .................... . .......................... Bernice Williams
Secretary ................................ . ................. Nellite Choate
VVednesday afternoon, December ll, the Shakespeare Club of the Univer-
sity of Southern California offered its first program of Great Moments From
Great Plays in Athena Hall. The large and interested audience showed the
increasing success of the elub.
From "The Merchant of Venice"-Shakespeare
The Casket Scene
Bassanio. . . ....... ................................. M r. Harry McMath
Portia .... ................ ..... M i ss Nellite Choate
Nerissa .... ................................. M iss Bernice Williams
From ' ' Pippa Passes ' '-Browning
Pippa .... ....................................... M iss Agnes Barnhart
From "The Lion and the Mouse"-Klein
Shirley. ..... ................... . ................. M iss Helen Kalliwoda
Ryder ..... ........................................ M r. B. L. Smith
Jefferson ..... ...................................... M r. K. Mukaeda
From ' 'The Christian' '-Caine
Glory .... ..................................... M iss Cloyde Dalzell
John ................................................... Mr. Ray Murray
From "Romeo and J u1iet"-Shakespeare
Lady Capulet ........................................... Miss Jennie Way
Juliet .............................................. Miss Mildred Tousley
The club scored a second sueeeess on Wednesday afternoon, February 26,
From ' 'Namiko ' '-Kenyiro Tokutorie
Namilco ....... .................................... M iss Agnes Barnhart
Bawn Takio ..... . ..... Mr. Katsuma Makaeda
Ogawa ................................................. Miss Lenore Ong'
Iku ............................................... Miss Margery Hoifman
From 'The Third Degree"-Klein-I-Iornblow
Annie Jefferies ....................................... Miss Cloyde Dalzell
Howard Jefferies ........................ .............. . Mr. James Patten
Captain Clinton .... ....... M r. B. L. Smith
Judge Brewster ..... .......... M r. Ray Murray
Mrs. Jefferies, Sr.. . . . . . . . .Miss Gladys Wadsworth
Overture, "King Rene's Daughter"-Henry Smart
Miss Florence McDonald Mrs. Lily Pipher
From "King Rene's Daughter"-Henrik Hertz
Princess Iolanthe .................................. '.Miss Mildred Tousley
Count Tristan ........... ......................... M iss Gertrude Millard
Moorish Physician ...................................... Miss Birdie Teter
H. 9. 01. Burnt Qlurk Glnmvhg Qlluh
President... ..,. Ralph V. DeW6y Business Manager. ..,. Harry Moore
Director ......... Harry F. Olmsted l7roperties ........ . .... Lee Morrill
Deck Hands ......
Crew ....... . . .
l ianist ...........
All llands on Deck ..........................
Klan Overboard !. .
. . . . . . .Everett W. Mattoon
. .Harry Olmsted
Harry Van Fleet
- THE LOG-BOOK
"The Salt of the Sea for Me"
Mattoon and Crew
" ' ' ' 'iiddg-5 2i1id'diew' B A I A
.lust Give Me the Leavin's"
On the Rocks! ...................................... "Little Cotton Dolly"
Quartette-Van Fleet, Olmsted, Hodge, Moore
Consternation! ...................................... "'Wa1y Down South"
Olmsted and Crew
Help! ......... .............. . ....... . ." 'Till the Sands"
Eskey and Crew
Sinking! .... ........... . ............. ..... ' ' Believe Me"
Blair and 'Crew
Last Gimp! .... .................... . ."Row! Row! Row"
' PART II
On the Island of Bongo4Bango
Cannibal Queen ...................................... .. . .Harold Freeman
Queen 's Guard ..... Campbell, Henderson, Morrill, Blalock
C1-ew for Vessel .... Mattoon, Dewey, Olmsted, Van Fleet
Cook ................................. ........................ B lair
Italian Vendor .................... ...................... E Skey
His Chinese WVife ................................................. Bryan
MANUSCRIPT BY RALPH V. DEWEY
A new departure in niinstrel shows was made by the Burnt Cork Comedy
Club this year when they put on a small musical comedy in 'two acts, on the
evenings of April 17 and l8. The time-honored end nien jokes were still in
evidence in the lirst
part, but the whole was distinguished by a novel and cleverly
written plot to give unity to the production.
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Everett W. Mattoon ....................................... Editor-in-Chief
Howard Henshey ..... .......................... .... B u siness Manager
' Assistant Staii' of Editors
Mary Poggi ......... ................... ....................... S o eiety
Carl Henderson ..... .................. A thleties
Agatha Grant ....... .... W O11'lGl'1,S Organizations
Oliver Butterfield .... ...... li len's Organizations
Lucile Ayres ...... .............. D ramaties
Earle Dexter .... .......... J oshes
Julia McCork1e ..... .... C ollege Year
Lawrence Allen. .... ..... . ................ C alendar
Ray Morrow ...... ....................... F orcnsies
Homer C. Humes ..............,........... Assistant Advertising Manager
Mildred Finch Charlie Deaver
Minnie Hawes Torsten Magnuson
Anna Kettler Elmer Higgins
Ruth Heil A. Weatherhead
Grace Bomhoff Z. Alexandrian
Lee Morrill Charles Joyce
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One of the great tasks that comes to every class in its Junior year in the
University of Southern California is that of editing and publishing EL
RODEO. But it is more than a task. It is a privilege, an opportunity, an
honor which every loyal Junior feels to be one of the greatest experienced in
his college career. The Junior class of 1914 feels this and has labored with
the true spirit of loyalty to produce a book worthy ot the name EL RODEO,
' ' The Roundup. "
To chronicle the events of the college year, to show the growth ol? our
Greater University, to record the achievements of our 'friends of the student
body, to olter a hook that may be turned to with pride in future years by our
alumni as a pleasant reminder ol' what they accomplished here-this is the
purpose of the Juniors in oitering the 1914 EL RODEO to their :fellow students.
Our thought concerning EL RODEO, "The Round-Up," is that it should
represent as many of the varied aspects of university life as possible. This
is not an easy thing to do. However, we believe that each year should see
several steps made toward the realization of this ideal and that, having become
firmly established, EL RODEO should grow in size and importance each year
hand in hand with the growth ot our Greater University.
NVe wish to make no apology for the 1914 EL RODEO. We present it
as a tribute of love to our Alma Mater. We have labored diligently, in the
l'aee ol? difficulties, to make it representative, carefully to make it original, and
above all we have tried to make it interesting. We hope that it will please
its subscribers and make them proud of their university. We hope that it
will serve as a source of wholesome enjoyment and pleasure to all, that through
it a better vision of the Greater University may be caught, and that because
of its intluenee the hearts of every loyal University of Southern California
man and woman may be drawn closer together with bonds of undying love
for our Alma Mater.
, ,luxe My
Glez Club In
n" w..1 ,gn-fu in nn
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The Daily 'Southern Californian
COLLEGE OF LAW
lundl dcbllrlif Ullliiil, Hr. Slack-
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H " I he Bailg Svnuthvrn Q'Lalifnrnian"
For several years past, U. S. C. has felt the need of a daily news sheet to
keep paee with the growing student aetivities. In the launching of sueh a
projeet, there are many dillieulties to be faced, too many in this ease to be
dealt with at ouee, so the student body had to be eontent with the old weekly.
Constant agitation during the seeond semester of last year brought the
desired results. The statif deeided to try the new plan regardless of ditlieulties,
so this year the students are reeeiving "'l'he Daily Southern Ualilfornian" tour
times per week, instead of the weekly "Courier" of last year.
"The Daily Southern tlalitornianl' is dedieated to the "Greater Univer-
sityn and marks a large step in the aeeomplishment of that ideal. U. S. C.
came to the front, and took her plaee along with sister universities with the
first publication. Everything worth while is advertised in Southern California-
in this progressive country we believe in proelaiming that which is good and
"'l'he Daily Southern Ualifornia,n'l is the one way of showing to the university
world what rapid advanee is being made at ll. S. C.
Naturally, the pafth of the Editors has not been strewn with roses. The
subscription list has been far too lowg the editorial and press rooms have been
too far apartg and the stait has worked against many odds whieh will be sur-
mounted, as soon as the work is more 'thoroughly understood.
As to whether or not the paper has aeeomplished the purpose for whieh
it was established the students themselves ean best judge. Oi' one thing we
are eertain: a preeedent has been established in the llniversity that ean bring
only good results. Many improvements will eome with years of experience, and
"'l'he Daily Southern Californian" will constantly grow towards its ideal, but
in its growth the progressive men and women ot' the student body who made
its life possible should be remembered, and the names of the present staff ol'
editors should be handed down in the annals ol' this institution as names most
worthy of honor.
, ,L..1- w,iX,,,,.,,-In it-lm lmmlslll :uh
i entitl e --g ll .
At the 0111152 nf Bag
Once, at the close of day, we'd wandered far
Beside the rillsg
The setting sun threw shadows deep and long
Across the hills.
Seated beside the brook, thou, playfully,
Didst close thine eyes,
While I upon thee gazed, and built about
But, to the shadowy realms of dreamland stole
The hours of dark,
And to the darkness of reality
Has fled the lark.
Out of the ruins of the dream remained
But thou alone,
Sitting beside me dreaming-who can tell il-
Dreams like mine own.
And yet, oh maiden, in thy power it lies
To dream anew,
And from the shadow-land of dreams to make
Our dreams come true.
' ARTHUR L. EATON
' -Slip" i 6:16-u
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ALPHA UPSILON CHAPTER
Founded at Miami University, Oxford, O., 1855
Organized at U. S. C., 1889
Fraternity Lodge, 3526 South Figueroa. Street
Colors: Blue and Gold ,
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS
Plllll Arnold, Ph. M.
COLLEGE OF LAW
James MaeKnight 'Pom Robinson
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
,COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS
A Edward Hummel
Ray A. Murray Milton Hollingsworth
Eugene Bayly E. Montague Hughes
Emory A. 'Foster
Lee Morrill Morris Berger
Ashley Hencl ri ek
COLLEGE OF LAW
G. Penn Ciunmings Asa V. Call
COLLEGE OF PHARMACY
COLLEGE OF MEDICINE
Le Valley Lund Arnold Savarin
Organized at U. S. C., 1897
Fraternity Lodge, 3548 South Vermont Avenue
FRATER IN FACULTATE
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS
Maurice G. Blair
Leon S. Moorhead
Allan Cr. Davenport
Arthur NV. Record
Howard L. Byram
Victor N. Hodge
Fremont A. Cummins
Herman Alher, Jr.
Elmer E. Sawyer
Paul H. Dowling
Ben E. Ward
Linton II. Smith
Ray L. Morrow
Russell F. Johnson
Syril S. Tipton
Carl E. Earl
Fred W. Tesehke
Charles F. Joyce
Charles E. Locke, Jr
Established in U. S. C., October 25, 1898
Fraternity Lodge, 900 West Thirty-fifth Street
Colors: Blue and White
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
James llarmon lloose Hugh C. Willett
Albert li. Ulrey Roy Malcom
Tully C. Knoles Leslie F. Gay, Jr
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS
Harold Stonier Ralph La Porte
Ed G. Thompson Stewart Kellar
G. Bromley Oxnam Julius llansen
Russell E. Stark William Miles, Jr.
Neil Locke Earle Dexter
Everett W. lllattoon Errol Janes
Ralph Dewey Leo Livernash
Errol Evans Elmer Higgins
COLLEGE OF LAW
William Palmer Roy Dowds
U. Walter Hall Lloyd Wright
A. Z. Taft Charles Reiehe
COLLEGE OF MEDICINE
Chester Bowers Ray Carter
Earle Burke Stanley 'Boller
lghi Nu, Brita
Organized at U. S. C., 1906
Fraternity Lodge, 803 West Thirtieth Street
Colors: Royal Purple and Gold
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Roy Schulz A
Laird J. Stabler
A. R. Mass
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS
William F. Squires
J. M. Morgan
Roe M. Barrett
Harold L. Loud
B. Y. Taft
Frank E. Chaffee
College of Law
Kenneth C. Newell
College of Dentistry
Organized at U. S. C., 1910
Fraternity Lodge, 3034 Key West Street
Colors: Alice Blue and Champagne
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS
Howard B. Henslley
Robert Slensga ard
College of Law
lCapm1 155i Mamma
Organized at U. S. C., October 14, 1912
Fraternity Lodge, 908 West Thirty-fifth Street
Colors: Gold and Black
FRATER IN FACULTATE
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE
Raymond Stringfield Norris Bostwiek
Guy Haddock -Iolm Baineslmrger
Edwin Franklin Leroy Gholz
G. Frank Brown
61112 Breath nf an Rune
The breath of a rose I kissed today
Was the breath of an old, old May.
A yellow rose was there
All hid in her golden hair,
And I felt her presence nigh once more
As true as in the days of yore,
And methought-ah! how chill it seems-
Gone are those hours-and gone my dreams!
Established in U. S. C., 1895
Sorority Lodge, 3575 South Figueroa Street
Colors: Olive Green and Gold
SOROR IN FACTULTATE
Ruth W. Brown
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS
Irene Le Roy
Geraldine La Fetra
Gladys La Fetra
COLLEGE OF ORATORY
Alpha Olhi Qbmrga
Sorority Lodge, 3453 South Flower Street
Established June 15, 1895
Colors: Scarlet and Olive Green
SORORES IN FACTULTATE
Carrie Adelaide Trowbridge Lillian Arnett
Bess Murphy Elva Murray
Marian Green Lucy Adams
COLLEGE OF MUSIC
COLLEGE OF ORATORY
Bernice Williziiiis Mildred Tausley
COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS
Organized in U. S. C., 1895
Sorority Lodge, 1077 West Thirtieth Street
Colors: Brown and Gold
Mrs. George F. Bovard Mrs. William Armstron
Mrs. Albert J. Wallace
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS
Edna Bovard Evelyn Dayman
Alice Scott Edith Witherell
Agatha Grant Bertha Hollister
Susie Ponder Mae Guice
Gladys Bovard Queen Masters
Nadie Watson Mildred Sherry
Mildred Bulfineh Mary Wilkes
COLLEGE OF ORATORY
Cloyde Dalzell Marguy Hoffman
Established in U. S. C., October 1, 1902
Sorority Lodge, 3553 South Hoover Street
Colors: Turquoise Blue and Gold
Mrs, II, W, Brodbeck MPS. W. F. CI'0HGmlllCI'
Mrs. H. E. Burmeister
SOROR IN HONORARIA
SOROR IN FACULTATE
Q COLLEGE 0F MUSIC
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS
Grace Hogsette Mildred Taft
Martha Dresslar Ethel Harris
Clara Blunienburg Faye Crippen
Julia MeCorkle Rofena Chambers
Ruth Heil Lily Kingcade
Dorothy Betts Mabel Newell
Anna S. Palty
College of Music W
College of Oratory
Clara Horney Agnes Barnha rt
Kathleen Swain Ruth Jackson
College of Fine Arts
Zeta Eau Alpha
Established in U. S. C., April 23, 1910
Sorority Lodge, 954 West Thirty-sixth Street
Colors: Turquoise Blue and Steel Gray
Mrs. Tliomas B. Stowell Mrs. Norma. Roekhold Robbins
Mrs. Emory B. Bogardus
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS
COLLEGE OF MUSIC
COLLEGE OF ORATORY
COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS
Established in U. S. C., 1911
Sorority Lodge, 911 West Thirty-fifth Street
Colors: Lavender and White
Mrs. E. W. Brown Mrs. Laird B. Stabler
Mrs. J. W. Whitington Mrs. Alison W. Gaw
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE
COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS
Nana Trythall Edith Weir
Ethel Ziegler ' Elizabeth Wenk
Merle Carter , Rita Good
Beatrice Day Minnie Hawes
Elsie Thorne Frances Zercll
Ethyl Proctor Althea Henrickson
Laura Rowe Marguerite Gebhardt
COLLEGE or ORATORY
Lucile Ayers Ruth Kennard
Frances Howard Gladys WadSNN'0rtl1
COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS
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R. A. Kirchhoffer Wm. Palmer Mary Poggi Oliver Butterfield
U Aannriairh Svtnhrnia
R. A. Kirchhoffer ....
William Palmer .....
Mary Poggi ......
Neil Locke ......
Ralph La Porte. . .
A. Z. Taft .....
Motts Blair ....
. . . . .Vice-President
. . . . Yell Leader
. ......... . .... Song Leader
. . . .Editor of "Daily Southern Californian"
. . .Manager of "Daily Southern Californian"
. . . . . . . . . .Athletic Manager
G. Bromley Oxnam
"Daily" Board of Con
Harold T. Stonier
E. M. Hughes
P. W. Sampsell
Athletic Board of Control
Julius Hansen Victor Hodge
Oratorical Board of Control
Ray Murray Kyle Grainger
U me C5122 Glluh
Leroy Jepson ...... ..... . . . .Musical Director
Roe Barrett ........ .......... l 'resident
Russell Earl Stark. . . .............. . . .Business Manager
First Tenors Second Tenors Baritoncs Second Basses
Leroy Jepson S. J. Twining Roe Barrett Everett lllattoon
S. I-I. Watters R. A. Kirchhoffer Ed. lleizman II. E. Dennis
Philip Swatficld A. W. Record 'W. D. Wheatley John S. Bogue
C. W. Davisson R. V. Dewey C. II. Marvin R. VV. Burns CPianis
S. D. Iekes
Club is again in the
of Southern California Men's Glee
progressive activities. Never before has such a successful
season been enjoyed and such popularity been attained, and tl1e work accom-
plished more than proves the motto of the club, which is, "The greatest glee
club on the Coast."
The season of this year's activity has been a record season for the club.
The financial receipts have far surpassed those of previous years, and the
number ol? concerts given and the amount of ground covered is nothing short
of remarkable. Upon looking over tho records of other glee clubs it has been
Ifound that the University of Southern California hlen's Glee Club gave more
concerts than any other university glee club in the United States in the season
For the past two years the U. S. C. Club has been awarded the trip to
Chicago by the Santa Fe Railroad and the records made on these trips and
the popularity attained has aroused the envy of many other glee clubs. The
othcials of the Santa Fe who have these amusement tours in charge award a
very high standing to the ll. S. C. Glee Club entertainers.
The season in Southern California has been filled with many engagements
and crowded houses. Two trips of a week's duration have been made, one
into the citrus belt fruit country ollthe southern part of the State, and another
into the :Farming districts of the north. Everywhere the club has been royally
received and most hospitably entertained. Week-end trips have been made,
including all of the larger cities, and many school weeks have been crowded
with two or three concerts.
The object of the club is to advertise the University, and that it does
by affording a rousing, interesting program filled with harmony, wit and humor
of the first water. It is the desire of the men to leave in each town visited
memories ol' a pleasant and profitable evening and good thoughts ot the Uni-
versity o'I' Southern California. Each year the standards of production are
raised and better work accomplished and the men 's glee club may well be con-
sidered as one of the llniversity's most valuable organizations. -
foremost rank of our
' 2 '13
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H Ariztntrlian lliivrarg Svnrirtg
Wilson McEuen .... .
Errol Janes .....
Charles Deaver ....
Ralph Dewey ....
Will Malin ....,.
Frank Toothaker .... . .
William Miles, Jr.
William Miles, Jr.
T. A. Magnuson
. . . . .l'resident. . .
. . . .Seeretary. . .
. . .lll1'C2LSllI'GI'. . .
....Oensor. . ..
, ..., Chaplain. . .
.. .... Edd Thompson
. . . .Oliver Butterfield
. . .... Gilbert Bovard
. ..... Harry Van Fleet
. . .... Frank Toothaker
Sergeant-at-Arms .... ..... W ilson 1VIcEuen
Harry Van Fleet
O. W. Hall
O. H. Marvin
thrust lfltterarg Svnrirtg
Organized September 23, 1882
Mabel 'Titus ....
Beatrice Day .....
Ethel Long .....
Mary Chaffee .....
Louise Avery ...,..
Ethelynne Smith .....
Mildred Wheeler .....
Carrie Hunter .....
Grace MacDonald ....
Catherine MacDonald ....
Agnes Wood .........
Maida Wellborn ....
.....l'resident. . . . ..
. . . . .Viee-l'resideut. . . . .
. . . .Corresponding Secretary. . . . . .
.......'l'reasurer. . . . . . ..
.... Uensors . ..
.... Crities ...
.....Pianist. . ..
.....llIiLl'Sll21l. . ..
....Reporter. . . .
. . . . . .Louise Avery
. . . . .Ethel Long
. . . . . .Agnes Wood
. . .Clara Bruckman
. . . .Ruth Wininger
. . . .Helen Dally
. . . .Beanice McCurdie
J essy Manguy
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Harry Moore ..... ..... 1 Dresident.. ...Harry Moore
Norris Bostwick .... ..... V ice-President ..... ..... E arl Haydock
Earl Haydock ..... ..... S eeretary. .. .... G. J. Benefield
Lester Gray ...... .... ' Freasurer... .... Ross Hodson
Harry Tomlinson. . .
William Jepson. . .
Ross Hodson ....
G. J. Beneiiel. ..
Chan Ho Ninn
.. . .Censor. . ..
. . . .Lester Cox
Sergeant-at-Arms ......... Erwin Wahrenbrock
. . .Chaplain ....... ...... C han Ho Minn
J. P. Blank
J. L. Cardiff
John De Armoncl
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Il Gllinniem llitrrarg Svnrirtg
Lillian Burnight ....
Myrtle Tucker ....
Ruth McCahan. . . .
Margaret Northrup. .
Anna Kettler .......
Ruth Eaton .........
Beryl Rapp ...... . .
Maude Lindley .....
Grace Inwood ....
Ethel Reis ......
Charlotte Rae .....
Organized April 1, 1906
. . . .l'resiclent. . .
. Secretary. . .
. .'l'reasurer. . .
Emma Kast .......... .....
Censors .... .
. .Chaplain. . .
.Custodiair . .
....l?ep0rter. . .
...l'ianist. . ..
. . .Cr1t1c.. . .
. . . . .Grace Inwood
. . . . . .Anna Kettler
. . .Gladys Rodgers
. . . . . .Ida Hanning
. . . .Helen Emory
. . . .Edna Sherman
. . . .Florence Ayers
. . . .Bessie Hanning
. . . .Maud McMannis
N ilertriral '-inginrrring Svnrirtg l
Prof. A. W. Nye
J. A. Gould ....
M. Kaprielian. .
E. S. Long .....
L. S. Moorhead.
J. M. Lee ......
K. Sakai ....
Prof. J. H. Montgomery Prof. J. C. Gaylord
Officers Second Semester
......President. . . ..
. . . .Viee-President. . . .
. . ..... Secretary. . . .
. . .Treasurer. . . .
....Reporter. . . . . ..
. . .Sergeant-at-Arms. . . .
. . . .M. Kaprielian
L. H. Zimmerman
E. S. Evans
G oui d
J. M. Lee
E. S. Long
D. B, Munroe
L. S. Moorhead
W. U. Sweet
W. A. Winder
L. H. Zimmerman
U lbobge lball
Juhus Hansen .... ....... P resident
Homer Watson .... ..... V ice President
Nell Locke ........ . ....... Steward
011ver Butterfield ..... .......... . .. Secretary
R. 'l'. Bryan, Ja.
L. E. Edgerley
0 "f f ff I
R. Il. Ware
M. K. Zimmer 4
JEI Gliervo Club
Club House, 1007 West Thirty-fourth Street
MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY
G eorge Benson
College of Law
College of Pharmacy
Ch as. Swiggett
H Aaanriatrh mnmvn Svtuhenin
Alice Scott Julia. McCork1e Jesse Adamson Mary Poggi
The Associated VVomen Students, otherwise known as A. VV. S., is an
organization of all the women of the campus colleges. It aims to promote
friendship among all college women, and to help each girl to feel her responsi-
bility to the University and to find her individual place there. This year
an attempt has been made to bring all college students, men as well as women,
into definite social relation by means of informal teas given every Tuesday
afternoon during the winter and informal lawn parties held on the north
campus during the warmer weather. The Sports and Pastimes Club, under
the direction of the A. W. S., has encouraged interclass athletics, and has
formed groups for walking and various outdoor sports.
The Executive Board, meeting every three weeks, conducts the business
of A. VV. S., and general meetings for all college women are held at least once
The Executive Board for 1912-13 is:
Alice Scott ............................. ...... I Jresident
Jessie Adamson ..... .... V ice-President
Mary Poggi ...... .................. S ecretary
Julia McCork1e ..... ................... T reasurer
Mildred Finch .... ...Chairman Social Committee
Malda. Wellborn .... ...Sports and Pastimes Club
Joyce Am1s ....... ................................. P ester Committee
Nora Parker Ethel Harris Ina Bagby
H Ea Elvrinlia I
La Tertulia, a Spanish club, was organized in 1911 by a few of the ad-
vanced students for the purpose of acquiring practice in speaking and to promote
sociability. During the past semester the club has been making a study of
Spanish Art. A great deal of information concerning this subject has been
gained, as well as a good time afforded. The club is now considering an original
play, the work of two of its members-Louise Avery and Arthur Eaton--and
hopes to present it in the near future.
All business and the entire program of the club is carried on in Spanish.
The members are upper classmen, although a cordial invitation is extended to
the faculty and students.
Mrs. Alice Bowers
Miss Kathenne Forrester
Miss Ester Huet
Roy E. Schulz
' 'Aa'elam'e, szkmjbre adelarzle "
H Ecu: Eeutscbc llierein
The German Club was organized in 1910, under the direction of Miss
Borthwick, to whose wise suggestions and constant presence its success is chiefly
due. The object of the club is the acquisition of colloquial German and a
taste for classical literature. For tl1e students of the sciences the import of
tl1e club is the greater, because almost daily monographs on scientific subjects
are being printed by various scientific organizations which are infrequently
translated. The students, who can make this invaluable material his own at
first hand, have a decided advantage over their fellow students. The various
works of noted German men have been reviewed and their lives sketched most
advantageously. The decided success of the play presented last year by the
members of the club has incited them to further efforts, and a play will prob-
ably be given in the near future, the success of which will rival that of last
First Semester Second Semester
John Priss ....... .. .... President ..... ........ L . R. Spaeth
Anna Kettler .... .... V ice-President .... ..... B ertha. Hollister
Elsie Hoebel ..... .... S eeretary... .... Allegra. Johnston
John Freeman ..... .... T reasurer .... ...... A H1181 Kettler
Eunice Oerter .... . . .Pianist ..... .... M aude McManus
M. Emily Biles
R. L. Spaeth
H 'Civic Club
C. H. Marvin ,, ....... President
Errol Janes .. .... Vice-President
Ruth Heil .... -----Secretwy
Boyden Hall ................................................... Treasurer
The Civic Club has been working in connection with the various Literary
Societies of thc University during the past year and much interest has been
taken in this important line of Work.
H llbrobibition league
Frank W. Toothaker .... ...... I Jresidcut
Earl Haydock ....... ....... V ice-President
Stanley Toate .... .... S ecretary-Treasurer
W. W. McEuen. .. ............................................ Reporter
The Prohibition League of the University of Southern California is a
interest college men in the study of the great liquor question. The local league
took up a study of the Economic and Social Aspects of the Liquor Problem this
year. The interest shown in the Intercollegiate Prohibition Oratorical Contest
indicates that the local league has been alive to its opportunities.
622 West Thirty-fifth Place
President ......... ............ ...... L i nton Smith,
Vice-President .... ..... ' 'Pa.t" Millikan,
Secretary ....... . . . . . . . . . . . Charles Swiggett,
Treasurer ..... ...................... ....... F r ed Kelley,
Boyd Comstock, '08 Oliver Best, '07 Fred Watkins, '15
Linton H. Smith
Fred W. Kelley
Carl E. Earl
R. L. Morrow
F. A. Watkins
Victor N. Hodge
Vllalter A. Hall
Waldo Throop '
Arthur F. Torrance
S. S. Tipton
C. W. Hall
A. W. Taylor
C. NV. Sprotte
F. W. Teschke
Arthur W. Record
F. E. Chatfce
ll. C. Willett
F. A. Cummins
J. S. Malcom
H. S. Byram
D. ill. Critchley
G. Bromley Oxnam
Chas. E. Millikan
The primary object of this club is to develop athletics in the University.
By offering a training table for the candidates for the various teams and a club
house for its members it will undoubtedly be an important factor in turning
out winning' teams in the future. All S. C. monogram men will be considered
as honorary members of the club but only those who have won their monograms
in athletics and who have been voted in by a majority of the active members
will be entitled to vote and hold office.
H Ghz women 5 Elurilrarig
Myst- H, W, B1-oadbeck ,,,, ............ I Jresident
1VL-rs, H, Trowbridge ..,, ...... B 'irst Vice-President
Mrs, T, B, Stowell ,,,, .... S eeond Vice-President
Mrs, Jghn S, Myers ,,4, ....... R eeording Secretary
Mrs, S, W, Crabill ,,,, ..... C Iorresponding Secretary
Mrs. J. G. Hill ...... ........................................ ' llreasurer
Mrs. Etta Johnston Mrs. G. F. Bovard
Mrs. E. D. Chase Mrs. Newton Hogan
The Women 's Auxiliary was organized six years ago to supplement in all
practical ways the plans of the University for the comfort and convenience of
the students. The Auxiliary has provided a dormitory for the girls near the
campus. A rest room and reception room were also furnished, as well as the
College Cafeteria, where the filtilllty and hundreds of students take their mid-
day meal. The success of these enterprises rests upon the Auxiliary. We
must not forget the monogram dishes which were also given hy this thoughtful
society. The dishes are brought out on special occasions, such as the first
Friday afternoon ol! each month to transact business, at which time a program
is rendered. A cordial invitation is extended to all.
The aim of thc society is the erection of a women 's building on the campus,
which shall provide for all needs of women.
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RCI AN IZATIGN S
15. rm. 01.2-x
H. E. Dennis ....
Harold Stonier .....
Neil Locke ......
R. W. Burns ....
Frank Otto ..........
Edward Hummel .....
Roy Thompson .....
C. H. Marvin ........
R.. A. Kirchhoffer ....
Chairmen of Committees
W. W. McEuen .......................................
.... .. ...President
. . . .Vice-President
. ...... Treasurer
. . .Membership
. . . . . .Bible Study
. . . . . . .Mission Study
The Young Men's Christian Association of the University of Southern
California is a part of the Student Department of the Young Men's Christian
Association of North America, and is affiliated with thc Worlcl's Student Chris-
tian Federation. The growth of this student movement has been one of mar-
velous religious development during the last half century. Beginning with
simple prayer meetings in a few scattered colleges, it has moved forward with
such rapidity that today the college is rare in which this organization cannot
be found and in many colleges it is the most vital and powerful of all the
student organizations. Not only so but the organization has grown in breadth,
scope, and richness of purpose. There is no phase of the Christian life to which
it does not minister.
At the University of Southern California, the Young lXlen's Christian As-
sociation endeavors to serve the men of the University in practical waysg to
lead in the endeavor to solve the moral problems of college lifcg to surround
the men with a Christian environmentg to promote Christian fellowship and
aggressive work especially by and for students, and to train them for per-
manent Christian service, not only in distinctively religious callings, but also
in the secular pursuits.
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Y. W. C. A. Cabinet
13. Hn. ol. A.
Ruth Heil ........
Edith Witherell. . .
Ruth Arnold ......
Mildred Wheeler ....
Margaret Locke. . .
Mercy Webster ....
Mary Chaffee ....
Mercy Crandall. . .
Hope Ainley .....
Ina Bagby ........
Maida Wellborn .... .
Lillian Burnight .... . . .
Louise Avery ....
Frances Berger. . . .
... ..Prcsident. ..
. .... Vice-l'resident.
. . . . .Secretzu'y. . .
. . . fllreasurer. . .
...Bible Study... .
. . . .lllissionaryu . . .
....Tokyo. . . ..
.. . .Devotional. . .
. . . .Conference .
. . . .Extension. . .
Student Vol. Rep. . . . .
.....Finance. . ..
. . .Mercy Webster
. . . . . .Ida Hanning
. . .Frances Berger
. . .Margaret Locke
. . . .Hope Ainley
. . . . .Mary Chaffee
. . .Maida Wellborn
. .Lillian Burnight
Edith Witherell. .... ..... ll Iembership .... .... A da Parrish
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Mrs C Marvin .... ............... . . . 'le Lehi r
Della, Canfield .... ............ ........ l 9 resident
Ruth Eaton ,,,,,, .... V ice President
Ethel Long ........ ...... S eeietxry
Ellzabeth Nelson ..... .... l 161811161
V1rg1e Lee Moore .... ....................... . Pnmst
Catherine lil 2LCDOD1ld
Mrs. G. E. Malan
Luci le Trethaway
Gertrude Van Aken
Ina Bagby Katherine McKay
Katherine Barth Charlotte Rae
Lillian Burnight Mary Trussel
Ella Malan Pearl 'Wrisley
Teacher ...... .................. . ....Prof. L. S. Weatherby
R. W. Ware
J. B. Blank
Jas. L. Cardiff
H. J. Smith
Harry Van Fleet
R. S. Harding
Ralph La Porte
G. G. Lee
W. W. Shulz
ll Etubent 'Glolunteer JBano
Roy Thompson ....
Lillian Burnight ....
Charles Deaver .....
Elizabeth Nelson ....
. . . . . . .President
. . . . . . . . . . .Vice-President
. . . . . . .Recording Secretary
. . . . .Corresponding Secretary
MZTIOH Binkley ................................................ Treasurer
The volunteer band of the University of Southern California has enrolled
this year about thirty-five members. These have pledged themselves to become
foreign mission workers, if God permit. The following are former members
of the local band now in active 'work on the foreign field:
David Pakchoyan, '04 ..
Ernesto Garcia, '07
Zula Brown, '08 ......
Henry Nordahl, '08 ....
Ruth Iliff Nordahl, '11 ..
Vida Stephens, '09 .....
Ellis Guild, '10
Hugh Cynn, '10
Waltcm' Goltz, '11 .....
Gustav Werner, '11 ..
Milton Longshore, '12
Dina B. McNeil, '09 ....
Mrs E. S. Miner ........
Ida G. Isham, CU. CJ '04
Louise Hawes CP. GQ '12
llarpoot, Turkey ............ Minister
Mexico City, Mexico. .Y. M. C. A. Secy.
Kingkiang, China ........... Teacher
Cechabamha, Bolivia ......... Teacher
Cochabamba, Bolivia ......... Teacher
Poona, Indian ............... Teacher
Tokio, Japan ........ Y. M. C. A. Secy.
Seoul, Korea ................ Teacher
La Paz, Bolivia .............. Teacher
Rosario, Argentine Republic.. .Teacher
Gallo, Peru ................. Teacher
Monrovia, Liberia, Africa. . .Missionary
Rangoon, Burma ...... ...... T eacher
Bengalore, India . . . . . . .Teacher
Lingapore, China . .. .... Teacher
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Motts and Bovie
Defeated? Yes, but never beaten, was the story of this year's football at
at U. S. C.
Meeting teams in every one of the four big games of the season, that far
out-classed the Varsity in strength and experience, the team that represented
the U. S. C. went down to noble defeat, fighting till the last whistle against odds
too great to overcome.
The Freshman Team was organized first and made a good showing in sev-
eral games with the Southern High Schools.
The Varsity opened the season with a trip to the north, where they met
the California Freshmen. Witll their blood up and fighting stubbornly every
inch, the Southern California Varsity sank to noble defeat before the awful on-
slaught of the Blue and Gold Freshmen, by a score of 23 to 3.
Fighting with all the strength and strategy they could muster through the
stinging experience of tl1e week before, the Varsity underwent another defeat
on Bovard Field at the hands of tl1e Stanford Varsity, the result of one of the
hardest contests ever waged to such an ungrateful outcome. The final score was,
Stanford, 14, Lf. S. C., 0.
Outweighed fifteen pounds to the man, but fighting every minute, the Var-
sity went down to defeat at the hands of Santa Clara on Bovard Field, Novem-
ber Znd. The northern warriors played a great game and won by hard, con-
sistent fighting. Our men played just as hard, fought just as hard, and had
it not been for the loss of several men the week before, due to injuries, the
score would have been different. Score: Santa Clara, 19, U. S. C., 3.
Playing the most brilliant game of Rugby ever seen in Southern Cali-
fornia, the Waratah Team of Australia defeated the Varsity, November 13th.
The score was, 41 to 0. Our Team fought to the finish, but were fighting with
men who were in a different class. The Varsity Team was a team of stars and
their playing gave the spectators a different idea of Rugby.
About this time, the All-American Rugby Team was picked and Leo Liv-
ernash, the warhorse of the Varsity front ranks, was chosen as a member of
this team, which met in San Francisco, November 16th, to meet the Australian
Vifaratahs. The game with California Varsity on Bovard Field, Thanksgiving
Day, was another exhibition of the fighting spirit of tl1e U. S. C. Teams.
Meadows, the little wing, was again the star of the day. Again and again,
he pulled off long runs, heady kicks, but to no avail so far as the score was
concerned. The score tells an oversided story of tl1e game which was a hard,
almost even fight. Final score, 18 to 0, in favor of California. The final game
Captain 1 912
of the season was with the Los Angeles Athletic Club, Christmas Day. This
club team was made up of a bunch of stars from the northern teams. They had
the materialgand played a good game, but the Varsity was right with them
every minute' of play and the final score well represented the game. It was L.
A. A. Lf., dy U. S. C., 3.
Wliilc the Varsity lost badly this year, they have gained a reputa-
tion ot' hard fighters, good losers and gentlemen. They were against unequal
odds in every match, but they played' with every ounce of strength in them
and they played clean ball. Vtfhat more can be said?
Everybody is proud of last year4's Football Team. The boys were defeated
in score but not in spirit and sportsmanship. On visiting the quarters between
halves, I always found them confident that the second period would find them
on the long end. They didn't change their minds until the last whistle.
That is the kind of material from which champion teams are made.
U. S. C. is just learning Rugby. I remember when girls organized a
team and were defeated in almost every game, but they went up against the
best and learned all there was to learn. The second year the same decisively
defeated all contenders for the State title.
1 am hoping that most of the Football Boys will return to form a nucleus
for the coming season. The University has empowered the management to
do everything possible to win. Besides a professional coach, we expect to have
a professional trainer. The monogram men hope to have their club in full
swing, with headquarters large enough to run a training table. Last season
was a little too strenuous. Experience teaches us not to have so many big
match games-probably two or three at the most--with a series of practice games
with the Los Angeles Athletic Club squad. This latter aggregation will give
us better practice than the high schools have ever done and the boys will be
able to put all they have into the big games.
Every season is full of surprises. Let's upset the other fellows' pigskin
dope next year.
i 5 I HBOVIEJ'
"Just a word about next year. It is up to the school now whether we have
a winning team or not, as we have the men, a bunch of fighters adequately
termed 'Trojans' and with the entire school, not individuals to back us,
victory will be ours."
HERMAN ALBERS, Captain Elect.
Merritt Adamson .
Truck Manning , , ........... C03,Cl1
Warren Bovard .... ............ A Ianager
Maurice Blair ,,,, .... S tuclent Manager
U Uhr Qltnv-1541
iH0l'1ll3l1 Albers -
All hail the U. S. C. track team of 1913, the team that succeeding in defeat-
ing Stanford in one of the most sensational track meets ever witnessed in the
south. After being defeated in football by the Stanford ruggers, the Greater
University spirit got behind the track team and demanded victory, and victory
it got in return-straight through the season.
Witli eleven monogram veterans back from last season, including Captain
Smith, Vic Hodge, Fred Kelly, Waltlo Throop, Charlie Swiggett, Fred Vifatkins,
Ben VVard, Art Terrence, Syril Tipton, Carl Earl and Alfred Cookman, to
form a nucleus for the new team, prospects looked bright, and with such new
men as Bergstrom, the crack pole vaultcr, who has established a new Coast
record, Carrigan, Courtney and Bradley in the sprints, Jackson and Berger
in the 440, Cole and VValbridge in the distances, Hendricks and Laird in the
hammer throw and hurdles, the squad was rounded into what looked like win-
ners from the first.
Winners in Relay Carnival
Just for a starter in the list of the season's invasions, Coach Cromwell
entered two teams in the relay carnival held by Occidental. Both teams out-
distaneed their stiffest opponents in the first two laps and finished far in the
lead, winning the two championship relay cups for U. S. C. and breaking the
Southern California mile relay record by doing the distance in the neat time
of 3:29. In this meet Bergstrom, competing for thc U. S. C. Academy, broke
the world's interscholastic record in the pole vault, with a vault of 12 feet
fl inches. ,
A. A. U. Meet U. S. G. 75 Points
The A. A. U. Meet, held on Bovard field on Wasiiington's Birthday, de-
cided the Southern California championship for U. S. C. The Cardinal speed-
sters took more points than all the other competing colleges combined. The
'final score was, U. S. C., 75 1-3 points, combined score of all other colleges,
52 2-3 points. Three champion cups and the Southern California championship
banner were awarded to the Cardinals by the A. A. U. authorities.
U. S. C., 82153 Occidental, 46V3
Occidental kept most of her point winners out of the A. A. U. meet, hoping
to use them in defeating U. S. C. the following Saturday. However, the Trojan
team went over to the enemy's territory loaded for Baer and twisted the Tiger's
tail to the tune of 8215 to 4615, tlms proving their superiority a second time,
and winning the undisputed championship of the South COccidental being
victors over Pomonaj.
CAPTAIN LI NTON SMITH
U. S. C., 63 5 Stanford, 59
Rumors reached the north that U. S. C. was on the war path, and so
Stanford strengthened her usual team with four extra members and came south
determined to give us a beating. Fearful of the dope-destroyers of the south,
Dad Moulton had all his men in their best form and was prepared to humble
the Trojans to the very dust. U. S. C. suiercd the hard luck of losing Captain
Smith from the mile on the day preceding the meet, due to an attack of the
mumps. This, together with the fact that Berger was sick, caused a cloud
to rise on the horizon of prospects, but no trace of this was seen in the loyal
support of every man on the field and bleachers.
The meet ran close from the first gun, and never during the entire period
was there a difference of more than eight points in the scores.
The star of the meet was easily seen to be Fritz Kelly, who captured first
place in three events, the two hurdles and the- shot-put, and cantered round
the lap for his trick on the championship relay quartet. Kelly ran the high
barrier race in 15 flat, equalling the world's record. Vic Hodge upset the
dope when he fed the dust to Micky McClure, the Stanford record-breaker,
and forced him to defeat. The entire meet was a series of bean spillings and
the dope was so distorted that no prophet of the outcome uttered a word after
the first four events. The moment of moments came when the outcome of
the meet hung on the relay and the pole vault.
The relay was one of the greatest thrill producers that has been served
on a track menu for many moons. Kelly took the first lap of the mile and
finished scarcely a yard behind his competitor in spite of his other strenuous
races. Laird took the second 440, and cantered in neck and neck with his
Stanford rival. Hodge took the tip from Laird and ran a gruelling quarter,
finishing just even with his opponent. Jackson was off with the task before
Boyd Comstock, Graduate Coach Dean Cromwell, Coach
him of defeating Micky McClure, the peerless, and deciding the outcome of
th r eat. The two men ran a terrific race, and on tliestraight-a-way Jackson
G Ill L
led his man by a shade. On the curve an unfortunate thing happened. Regard-
' NI Clure
less of what speculations have been made as to the exact occurrence, 1 c
of Stanford who was some little distance behind Jackson, who was running
on the outside, got tangled up with the board on the side of the track and
tripped, losing his gait, at which he dropped out of the race, leaving Jackson,
running as if he were racing neck and neck with his competitor, to finish the
Bergstrom then out-vaulted the Stanford representative in the pole vault,
leaving him to tie with Watkins of U. S. C. for second place. This decided
the final score of the meet as 63 to 59 in U. S. C.'s favor, and the Stanford
team was humbled for the first time in its invasion of the south.
By winning this encounter in spite of the difficulties which confronted
k t blished themselves
them, the University of Southern California trac team es a
as a permanent and undisputed contestant for championship honors with the
best teams on the Pacific Coast.
U. S. C., 655 California, 55.
U. S. C., 673 California., 55
On March 22nd, just a week after the great meet with Stanford, U. S. C.
turned a similar trick on California University, beating the track team from
the State University by a larger score than the one piled up against the Car-
di11als. The final score stood 67-55, with the relay and eight first places out
of a possible thirteen credited to U. S. C. The result of this meet is important
in placing U. S. C. in an athletic way. Last year the University of California
track 'team held the championship of the Middle West and was considered
one of the best teams in the United States. Many of last year's men are repre-
senting U. C. this year, and the team is again given a prominent' standing
among the track teams of the country. It can easily be seenuwhere this places
U. S. C., for the team which she defeated was a representative one, composed
cf twenty-two of the northern university 's best men.
Although on the day of the meet the track was heavy and somewhat slow
from the rain which fell until noon, some good time was made.
The dope was upset in several events. Most important in this respect was
the work of Bradley, a freshman from Denver, who won first place in the
century, defeating Throop of U. S. C. and Stanton of U. C., both veteran
sprintcrs. In this event U. S. C. was doped to take first, but tl1e freshman was
not expected to place. Another event in which the upsetting of dope netted
points for U. S. C. was the broad jump which Earl won by a jump of 22 feet
With a great sprint, Tipton won the half-mile in the last hundred yards,
wl1e11 everyone had conceded the race to California. The mile would have been
one of the most closely contested events if Captain Smith had been able to
enter, as he and Wood of California both run it in fast time.
Charlie Swiggett won the two-mile in easy style, being yards ahead of the
California man from the first. U. S. C. took all three places in the pole vault.
Bergstrom cleared the bar at 12 feet 915 inches, setting a new Southern Cali-
fornia record in this event.
Fred Kelly, the Olympic hurdler, took his usual fifteen points, besides
running a fast lap in the relay. In the high hurdles Kelly left his opponents
yards behind, winning in 15 1-5 seconds, which equals the intercollegiate record.
As l1e knocked down none of the hurdles his record will stand. Kelly also took
an easy first in the low hurdles and in the shot-put.
The great event was the relay, won by a team which is probably one of
the best in the United States. The first lap was won by Kelly, who, with a
great sprint down the home stretch, outran Stanton by three or four yards
and sent Laird away in the lead. Strain as they would, neither Meyers nor
Clark could cut down this lead against Laird and Hodge, so that Stonewall
Jackson was off four or five yards in front of Todd. Ile ran a great lap, coming
in with a whirlwind finish, and winning by five or six yards.
The results were: 9
The hammer throw-Shattuck CCJ, first, Wiley CCJ, second, Coolidge
ICJ, third. Distance, 156 feet 9 inches.
Mile run-Wood CCH, first, Torrance CU. S. CJ, second, Wright CCJ,
third. Time, 4 minutes, 39 3-5 seconds.
The 100-yard dash-Bradley CU. S. CJ, first, Throop CU. S. CJ, second,
Stanton COD, third. Time, 10 1-5 seconds.
Shot-put-Kelly CU. S. CJ, first, Clement CU. S. CJ, second, Thomas CCJ,
third. Distance, 41 feet 315 inches.
The 120-yard hurdles-Kelly CU.
CC.D, third. Time, 15 1-5 seconds.
S. CJ, 1'irst,iBeeson CC.D, second, Baker
The 440-yard dash-Clark CC.j, first, Jackson CU. S. CJ, second, Hodge
CU. S. CJ, third. Time, 51 2-5 seconds.
The high jump-Beeson CC.D, Hill CC.j and McFee CC.D tied for first place
at G feet W inch.
Two-mile run-Swiggett CU. S. CJ, first, Wood CC.j, second, NVa1dbridge
CU. S. CQ, third. Time, 1.0 minutes 24: 1-5 seconds.
The 220-yard dash-Stanton CC.D, first, Waldsworth CC.j, second, Throop
CU. S. CJ, third. Time, 224-5 seconds.
The 220-yard hurdles-Kelly CU.
Havens CC.D, third. Time 26 seconds.
S. CJ, first, Laird CU. S. C.j, second,
Pole vault--Bergstrom CU. S. CJ, Watkins CU. S. CJ and Cookman CU.
S. CJ, tide for first at 12 feet. Borgstrom did 12 feet 915 inches in exhibition.
The 880-yard dash-Tipton CU. S. C.D, first, Cuendett CC.j, second, Grif-
fiths CC.j, third. Time, 2 minues 3 4-5 seconds.
The broad jump--Earl CU. S. CJ, first, Allen CC.D, second, Hill CC.D,
third. Distance, 22 feet 1A inch.
One-mile relay-Won by U. S. C. CKelly, Laird, Hodge, Jacksonj. Time,
3 minutes 28 3-5 seconds.
The Championship Team
as ,. .
isiiniei . '. . . ..
2 miles .......... .
1,20 yard Hurdle ....
220 yard Hurdle
'Pole Vault ....
Pole Vault .....
High Jump . ,.
Broad Jump . . .
Shot Put ....
.. .Throop, Carrigan, Courtney, Bradley
. . . . . . . . . . Throop, Bradley, Carrigan
. . . . . . . . . . . .Hodge, Berger, Jackson
. . . . . . . . . . .Tipton, Cole, Kirehhoffer
. . . . .Capt. Smith, Torrence, Walbridge
. . . . . .Swiggett, Torrence, Walbridge
. . . . . . . . . . . . .Kelly, Ward, Taylor
...................Kelly, Laird, Hodge
. . . . . . . . .Borgstrom, Watkins, Cookman
Borgstrom, Watkins, Cookman, Bettinger
. . . . . . . . . .L L. . .Ward, Earl, Watkins
... . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Earl, Livernash, Short
. . . . . . . . . . . . . .Kelly, Clement, Livernash
...Laird, Kelly, Berger, Jackson, Hodge
Il Southern Qlalifnrnia Efrark lllrrnrim
Southern California Intercollegiate Records
100 yards . . .
100 yards . ..
220 yards . . .
440 yards . ..
880 yards . ..
1 mile .........
2 miles ........
120 yard Hurdle ' ' ' f ' H
220 yard Hurdle
Pole Vault .....
High Jump ....
Broad Jump . . .
Shot Put . ..
220 yards . ..
440 yards . . .
1 mile .........
2 miles ........
120 yard Hurdle
220 yard Hurdle
Pole Vault .....
High -lump ....
Shot Put ......
U. S. C.
Parsons, U. .
Throop, U. S. U.
, U. b. C.
Gillette, P. .... .
VValton, U. S. C.
llimrod, P. .... . . . .
Fisher, P. ........ . . .
Kelley, U. S. C.
Thompson, 0. ..
Bergstrom, U. S. C. ..
Hunger, P. ....... .
'ri-Otter, U. s. cm'
if. s. c. ............ .
Parsons ..... . . ..... .
'l'l1roop . . .
'Pliroop . . .
Jackson . . .
llodgc . . .
Walton . . .
Kelly . . .
Lconex . . .
Bergstrom . .
l'rotter ........ .
C. Richardson .... ..
Earl ........... . .
Kelly . . .
Hodge . .
Jackson . . .
. . .9:4l.5
. . .9145
. . 21 :3.5
. . 50 :2.5
2 :OU :4.5
.4 :26 :4.5
.' .54 Q15
....12 ft. 4 in.
....23 ft. 4 in.
....45 ft. 4 in.
. . .33 :26 seconds
. . . .9 14 seconds
. . . .9 :4 seconds
. . .21 :3 seconds
. . . .51 :3.5 Seconds
. .-51 seconds
. . . .2 :00 :4 seconds
. . .4 :32 seconds
. . .10 :9 seconds
. . . . .15 seconds
. . . . .25 seconds
. . . . .25 seconds
ft. 6 in.
ft. 2 in.
....45 ft. 4 in.
...140 ft. 7 in.
. .22 ft.
. . .3:26
. . .3226
. . .3:26
Grahxxate manager nf 2-kthletirn
"The Man Behind the Guns"
Much credit is due the individual
athletes who have represented U. S.
C. in all lines of athletics and have
helped to give her a place of' recog-
nized prominence in the world of col-
lege sports. However, there is one
man who receives no gold medals, no
trophy cups or championship banners
and yet who has done more to place
U. S. C. on the athletic map and upon
equal athletic relations with Stanford
and California than any man on any
team. This person is none other than
"B-ovie, " alias Wa1'ren Bovard, grad-
uate manager of athletics at the Uni-
versity o f S o ut h e r n California.
'l'hrough his efforts, largely, U. S. C.
has ceased to be a member of a small
and very crabid Southern California
conference of colleges and has become
established as a prominent one oi' the
Big Three California Universities in
the realm of athletics. "Bovie" is a
booster from the start, and every col-
lege athlete admires his energy and
influence and loves his kind-hearted
ness and jolly personality. Hats off
U. S. C. Star Athlete and Winner of the Wor1d's Championship in the High
Hurdles at Stockholm, Sweden
"Has anybody here seen Kelly?" has become
a classic as a musical ditty and an expression
of fear and apprehension among U. S. C.'s rival
track competitors since the appearance of Fred
Kelly upon the U. S. C. track team in the sca-
son ot 1912. From the first day of his advent
in the University, his career has been marked
by phenomenal success. Entering the A. A. U.
meet from Orange in February, 1912, he com-
pelled a recognition of his ability, and since that
time his records made upon the U. S. C. team
have caused the envy of star athletes in univer-
sities the country over. When "Bovie" labored
so diligently to enter Fritz on the All-American
team which was to represent the United States
in the world championship meet at Stockholm,
Sweden, he knew what he was after and silently
chuckled to himself until the famous day ill
athletic history when Kelly defeated the best
high hurdlers in lthe vwirld and proclaimed
U. S. C.'s prowess to all nations. Fred Kelly
has now represented the University of Southern
California for two brilliant seasons, almost in-
variably winning first honors in both hurdle
events and the shot-put, besides occupying an
important position upon our champion relay
team. He has shown himself to be a man upon
Whom dependence can always be placed and
who is always willing to help out in a pinch.
He is, above all, a gentleman whom all respect
and honor, and a classmate whom every U. S. C.
student is proud to include among his list of
H7."f Q, '
H Eaakrt 165:11
U. S. C. Champions '
The U. S. C. varsity haskethall squad has at last taken tl1e championship
from our old rival, Whittier College. For almost the last decade the Quakers
have grabbed the hunting, but this year their colors were lowered.
Prospects at the beginning of the season were of the brightest. 'With one
exception all of last yearts 'fast squad were on deck. Add to this the galaxy
of former high school stars, and it is clearly seen that the predictions of a
successful season were not made without foundation.
Early in the season several high school teams were taken on and disposed
of by overwhelming scores. Tl1e first important game was with? the crack
L. A. A. C. quintet. This was only in the nature of a try-out alfair, however,
and was lost by the narrow margin of five points. The quintets from both the
day and night departments of Polytechnic High School were easily defeated
several times. Tl1e men were just beginning to strike their gait and were
playing like demons.
The fast El Monte A. C. was next defeated in a hotly contested game.
Then followed the hard contests with Whittier High. The first game on the
high school court was won by U. S. C. only after a hard battle. Just how
good these lads are is shown by their defeating Wliittier College on two occa-
sions. The return game was won hy the Varsity hy a large score. In this
game "Cap" Taylor played rings around Mcl3urney, the giant VVhittier High
All of the foregoing games were simply practice affairs, indulged in pre-
paratory to getting Whitticr's goat. A few more of these preliminary games
were staged and then the mild and gentle Quaker tigers were bearded in their
own den and vanquished hy the Varsity speed-boys to the despair and grief
of the- Whittier cohorts, and tl1e wild joy of the U. S. C. bleacherites.
A return hout with the Quakers was to be played two weeks later, and
in preparation for that struggle the speedy Riverside Y. lil. C. A. team was
taken on in their home territory. The Varsity lost, but it was no discredit
to them, as the Riverside squad is composed of seine of the best players in
Closely following this contest was the match with the Los Angeles Y. M.
C. A., which was captured hy ll. S. C. The Y. lil. C. A. has a strong team and
the Varsity deserves great credit for defeating them.
The return contest with the Wllittiel' College quintet was pulled eff the
night of February 22. They were determined to avenge their former defeat,
and played with tigerish frenzy, quite the contrary to what is generally ex-
pected from gentle Quakers. But the Trojans were not to be denied. The
Quakers were t'out-tigered" and the Varsity won handily. The mighty 'Whit-
tier College five was defeated and the collegiate championship was won. The
Varsity had accomplished what tl1ey had set out to accomplish--namely, to
establish themselves as supreme among the colleges in the southland.
U. S. C. Champions in A. A. U.
Besides establishing themselves as champions in tl1e intercollegiate series,
the U. S. C. quintet has proved itself the most powerful in the south. Having
entered the A. A. U. tournament, which comprises games among the fastest
organizations in the country, the Cardinal team won every contest, and by
defeating the Whittier Athletic Club and the Los Angeles Athletic Club with
decisive scores, established themselves as undisputed champions of the south.
Much of the success of the season is due to the untiring effort and valued
coaching of Director Robson.
The team :
Forwards-"Motts" Blair, Boyden Hall, Art Record.
Guan rls---Len llivernash, "l3abe', Hall, Leo Livernash.
The tennis season of 1912 will go down as one of the most successful in
the history of the University, notwithstanding the fact that for the lirst time
U. S. C. met Stanford in the court game. Early in the year it was announced
that arrangements had been made whereby the men of U. S. C. would journey
north with the track and baseball teams and meet Stanford on her own courts.
The announcement served to bring out the best material in the University and
the team was finally chosen after a tournament which brought out some of the
most brilliant tennis ever seen on the Varsity courts. Those making the team
were Kenneth Newell, Ralph Dixon, Gf Bromley Oxnain and Earl Weller.
The ladies were represented by Misses Lily Kingcade and Maida Wellborn.
The teams met Stanford and the tournament resulted in a victory for the
ladies and a defeat for the gentlemen. Miss Kingcade won over Miss Parker,
the Stanford champion, and Miss Wellborn and Miss Kingcade defeated the
northern doubles team in straight sets, thus winning two out of the three
matches. After losing three straight matches on the first day of the men 's play,
U. S. C. came back the following day and took two out of the three matches,
making the final score 4 to 2 in favor of Stanford. The first victory was won
by Weller and Oxnam over Sheldon and Hutchinson in a great doubles match.
The lobbing tactics of our men proved too much for the northern stars. The
second victory was won by Dixon when he defeated Hutchinson in a long, hard-
In the southern tournaments U. S. C. not only defeated Occidental de-
cisively but won the Southern California championship in every match with
the exception of the men's singles. U. S. C. sent four representatives to the
annual tournament at Ojai Valley and was ably represented by Newell and
Chaffee of Liberal Arts, and Dixon and Hall of Law,School.
The tournament for the championship of Southern California was played
off on the Mt. Washington courts. Maida Wellborn won the ladies' champion-
ship after a great match with her team mate, Miss Kingcade. Both of these
ladies WO11 the doubles champion and Miss Kingeade with Mr. Newell won the
mixed doubles honors. The men's doubles were won by Dixon and Hall of
the Law School.
The tournament for the University championship was held the latter part
of May. It was altogether the most brilliant and best arranged tournament
played on the U. S. C. courts. Newell again won the championship, defeating
Dixon of Law School in a four set match. The ladies' singles were won by
Maida Wellbo1'n, the outcome of this match remaining in doubt until the last
,game when Miss Wellborn braced herself and carried off Miss Kingcade's
service. In the men 's doubles three fast teams were entered: Newell and Chaifee,
last year championsg Dixon and Hall, the Law School champions, and Oxnam
and Weller, who had defeated Stanford. The final match resulted in a great
battle in which lVeller and Oxnam defeated Dixon and Hall in a long drawn
out encounter. The mixed doubles were won by Kenneth Newell and Lily
Kingeade from Earl Wellei' and Maida Wellborn.
VVith all the members of the tennis team coming back next year and sev-
eral prep stars to enroll, U. S. C. looks forward to the season of 1913 with every
confidence and expects victory from the racquet wielders. ,
1 ' WW"
lil? XM 6 A --'ff?f??Ei F
K N IN
L' i llW""'f3'mf ill '
' A q, L is
? l iv
The baseball team that made the trip north last year was probably the
best team that the University has ever turned out. The team won two out
ol' the three games played at Calii'ornia.
The team was badly crippled during the southern games, due to the loss
of several of the players. Two games were played with eaeh of the following:
Occidental, NVh'ittier and Pomona, resulting in an even break for the Varsity.
The batting honors in these games were earried otlf by Milliken, Haskell and
The veterans hack in School from last year's team are Captain Milliken,
Sprotte, Byram, Wright, Becker, Critchley, Lynch and Benson. Crosman,
who was on the team two years ago, is also hack in school. The new men wl1o are
out are Branch, Pine, Dolin, Ganet, Davenport, Silverstein, Hansen, Canopy and
Sheppard. But lfew practice games have been played so far this season, but
in these games the team has shown enough fighting spirit to place them on
an even basis with the California Varisty. Two games will be played with the
California Varsity and one with the California lflreslnnen. Probably no South-
ern games will he played this year, due to the late season, which interferes
with School work.
H aa. Q. ai. mam ltnfkpg Qlluh
A progressive step in the development ol? eo-ed athletics at U. S. C. was tak-
en when a group of enthusiastic girls who were interested in the popular game
of hoekey got together and organized a permanent Ladies' Hockey Club. From
the date of its organization the elub has been a sueeess and the sport has re-
eeived mueh attention. Regular scheduled games have been played with sev-
eral other teams in Southern California and the U. S. U. elub has proven itself
to be possessor of a very strong' and formidable aggregation of players.
The team has been eoaehed by Miss Edna Coeks, physieal direetor ol' the
girls' gymnasium, and under her direction the devotees of this faseinating sport
have developed no mean amount ot' skill.
The Ofiicers of the Club are:
Louise Avery .. .......................... ,, Captain
Mabel Titus . .. ........... . . .. . . . . .. .......... Manager
Ruth Wininger ....................................... Assistant Manager
fl'he other members of the elub are: Clara Blumenberg, Helen Clarke, Mar-
Ql'lICl'lfC Ciebhardt, Genevieve Harris, Grace Inwood, Ethel 1'a,lmer, Margaret
ljorter, tgfharlotte Rae, Laura Rowe, Aurelie Steward, Vera Stuart, Mildred
latt, Julia Taylor, Ruth lllellahan, and Jesse Kellogg
mwmbers of the English seminar of the first semester, 1912
Zlinr at Glnpg nf Spenser! Uiliarrir QBurrn
By Odell Shepard
O well of crystal water in the waste,
O magie well beside the weary miles
Of my long way! I turn aside and taste
Thy bright Lethean drink. Suddenly smiles
A leafy wood about me-peristyles
Of flickering shade! Seine wizard 's potent word
Ilas spoken deep enchantment that beguiles
The world's loud voices. Here are only heard
Leaves lisping and low notes of seine far, dream
Magician and mysteriareh of dreams,
These are thy realms of faery! Here abide
The mossy ways and clear Aprilian streams
And dewy flowers that long ago have died
VVith all their vernal coolness, sylvan pride,
And leafy peace from our dull world away.
Here will I rest and watch the waters glide
Between their brimming banks and, if I may,
Gather again my strength to face the dazzling da
Dim leaf-strewn aisles, dim, green, and moss-grown haunt
Of memory and many-visioned sleep,
Shelter a while a weary visitant
And eool his brow. O not long shall you keep
Him from the road-the climber from the steep!
For not like thy first lovers he who rests
Beside thee now. He knows a love more deep,
A higher law than swayed their happier breasts,
A loftier beauty, fairer vision, holier quests.
i' NOFE: This attempt to indicate, in Spenser's own stanza, the manner,
materiil 'uid effect of England 's greatest narrative poem is dedicated to the
Dear cloistered quiet! While I linger here
My thought slips back into an ampler day.
The skies are bright with morning. Fresh and clear
The little rivers ripple by my way V
And breezes of the morning are at play
With nodding flowers and grasses and among
The youngling buds and leaves of early May,
And, over all, a singing sweet and strong-
O blithe, loud morning lark of England 's day of song!
For thou art of the morning and the dawn,
But Oh, 'tis weary singing in the heat,
With half thine early matin hopes quite gone
And all they raptures, prophcsying sweet
And fair, false visions fiying in defeat!
O thou the poet 's poet, from thy skies
Of fadeless morning look thou down and greet
Thy brother of the noon. Oh, with thine eyes
Lift him from out the dust! Forlorn and low he lies!
One who might soar like thee but for the weight,
The weary weight of cloud-hung days that cling
About him evermore, disconsolate,
Spoiling the speed and splendor of his wing,
Stifhng the struggling voice that yearns to sing!
O thou, from out thine elder day that knew
No heat, no weight, no cloud, no suffering
Like ours, lift now thy brothcr's song into
The sweep and freedom of thy cool and cloudless blue.
Thou answerest not. But Oh, thou huildest well
A garden girt with tall and stately towers
Where, in a well-won peace, my soul may dwell
Apart from all the noisy, clamoring hours.
For all mine own are these enchanted bowers.
Here I may wander daylong as I list
Among thy mossy grottoes, fields of fiowers
Heavy with evening sleep or dewy-kissed,
And moony marble fonts and pools of amethyst.
Thy song is like an ample meadowland
Where through meanders some full, murmuring stream,
Some strong, wide river winding to the strand
Through shady gloom and sheets of sunny gleam.
On either bank thehending willows seem,
Above the mirror of its crystal fiow,
Lost in vague memories and misty dream,
While by bright lawns and leafy eoverts go
The sliding waters, making music soft and low.
Thy song is like an ancient forest, wide
And dim and full of many winding ways,
Many the paths and great the need of guide
Amid the ferns and gorgeous leafy haze,
But I, who wander here for days on days,
Have learned to love the ever shifting change
Far more than glades where timorous woodsmen blaze
Each turn. I love to lose my way and range .
Through the mighty foliage and verdure rich and strange.
This ancient wood is wide and wild and deep
And full of lisping quiet. Here, unseen,
The elves and fays their court of faery keep
By mossy pools and caverns leafy-green,
And here, on moony nights, they dance between
The shadow and the shine along the sward,
While overhead the oak and alder lean,
Against the baleful planets standing guard,
Weaving blue shadows through the grass all daisy-starred
Along these dim-lit forest aisles and vast
Green dusk of ancient gloom are rolled
The wintry leaves of all the withered past-
One confraternity of common mould.
From Springs long perished, Autumn's tarnished gold
Long blown to dust, and Summers dead and sere
Are born these murmuring arches million-boled
And lofty peristyles of shade that rear
Their miles of waving beauty into sunlight clear.
And here awhile can weary Fancy turn
And lean her head beside the slender streams.
The streams, the lapping leaves, the rustling fern,
Say only 'hush' and 'hush'-a sound that seems
Only the sigh that Silence heaves in dreams.
Here comes no sound or sight of fevered things
That makes annoy. Softly the sunlight beams
And dreamily and far the small bird sings,
Faint as the feathered beat of her own wavering wings.
Thy song is like some vast cathedral pile
That locks the loud world out with brazen doors,
Where, o'er dim pillars of the echoing aisle,
Through lofty arches and on marble floors
A flood of faintly tinctured moonlight pours,
Painting the pallid stone with ghostly bloom
And shapes of saint and shrine, while strongly soars
A chanted prayer of victory and doom
Acrcss the silver dusk and censer-scented gloom.
There, where before each tomb tall tapers star
The vaulted dusk with still unfailing fires,
Wings that strong-pinioned music, spreading far
From the glad mouths of the exulting choirs,
From toiling organs, silvery-twinkling wires,
From soft-complaining flutes and trumpets' blast.
O glad, triumphant faith that still aspires
Among 'these buried bones together cast
With heaped memorials of a dusty, mouldering past!
And thronging thousands come to kneel and pray
Within this strong embrace of ancient walls,
Far from the roar and rush of dazzling day.
For here the quiet dew of beauty falls
Over the tired heart. The crowded calls
Are hushed into a cool, pervading cahn
Through which the moon at gentle intervals
Pours silverly aslant her heavenly balm
To mingle with the slowly chanted vosper psalm.
But Oh, bright angels of the flaming sword,
Keep far away each saerilegious eye
That desecrates Where it should have adored!
The peeping pedant chief, who comes to pry
VVith profane hands among the tombs that lie
As sole foundation of this fairy fane,
And spells 'Hic Jacet' 'mid our every sigh
Of wondering awe and joy when once again
The god of beauty bursts the tomb eternally to reign
Out of the tombs it rises, like a rose
All vividly victorious from the mire.
Out of the grave 's decay and death-clamp grows
Each vault of pictured stone, each springing spire.
Oh, splendid as a leaping Hame of fire
Out of the ash, it bursts its earthy bars,
And, in the urge of a supreme desire,
Lifts, like mild, ivory, Nile-born nenuphars,
Its perfect beauty high among the drifting stars.
Thy song is like a psalm that sinks and swells
Rv moonlight in the gloom of ancient fanes,
Like limpid waters of cool desert wells,
Like the long evening breeze that grows and wanes
Along a leafy wood, like April rains
Tn which the frail anemones are horn-
And Oh, it cannot save me from the pains
Of' lite-the heat, the insensate noise. the scorn-
Riit here T find my rose, forget awhile my thorn.
Did'st thou too, friend and master, as might seem,
Find cramped and close even thy spacious time
And build these stately turrets of rich dream,
These pictured walls and pinnacles sublime
And high aerial aisles of sculptured rhyme
For peace and quiet prospect from on high?
I cannot know. But here I also climb
Above the heat and tumult-even I-
And share with thee the quiet of the unhasting sky
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I have been unable to study and my whole college career has been hampered
by the persistent companionship of pedal protuberances scientifically known as
corns. .Please advise me. Yours truly,
My Dear Boy: '
How my heart goes out to you in sympathy, but do not bc dcspondent.
You should, if possible, obtain F111 apartment with a southern exposure. Sleep
in such a manner that the direct rays of the moon will fall upon the affected
parts. In my experiments I have found moonlight to be a deadly enemy of
troubles of the nature of yours. In addition, bathe the affected parts before
rising in the morning and after each meal with a warm solution of equal parts
of carbolic acid and gasoline. Corrosive sublimate applied upon retiring will
hasten the cure. Try this one semester, if not successful write me.
Fl? fl? Phi il?
Can you suggest something to remove my freckles? Yours with eager
HARRY H UNTINGTON .
Dear "Sunny": I
This is an annoying but harmless affection of the cuticle, produced by over-
stimulation of the exposed parts.
'l'ry the following mild bleach:
Mica Axle Grease .... .... 2 oz.
Resin ................ ..2 oz.
Extract of canal juice ..............,.. ..... 5 oz.
Apply with a damp woolen cloth before and after meals, rubbing in thor-
oughly with sandpaper, One week's application has never failed to remove
all traces of the aiif"ecti0n.
Can you tell me a simple method of finding the proper weight for one's
height 'R Yours truly,
My Dear Arthur:
In your case I should suggest a consultation with Professor Cook. Having
ascertained with the use of his surveying instruments your exact height in rods,
yards, and feet, find your weight with your shoes off. One should weigh from
one to live pounds for each inch of height. Reduce your height to
inches, multiply this by your weight in pounds, found by weighing immediately
preceding luncheon at the cafeteria and again immediately after, by adding
the results and subtracting, the diiference will be the same as your original
weight: divide your height by this result and you will find your weight to be
the one you desire.
it Ill' INK :li
Will you kindly advise me as to the best way of getting rid of fat?
The following advice may seem rather irrelevant and severe, but I have
found it, in my long experience, never to fail to accomplish the desired results
with the least detrimental effects. Follow directions closely and you will re-
ceive immediate relief.
DIRECTIONS: Sell it to the soap man.
'28 'lk 8? 'Kr 'K'
I have had a troublesome growth upon my upper lip which has bothered
me for several months past. It is soft, of yellowish-brown color, and is ae-
companied by an itching sensation which gives a constant desire to irritate it.
The growth docs not seem to attract much attention, in fact, to my knowledge
few have noticed it although it is a source of great care and interest to me.
VVhat can I do for it? Yours truly,
My Dear Boy:
Your case is one that is common to boys of your age. It need cause you
no alarm. It is the result of a transition stage in the physical and mental
Doctors Williaiiis and Cillett have made a thorough investigation and ex-
tended study of this particular period and through their combined efforts have
produced a remedy that has proved effective in the most stubborn cases. You
can obtain it at any drug store. Ask for Williains' or Gillett's IIirsute
as sf as 25 as I
Can you suggest a chest developer? Sincerely,
I HECK MARVIN.
I realize what 21, detriment such a deticiency is to one with your retiring
propensities. Any exercise that brings in play the muscles of tl1e chest will
develop that part. I would suggest that, if possible, sing in the glee club. If
there are any vacancies in the way of presidencies of any nature whatsoever,
so long as they, have little work connected with them, gently but firmly assert
your ability for such positions. Parliamentary drill is one of the best methods
known to increase lung and chest capacity. Never let an opportunity pass of
speaking in public. Like all things worthy of effort, chest development de-
mands constant practice. As you walk down the hall, always throw your chest
well forward so that you may not be inconspicuous. Daily application of
these simple rules, in conj unetion with your work on the rugby team, will give
the desired results.
it ,XI 'lil 'll' 'll'
Can you suggest some relief for nervousness and over-stocked ambition?
Dear, Dear Boy:
What can I say that will help you? Your affliction is beyond the reach
of drugs. Rest and quiet will be your greatest helps. Never allow yourself
to be engaged in any undertaking that will excite or thrill you. Hard as it
will be to one of your congenial nature, you must decline all invitations to
social events. Never under any consideration allow yourself to move or be
moved faster than a snail-trot. It will be hard for one of your energetic make-
up to do this, but you must conserve your strength for the tasks of the future.
224 ilk 4? Ill! M'
I have read and heard a great deal about "beauty sleepf, Is there such
a thing? Yours truly,
Your question' is a natural one. A boy of your immature years requires
more sleep than an older person. Do not study too hard nor too long at one
time. 'Fake frequent excursions to the neighboring country-side. Come and
see me often, for you know we grow like our associates.
it all N Ill' 'll'
FOR. BASHFUL BOYS
How To Make a. Date With a Young Lady'
By NEIL LOCKE
First choose two young ladies, both of whom you adore but with whom
you are not acquainted. Borrow a half-dollar and flip it up. Heads takes
the blonde, tails the brunette. If it comes heads you decide to take the brunette
if she is the better looking. Memorize your invitation. Lurk in the halls between
all periods. Wait for the opportune moment fit always oecursl. The most
develop that part. I would suggest that, if possible, you sing in the glee club. IE
as she descends alone, catch your toe on the ornamental iron lace that adorns
the stair edges, execute three double flips and do a spread-eagle, landing square-
ly before her. Present your memorized speech backwards without taking
breath or fixing your necktie. She will accept in pure ecstasy over the fact that
you were willing to risk your life in such a perilous manner for tl1e honor of
her particular society Cproviding that some other fellow hasn't previously
sacrificed his reputation and a collar button in a similar attemptj.
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LRIIIC PRIME! Pl-Al IU
You Can't Expect Kisses From Me ................... By Frank Toothaker
If You Talk in Your Sleep, Don't Mention My Name .... By "Billy" Snowden
I'm Go'in to Do as I Please Just as Long as I Please ........ By Ed Thompson
Oh, Gee! But l IVish That I Had a Girl ............., ...By Linton Smith
Can 't You See I'm Lonely? ........................ .... B y Nora. Parker
Fm the Guy! ......................... ...By Heck Marvin
I Like It Better All the Time .... ....... B y John Robson
Constantly ..................... ..... B y Charlie Swiggett
Silver Ilairs Among the Gold ......................... By "Sandy" Dayman
.Please Go 'Way and Let Me Sleep ...................... By Howard Henshey
Will Spearmint Keep Its Flavor on tl1e Bed-Post Over-nigl1t?.By Carl Henderson
I Didn't Like the Gravy 'Cause It Didn't Match My Vest. .By Arthur Chapman
I Couldn't Hear the Music 'Cause My Girl Was Eating Soup ............
flvlention EL RODEO when answering these ads.J
WANTED-'l'svo willing deputies with strong backs and weak minds to help
me eject unruly urchins from the athletic field. Sheriif Stonier.
VVANTED-Someone to love me real seriously. None over forty need apply.
WANTED-A cozy home with income attached. Apply, Chas. Swiggett.
WANTED-To rent a good zoology note book till end of semester. Apply,
WANTED-Position as lady's escort by nice-locking young man. l.'ermanent
position preferred. Can give good references from last place. Fred
WANTED-First-class engineer to control the Soph political machine. W. II.
WANTED-A private secretary to keep track of my social engagements. Apply
any time except evenings. Minnie Hawes.
WANTED-A stand-in with all my Profs before the semester grades are turned
in. Bromley Oxnam.
A Dissertation Upon the Various Phenomena Perceptible to the Optical Organ
as it Looks About the Gampus for Elevated and Learned Objective Stimuli
Oh, Grant that the Mlorrow will Bee a Day of Good Hunters, for the
lluntting through the Halls is accompanied by a Loud Blair, making the
Bridges tremble near the Akers of NVoodberry's. There among the Woods with
its fairy Bowers the Ayers are so ladened with a tender, Dewey fragrance that
the Noble St. John can scarcely Barrett.
Obear us also to the shining Lee whereon there is a Record that the Foote
of Earnest Mann has Treadtlieway. Nearby tl1e Silver-like Wood is Stonier
than the gentle Underwood. Look at that charming May-bel which has claimed
the attention of a famous Art critic. In the midst of this scene of quiet beauty
the Shepard iiaunts his Kienle head as the continuous Gaw! Gaw! sounds a
warning that the Dixon line is near.
See that sharp piece of land called Toothakcr with a small crop of young
Oates planted on a Hill, so thickly interspersed with Stones and Oakes that
one has to make a long Hunt for it. Perhaps for Mercy 's sake, the Forrester
will Tilfalroe or at least Huet a little. But Hugh Willett will not touch the
Canfield and this Burns the Hart of Gladys and influences her to take the
moving Van Fleetflyj.
Sh! Hark to the timid retiring Klingtingl berg! What a biISllfl:lll sound
it has. See the valuable Clayberg Wrigh'd near the lovely Bloomtinjberg.
Ouite Nye the tender little Life of fair Margarets is struggling by the side
of the sturdy Herb. Tl1e kindly May will Stowell a slender Brown plant
among the Roy-al companions. Listen! That sound is the voice of the man
Hoose friend is Owen the Dyer, the Dyer wl1o is continually calling for Moore.
Amid the Greene surroundings the Earle has Dexterously chosen his place.
He maintains a Cookman who can Butteriajfield withHa.ydock, but who
prefers to sit upon the handsome Davenport admiring the lfunch and Judy
show. The enjoyment of the spectacle is enhanced by the beauty of the Bull-
finch and the melody of the Mat-toon. The Earl has given his Steed a long
period of Leisure, while he himself who is Wellborn, enjoys his Sherry and
La Porte as he most carefully guards his Gates. Near his castle is a Duke who
enjoys his Maytime in dis-Guise. But Woe to the man who attempts to carry
away the beautiful choice Locke, for Her-Mann is ever near to Kast all comers
from Miles around into Bond-age. Another disturbing element is the Heck-
toring over Betts which is not uncommon among Adamsons' and which causes
the Hart of fair Maidens to fill with ire when some people Guy them. Similarly
did the flowery speech cause a Russell in the Whcatfleyj industry.
So it is not strange that the Seal of the Queen Masters William as he tempts
Mildred so he can easily Wheeler to York, which makes him Miles closer.
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RAYS OF HOPE FROM THE BISHOP FACTORY
Arthur Torrance, just before the collection was taken at his charge: "Now,
I wish that you brethren who have been putting buttons in the collection plate
would put in a pair of trousers this time. I need them."
9.6 it PW 'ZF Si'
Chan Min went over to the University Meat Market the other day and
asked for a nickel's worth of porterhouse steak. The butcher, who was well
"up" on the lofty tendencies of the price of this portion of the bovine anatomy,
ent into a large hunk of fine juicy steak, and then, holding' the knife out to-
ward Min, l1e growled: "There, smell of that."
'll' M' gli' PK' 'lk
Dr. Healy Cto Chajfcej-"Did you occupy your last charge with credit?"
Chaffee-"Entirely, doctor, there was never any cash connected with it!"
'li' 'll' 'lil 'li' il'
The following story is told about Harry Tomlinson:
lVhile Harry was touring the back woods last summer selling his horse
doctor book, the shoes he had borrowed from Sanderson wore out as a result
of his energetic exercise of the pedal extremities. Stopping at the village
store at one of the metropolitan points from which he conducted his excursions,
he asked to be shown a new pair. Just as the proprietor was about to start a
search for the desired commodity a hurried customer came in and demanded
his attention, whereupon he instructed his wife to proceed with the searcl1
for the brogans. After some time she returned and approached Tomlinson, who
was sitting on his foot to conceal at "holy" sock, with the news: "I eouldn't
find your size, so I brought two pair of sixes."
43 S3 Si' if 'lt
At a banquet of tl1e Pauline Association, so we are told, fried squab was
on the menu. Carl May ate about four generous sized birds, and was feeling
rather uncomfortable on his way home. Standing on a corner waiting for his
ear and feeling rather fervently the pangs of remorse for his rash action, what
should he hear issuing from a moving picture show on the corner but the
strains of that old favorite, "I'm as Happy as the Birds in May!"
OFF DUTY on 0 DUTY?
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SongS of the BuSineSS Manager
Ilow dear to my heart ibli the earth of tliubrlicriberrls
Wlien the generoufii Slfiubrlicriber preblientfii it to view
But he who won't pay I refrain from derlicribing,
For perhapfli, gentle reader, that one may be you !
-"VVhy did Bassanio want to borrow from Antonio?"
-4"'To get money with which to press his suit."
Observed on a street ear recently: Doctor Hunt was sitting on the inside
of the car as he rode down town, contemplating the broad expanse of his new
tan shoes as they lay stretched out before him. The conductor approached the
doctor and said: "Pardon me, sir, but you must put your suit cases in the front
end of the carf,
The report comes from Hodge Hall that Neil Locke is living on two meals
a day to get "Slim." in A '
The McCorkle family believe in the old-time remedies for they have had
a good "Herb" in the family quite frequently, we are told.
At one of the recent banquets Prof. Owen was to deliver a speech. The
toastmastcr who sat near him at the table, leaned over and asked in a stage
whisper: "Shall we let them enjoy themselves a little longer, Professor, or shall
We have your speech now?"
Speaking about music, docs a Mat-tune require a little Moore for perfect
Toothaker-"Locke raised my room rent last month."
Butterfield-'WVish he'd raise mine, I haven't raised but six bits of it
" 'Life' is so short," the Junior sighed,
As the Botany Prof. scuttled byg
I Professor would be
"I wonder how tall 't ic .
If he lived as 'Long' as I?"
Mr. Ishizakai, stopping in front of Miss Horton 's home: "Is this the place
where Mr. Oakes holds devotional meetings?"
"How do you tell bad eggs?" asked Charlie Deaver, on an excursion to
the store for his bachelor supplies.
'I don't know, because I never told any," said tl1e grocerg " 'but ii' I had
anything to tell a bad egg I'd break it gently!"
She---"I wou1dn't be a bit surprised if Herman Albers should turn out to
be a burglar."
He-"Well, I've heard some bad things about "Cap," but why do you
think he might be a burglar?"
Slie--"Well, he certainly knows how to pick a Locke."
Doctor Hunt Qin History of Economic Thoughtj--"You must distinguish
this Mr. Carey by h.is first name which is I-Ienry, as there are a number of
Careys that have come before the public. Can you bring any oi' these to
Mr. MeEuen-"Carrie Nation ! "
D Prof. Weatherby Cafter class, to Gladys McDonald, who had missed the
recitationj-"I noticed that Mgr. Kelley was not here today either."
Mrs. Kienle Cat close of recitationj--"Will those who are not here please
tell those who did not come, what the lesson is for next Wednesday?"
The Queener-"Dear, I-I-I didn 't intend to tell you this when we came
in here, but something spurs me on to tell you that I love you."
The Queened-H1-leavens! lllaybe you're sitting on the cactus!"
The Manicure-"Do you wish to be trimmed close?"
He--"iWell, please leave ear fare."
Prof. Life-"There are two kinds of things on which fungi grow. Wliat
is this growing on?"
'Bright Sep--' ' The host. "
Prof. L.-"No, it's the other one.'
B. S.-'i'l'he guest." M?
Be careful when you 're away from home. Remember that three wise men
once followed a star.
'Tis wrong for any maid to be
Abroad at night alone, l
A chaperone she needs till she
Can call some chap her own.
rm Ranks-201151 nffp Ihr 133255
MODERN WAYS OF CUTTING DOWN LIGIIT BILLS WHEN VISITING
YOUR LADY FRIENDS. By Neil Locke. Price, 65 eeuts 11et.
HOW' TO MAKE AN ALARM CLOCK THAT WON'T GO OFF UNTIL
10:30. By Everett Mattoon, M. D. Two vols. Price, 15 cents.
MODERN METHODS OF PROPOSAL, FROM ONE WHO KNOWS. By
Arthur Torrance. Free to all lovers of nature.
POSSIBLE CONSEQUENCES OF RUNNING AN AUTO WITH ONE
HAND. By Errol Janes. Cloth, 43 cents, paper, 13 cents.
SERMONS ON THE GOOD INFLUENCE OF THE DOLLAR. By Treasurer
of the Junior Class. Ten vols. 23 cents.
HOW TWO CAN LIVE COMFORTABLY ON ONE SMALL INCOME. By
M. K. Zimmer. Just off the press. Recommended by all married people.
37.43, 4 vols.
THE ECONOMIC ADVANTAGES OF THE RUBBER COLLAR. By Russell
Stark. 50 cents net.
ONE YEAR OF BLISS, OR HOW TO KEEP LOVE'S SPARK A-GLOVV-
ING. By J. S. Robson. 15 cents. 10 per cent discount to those who are
married or who have immediate hopes.
IIOW TO BE HAPPY TIIOUGII MARRIED. By Ralph La. Porte. Six
copies for 10 cents. Fire-proof edition. Going fast.
AQUATIC ANIMALS I HAVE SEEN AND TASTED, OR ORIGINAL RE-
SEARCH IN TIIE DUCK POND. By Hirchel Griffin. COE special
interest to all Preps.l
IIOW' I ATTAINED MY LOFTY POSITION, OR THE AUTOBIOGRAPHY
OF A TYRANNICAL BOY'-CHASER. By Harold Stonier. Oilcloth
binding, 9 cents. Reduction made to applicants for future athletic field
X66 N ESSEX Qmlilov siivl
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5 I N, Amy 3 . hx In J.
W Q I iii
Henderson, looking' for a joh-UI ealled to see if you have an OPCHIDW' lor
Manager-"Yes, right hehinml you. Close it when you go out.'
Stark, sending a comic valentine to his lady friend-HMy, but I WlSl1 1
could see llazel 's face when she opens it ! "
Senior-"Why ean't Prof. Life get a wife?"
Junior-"Because the girl who married him would have a shoit hfel'
,'4You haven it been here long," said the ink bottle.
"No," replied the new blotter.
"How do you like your work?"
:'VSfell, it eertainly is absorbing."
KlPCllllOffCP "I'm not fond of
Klmllx N ,
m M54 ,
the stage but I hear your father s footstepb
'Q D H 1
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.,1 'J' I'
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f 7 1 ,gi 'n F
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the stairs ind I think I d better o betore the footliohts.
on A .' I i
1' 1 m 477
There was a young fellow named Spaeth,
VVho dined with Miss H. at eight-eight.
At this very late date A
'Twould bc hard to relate
What Spaeth and his tete-a-tete ate at eight-eight.
Dorothy Betts says she is fond of California flowers. She ought to be a
good judge in the "Poppy" line.
A suggestion for a new degree for one of our esteemed faculty: Since
we hear that there's a little '4splinter" at Prof. Wood's home, it might be
appropriate to address the Professor as Dr. Paul Woocl, D. A. D.
Prof. Owen ton co-edueationp--"On this subject many people are up in
First She-Have you ridden in Bovie's new auto yet?
Second She-Yesg it was lovely. There was some oseulation but it didn't
bother me a bit.
Tie-Arc you quite sure, dearest, that my arm is the very first to go about
She-Oh, yes, George- I never wore this waist before.
"And when he proposed did you tell him to see me?" asked her mother.
'LYes, mamma, dear, and he said he 'd seen you several times and he wanted
to marry me just the same."
Janitor-I found the notice "Not to be Used Except in Case of Fire" which
those fellows stole from the hall.
c'WllGPO did you find it?"
Janitor-They had nailed it up over the coal bin.
Smith-"VVere you much upset by the bank failure?"
Henshcy-"Yes, quite so-I lost my balance."
i'Pa, what does 'dining a la carte' mean?" Father, stuck-"Er--it means
eating in a lunch wagon I guess."
There was once a Chink named Ching Ling.
Fell off a street car-Bing ! Bing !
The con turned his head
To the passenger said:
"The car's lost a washer-Ding! Ding !-Ex.
ln German I while preparing for Christmas party:
Mrs. Kienle-"Now, the Germans always have a picture of an angel on the
top of their Christmas trees. Who will bring me a picture of an angel?"
Mr. Knopf-'4The fellows should be able to furnish plenty of them."
Now, why was Heck Marvin the first one to laugh?
Grim sorrow hath turned many a man
Quite prematurely grayg
An ash cart, too, the trick will do,
Upon a windy day.
Great llboems, anb 1Hear Cl5reaI
BY THE SAD SEA WAVES
QWith Apologies to Bill Shakespearej
They went to Hermosa Beach,
They sat upon the sands,
The moon was shining brightly,
And Bill held her little-shawl.
As he held her little shawl,
How fast the time did fly!
And his gaze was full of longing,
As he looked into her-lunch-basket.
As he looked into her lunch-basket,
And wished he had a taste,
He seemed serencly happy
WVith his arm around her-umbrella.
With his arm around hcr umbrella,
Upon the beach they sat,
I-Ie whispered softly: 4'Della!"
She was sitting on his-handkerchief.
She was sitting on his handkerchief,
This charming little miss,
Her eyes so full of mischief,
And he slyly stole a-sandwich!
ONE ON HERB
I Dennis had just given an inspiring talk in the young pcople's meeting.
When testimonials were called for a young lady arose and said she wished to
tell how much Mr. Dennis' talk had encouraged her.
H r feminine voice in the rear was heard to say in a loud stage whisper:
lou re not the first young lady Mr. Dennis has encouraged."
. y ,
IX QV WSE
JJ S ,iw
J I 00 K,,x ,z
5 HN Wla ssiftai..
,.- 0 K 4 T
Q f N, P W- .
i f A t mo 'fs .. ,,,t
. 4 , QA 501m
W I ' Ss 7
qv f - Y mf l
Wd' ' X a H g Z 3
We HILL fmvfff fx
THE OLD OAKEN BUCKET-FROM A SANITARY POINT OF VIEW
QSubmitted by the Biological Departmenty
VVith that anguish of mind I remember my childhood,
Recalled in the light of a knowledge since gained,
The malarial farm, the wet, fungus-grown Wildwood,
The cl1ills there contracted that since have remained.
The scum-covered duck-pond, thc pig-sty close by it,
The place where the sour-smelling house drainage fellg
The hut of my father, the barn-yard close nigh it,
But worse than all else was the horrible smell!
The old oaken bucket,
The iron-bound bucket,
The moss-covered bucket
That hung in the well.
Just think of it! Moss on the vessel that lifted
The water I drank in the days called to mind,
Ere I learned what professors and scientists gifted
In water of wells by analysis find.
The rotting wood fiber, the oxide of iron,
The algae and toads of unusual size,
The water impure as the verses of Byron,
Are things I remember with tears in my eyes.
How little I thought of thc typhoid fever
That lurked in the water I ventured to drink,
But since I've become a devoted believer
In teachings of science, I shudder to think.
Perhaps I had boiled and afterwards strained it
Through filters of charcoal and gravel combined,
And after distilling, condensed and regained it
In potable form with its filth left behind.
And now, far removed from the scene I'm describing,
Emotions of grief large as tea-kettles swell,
My memory reverts to my youth'l'ul imbibing,
And I gag at the thought of that horrible well.
The old oaken bucket,
The iron-bound bucket,
The moss-covered bucket
That hung in thc well.
Great llboems, anb Meat Great qeommueop
THE HE-MALE COLLEGE WIDOW
He queens at morning, noon, and night,
He queens in story weatherg
The moonlight nights are his delight,
Wllen two can get together.
His heart 's as free as a bird in May,
He loves each as the otherg
Seven pining, bleeding, broken hearts
Each elaim his as a brother.
The years may eome, the years may go,
The ties they form must sever-
And maids may come and maids may g
But ED queens on forever.
6 m KX
CWith Apologies to Longfellowb
They stood on the porch at midnight,
His heart was in a whirlg
His eyes and mouth were full of hair
And his arms were full of girl.
He put his arms around l1er waist,
The eolor left her cheek-
Upon the lapel of his coat
It stayed about a week!
He sipped sweet nectar from her lips
As under the moon they sat
And he wondered if any other guy
Ever drank from a mug like that.
If 71 Y F3
i. A 5
if Q9 S
Qi fri 1 Zi
x.. ' 7 155, " If
Leading lnsizfzeffen of Hzgher Learning in ihe Greai Souihwesi
The Uuz'versz'Zy Comprises Nme Colleges '
Liberal Arts Theology Music
Law Dentistry Oratory
Medicine Pharmacy Fine Arts
Note these jails:
1. Splendid student body of 2500. Daily paper and full complement of activities.
2. Faculties comprise professors trained in the worId's greatest universities
and selected for sterling personal character.
3. Men and women received on equal terms in all departments.
4. Wholesome Christian atmosphere without sectarianism.
5. Graduate Department issues California High School Teacher's Recom-
mendation CCertiticate1. Seventy-four issued during the past year.
Advanced courses lead to degree of Master of Arts.
6. New Administration Offices: enlarged lecture room and library facilities.
Next semester opens September 10, 1913. Full information address the
Registrar, or write the President,
GEORGE FINLEY BOVARD, LL.D.
BUY YOUR NEXT SUIT
343 SOUTH SPRING STREET
2S3ENEPS1l?Li39.ITSi 15.00 to 535.00 PLACING- HER
If she goes with all the boys, she's a eoquette. If she prefers a steady, she
couldn't get anyone else.
Il? she majors in Chem or Greek, she's queer. If she cloesn't, she's looking
for snap courses.
If she is athletic, she loses her maidenly cllarm. If she isn't-well, girls
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If she belongs to a Clllll, she is :l'rivolous. If she docsnlt, she C01llClI1,'E get in.
If she doesn't wear a diamond, she isn't engaged. If she does, she's run-
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If she asserts herself in classes, she is strong minded. If she doesn't, she
llE1S117lJ any brains. A
If she doesn't talk much, she is uninteresting. If she does, she's tiresome.
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The College af Pharmacy
of the University of Southern California
Offers a tlzorouglz C0zn'se of izzsfrzlczfion in
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The course for the degree of Pharmaceutical Chemist comprises two years of thirty weeks
each with instruction five days each week. 8:00 a. m. to 12 rn.
Post Graduate Course open to all graduates of recognized schools of Pharmacy leading to the
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For Prospecius and Information address
38th and University Avenue
College of Pharmacy LOS ANGELES, CAL.
AN OLD ONE
"May l print a kiss upon your lips?" he asked.
She nodded her sweet permission.
So they went to press and T rather guess
They printed a large edition.
'Klint one edition is hardly enough,"
She said, with a charming pout.
So agrain in the press the form was placed,
And they put several extras out.
COLLEGE or MUSIC U. S. C.
A university professional school for the study of music in all its hranches.
Why drop your music when you go to college?
Talce it with us and get college credits for it.
Courses in theoretical and applied music. normal classes under Mr.Vernon
Spencer. teacheris training classes. XX7. F. SKEELE. Dean'
SCIIJ for circular. Blanchard Hall.
Be it in lecture-room or ofhce, at dress or
informal functions, it behooves the up-to-
the-minute young man to make the best of
A well-constructed tailored suit of clothes
with its correct lines cannot but be noted
and admired. Besides giving its wearer a
certain conhdence in himself, such a garment
brings out and radiates the very personality
of the MAN.
Whatever the occasion, be Httingly attired.
Be prepared to meet anybody anywhere, and
the battle will have been well started.
From S25 to 9550
-460 S. Spring ' 538 S. Broadway
E Jas. W. Edwards Co
610-11-12 W. P. Story Bldg.
Corner Sixth and Broadway
ill We have made a careful study of suc-
cessful locations for new graduates.
Ill Every graduate of U. S. C. whose location
we have helped select is now enjoying
a successful practice. Does this mean
anything to you in your search for a
ill Let us have an opportunity of advising
you on this subject.
Publishers of the DEPOTS:
Pacinc San Francisco Sacramento
Dental Los Angeles San Jose
Gazette Oakland Fresno
W0 r N
GRACE, EASE and STYLE
One Trial always a Customer
E.o.coRDoN Tailors Who Know How
ROBINSON St GORDON
Home F-1835 222 S. SPRING St.
INFANT MIND., V
who are "up and coming"
-who want what they
want when they want it,
are our best customers.
For when they're pleased
they are pleased, and we
seem to please them with
clothes. Keen, English
style, carefully tailored,
3318 to 340. Other good
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Harris 8: Frank
Spring near Fifth
Your pa hain't feelin' very well,
And Lizzie's got the mumps,
The hahy has the whoopin' cough,
And Bessie's in the grumps.
Your brother Bill hain't feelin' right,
lIe's kinder yaller lookin'.
I'll bet the stuff you eat tonight
Can't touch your mother's cookin'.
Most of all us is kinder sick
With some disease or other.
I hope this finds you likewise, son
Witli lots ot' love
The reason that a hornet is so effective is that he knows which part of his
anatomy to use.
A smart answer turneth away wrath-sometimes.
'Tis hetter to have loved and lost than to have won.-l'essmust.
A stitch in your side loses your appendix.
Innocent Fresh-"What does R. S. V. l'. mean?"
Experienced Soph-"Rush in, Shake hands, Vietual up, and Put."
Ileard in a gentle undertone from the Daily Office: "lim mad-please for-
give me. Well, 1,11 get mad, too, then-I'm tired ol' being good-Errol, I ean't
trust you any more. Tliere, I gave you a fine chance and you didn't take it.
That shows how much I trust you. Now, don 't you tell a soulf'
Some of Dr. Hoose 's Philosophical Remarks
"My friends, you are all talking through your hats, this morning."
"Now, Mr. Stonier, don 't you let your mind stop !"
"Now, let me talk to you like a Dutch uncle."
" You 're all right in your statement-except the words."
4' I want you to get up and dust this morning."
"My friends, you have altogether too much learning."
YOUR HOME COMPANY
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LOS ANGELES, CAL.
PASO, TEXAS, AND SAN DIEGO. C
Phone Home A-5776 Established 1910
Brushes A Dental Scraps
Broaches U J. U Jewelers Gold
A Specialty Sole Agent Southern California Platinum Scraps
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I. Duke M.: "Pipe the waist on that dzuue, Bill."
Bill L.: "Thut's 11ot WZISIC-tII2It,S eeon01uy."
Il. "You eertuillly have at trim little waist,"
Duke said as she put on her hut.
But Mae turned him aside and quickly replied:
t'You'1'e riglit-there's no getting 'round that."
COLLEGE OF OR TORY
UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
DEPARTMENTS OF EXPRESSION AND PHYSICAL CULTURE
Instruction in Public Speaking. Oratory, Debate, Dramatic Art, The Speaking Voice, Bible
and Hymn Reading, the Art of Story Telling.
The Shakespeare Dramatic Club is a special feature of the School. l
Courses in English, History, Language, Psychology, Etc., to be had in College of Liberal
Summer term of six weeks. Private and class instruction. Credit is granted in these
courses in College of Liberal Arts and Law. Instructor, Professor Leonard C. Natlkemper
Address MISS BEULAH WRIGHT, Dean,
College of Oratory, University of Southern California
Arts in the same building.
Send for Catalog.
QW + af
l Mx ix' ILZ
PORTRAITS THAT PLEASE
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fOn the ground Hoorj
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- L MASON BUILDING
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'E r LOS ANGELES
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. ,e...., I e..e.,., . ,I U
f f J '
w:ll tQG In CALIFORNIA
FLANNIGAN ATTENDS A GERMAN CLASS
4'W'ill, bedad if it ain't me ould friml Dougherty aginl Th' top ov th'
lllilfllill, to yez. Faith ana"
"Yis, its me. Now cage th' introdooesliun an' till me pu'lIere yez been at."
"lBegorra an, Oi wuz over at thot eollige agin'. Oi--"
"O, yis, yez manes Pneumonia Colligef,
"No ye shpalpcen, not Pomona. Oi IIIIIHCS U. S. C. Will, Oi wanted to
see the Prisiclint about me girl Nora, but he wuz busy, so Oi---"
i'Yis? An' how long wuz he busy?"
4'1UJ0llt six fate four inches. Now, yez kape shtill. Will, Oi begun lookin
arouzul, an, prisintly Oi landed in a room on the second floor. They wuz wan
chap in there, an' he sez they wuz goin' to be a Sherman class right away.
Now, Oi always had a warm sphot in me heart fer a Dooteh looneh, so Oi up
"Flannigan, ivory last wan ov yer aneisters wuz Billy goats?"
'lYis, Dougherty, an' yours wuz all peanuts. If yez hail me nerve, yez
would be a peanut butter. Enyway, Oi git yez, an' Oi plade guilty. Will, as
Oi wuz sayin', Oi shtayed. Thot yoong feller shtood by th' wiucler an'
PSoN-- --Evakv Nam
RHE5 --- -- -DAILY OFFICE
KEL.LT-- ---- -- ?
Swx66 :Tw - - -- GLADYS Bowmo
EATON ---- Lounse Avanv
Rance AL H----6.RAr.e Bo F
'DUKE Home n-----Mae Guuce
M1113 ---- l"1u.oRs.oMfrnex.
-Hazen. WH an ev
- Bmvnh Hovnsreq
Continually dissatisfied, bad temper, all wrong
for business when you feel that way. Perhaps
you have'nt realized that it's because your
clothes are wrong.
NOW GET RIGHT
are positively equal in material, style, and trim-
mings to anything offered in the city at 535.
In addition YCU DON'T GUESS WITH
Hundreds of Imported and Domestic
Clothes, Hundreds of Boosters
Why Not You? 1
KLESI h SPQTER
mlthiropped elmlk on top ov a llllllvll ev flll2lHCl'S down helew. All at once he
sez, iWVl100l7L'0l Oi Cl"2l0li0Cl L1111'1'e11ee Allan roight on the be:1n.' l'Se1l111l nn'
Oi didn't hem' ph11':1t th' Allan feller sez."
"l71'isintly th' hell rung, an' in 1-01110 El troih ov twelve lnjins headed by a
hnpe Sl1lYl2ll'll sq11z111'."
"Yis, FlZlIlHl,UjElll, 11'11z she--"
c'NlX'll1' meincl, lJe11g'l1e1'ty, sheis lll?ll'l'lCll.,,
'L Will, she sits 1l0w11 am' sez, 'llerr D001-y, will yez plnze to take a simool-
t2lIlCOllS 0SClll2lSllllll ev yer pedal extl11'e111ities in th' 1li1'eetl11111 ov the epeniu'
in th' wall 1lisig1111te1l :is il cleor, nn' eause same to IISSOHI 11 elosed DOSlSl1lll'1?, "
'iIle11l1l on. Fl2lHI1lg'HH. Say thot zlginf'
"Th0t's jist phwat 'Dewey sez. New lasseo th' Clillfli phwile Oi p1.'oeee1l."
" l'111t 1li1,l she say it z1g'i11 W'
'4Nix, De11gl1e1'ty. She sez, 'Hate it, kicl, or Oi'll trim yer g'o01l.' "
iWVill, thin, she shpies 11111, un' she sez, 'l5eg:1tes, Herr Flzlnlligzinf
Hi.XllS,Q'CSll1Jlt'li,, sez Oi. l3e1l111l am' thot wuz all the Deoteh Oi knew,
un' Oi w11z11't goin' to let no hleemin' shehoel tueher z1eq11i1'e me Nzrlmy.
HVVill, Do11ghe1'ty, she looked loik she wuz goin' to eholie, nn' she sez to
me 1'illU polite, sez she, 4Veit iss?'
Books Stationery Printing
H PIQATEI-2N11lx3 JEWELRY I
Leather and Felt Pennants and Pillows
THE T. V. ALLEN COMPANY
4l9 Laughlin Bldg. 3l5 So. Broadway
iiliGQ.f0l'1'll, au' thot closignin' fouiulc knew thot Oi ooultl11't spake Dootuh,
hut Oi wuz game. Oi thriocl to think ov ivory hit ov Dootch Oi haul ivcr hear-cl,
un' in fl lll0Ill0l1t Oi sox, 'Ruus mit om, wionor wurst. Ilach der Kztisetz'
"Ah, mo hye, thot wuz an l'oinc shthroke ov tllIll0l1lill'y. She saw Oi could
slipuko thot hloomin' lungrwiclge almost as will as sho uoultl, an' sho dassent
ask me no more fool questions.
"Will thin th' fun ht-gun. 'l'lu-y wuz havin' poetry, au' at guy got up
to rouitc. Faith au' it sounded sooiuthin' loik this:
" 'Du hist woo tiny hloomors,
So old, and dc-rn th' Rhino,
You can buy from us
any book you want:
Late Fiction, Library
Editions of Standard
or any other book that
you see advertised at
10W less than the
advertised price. Late
novels can be deliv-
ered the following
day. Ask us the price
and see what we can
University Steel Die
Stationery, in a vari-
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35 cents to 31.00
The only place in
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THE UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE
3474 Universily Hvenue, Los Jqngeles Telephone 22485
COLLEGE OF LAW
of the University of Southern California
Forty-two Instructors and Lecturers, many of whom are in the front rank of
of the California bar and all of whom stand well. We give as reference
any attorney in Los Angeles or Vicinity. Post-graduate school,
only department of its kind west of Chicago.
FRANK P. PORTER, CDFLU1
First and Broadway Los Angeles, California
Mick showed Dick, and the blame Mutt
Splashed mud on his shirt, behindf
'tAeh, Dougherty, an' to think them Shermans ealls thot poetry! Thin
a Fther thot shpasm, she calls on a foine little Japanese boy, Mishther Sat-on-his
toe, an' she asks hi1n fer at proverb. lle ups an' sez, 'Bites is feltf or soomthin'
loik thot. Now, Douglierty, Oi lave it to yez, ai11't thot a hin ov a proverb?
i'Moil Moi! Thot class wuz a joke. Faith an' they worked about two
minits an' laffed about lfoive. They had thot taeher so Eussed she lost hor
chewin' gnrn twice in wan minit. An' in th' midst ov it all they wuz throwin,
il,1'OllI1t.l 'Dooteh proverbs, poems, sintinees, C011g'l'CgilSlll1I1S an' de-elam-shells
"Ooh, lfllanniganl Ye doom head, yez manes deelenslmnsf'
"VVill, anyway, Oi felt loik a barrel ov sauer kraut shtamlinl in th' middle
ov a Rats-killer, an' belave me, whin thot hell rung Oi bate it out ov thot room
so fast yez eonldn't see me fer th' dust."
f'Did yez git to see tl1e'l'risidint, then?"
THE COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS
U. S. C.
THE LEADING ART SCHOOL OF THE WEST
IDEAL IN EVERY RESPECT
BULLETIN ON REQUEST W. L. JUDSON, DEAN
i"Slllll'l' nn' Oi did. So sez, 41511, phworc yvz ba-o11?'
" 'Ocl1,' svz Oi, 'Oi jist rctlirllcd from ai towvi' ov inspivshun ov 21 private
instituslin for Von-ble moindvml yo0th.'
1' 'A.h,' sez lie, 'lmvo ycz iuy opinions thot yoz miglit ixprissil'
'uhlislitlim-1' Prisiclinh' sc-z T, 'Oi have not. But if yi-Z have 21 froiglit
tliraiu rule lmmly Oi could use tho whole hloomin, outfitf "
iff 43 5? ik H
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Makers of Caps
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Wm. l-l. l"loegee Co. 193
138-I42 S. Main Street, Los Angeles
Home 10087 Main 8447
QWith Apologies to Tennysonj
Broke, broke, broke,
On the cold gray world am I,
And I would that my tongue could uttcr
The words to make Pa sigh.
Oh, well for you, old pal,
You could go to the party, all right!
Oh, well for the favored gal,
Wllo thinks such as I are tight.
And society life goes on,
But the price remains too highg
And, Oh, for the dough to have some fun
Just to cheer such a man as I.
Broke, broke, broke,
Pawned on the world a wreckg
This is the touching letter to Dad:
"Be quick! and send me that cl1eck!'
F 5907 Main 2851
Tennis 81 Kanouse Co. im.
cilflczsiers in the wrt 0fPr0sZ!1ei1b 'Denizstfy
The construction of scientific artificial dentures for the highest degree of efficiency
is possible only through our co-operation with scientific dentists.
ALWAYS AT YOUR SERVICE
P. C. TENNIS, President and Director DR. J. A. METCALFE, Director
In chancz' of Gold Plalfxr and A 7'f1?.'ll14lf1bIl lu cllalwz' of Crarwz an cr' li'r1kfgr Drip!
P. A. KANOUGE, Vice-President and Director E. C. COSTA, Director
lu clulmff of Ruse .ilclul and Gzxliugs lu fflllllkfl' nf Vulmnilr liz-przrlnwul
W. V. LEE, Secretary and Director
tlfiirc and .Slllrs l,l'ffU'flllt'llf
This was seen in a Canadian paper in a nursing bottle advertisement:
hxvllvll The baby is done drinking it must he miscrewcd and laid in a cool
place under a tap. Ili the child dia-S not ilirive on fresh milk it should be
"Hello, old man! How did you hurt your hand ?"
'WA little reckless driving, tl1at's all."
'KA motor?" V
"'No, a nail."
Prof. Ulroy Kin Pliysiologyj--"'Wl1at is the oliiue of thu gastric juice?"
. . WATTE RS
CI-IEIVIIST AND DRUGGIST
266 East Fifth Street, Corner Wall
Los Angeles, California
Agents for the
,, W. Nunes
Hawauan Sr Sons H
SOLE AGENTS FOR
Be sure and see the latest Bradbury Lute-
Manclolins, Mandolas, Mando-Cellos, and
You will always Find the most complete stock and exclusive styles here
WRITE FOR CATALOGUE
Seeking Having Stores
Locations For Sale
All Information Furnished Promptly
and Without Charge
WESlERN WHOLESALE DRUG GO.
M. Los ANGELES, CAL. dm
We Will Deem it a Pleasure to
Serve You in Any Capacity
Druggists Drug Clerks
Miss Iloil to Qllr. Magnuson, who was sitting near while the lady was draw-
ing a picture: 'LLook out there, MT. M: ff . - - ' '
ibnuson, ivy firm is coming towfud you.'
OVCl'll0flI'Cl in the Daily Ollico, Miss McCo1'klc's voice, anxiously: "Now,
llowzml, il' you break my glasses!"
Ralph lm Porto-+"Wliy, mam, IQ liavm-n't queenccl a single girl this your!"
,l'l. D.-"Well, say, now, you 'cl better be quccning the single ones if you're
going to qucvn :my at all."
When students want groceries, ice cream, candy,
milk or soft drinks, just step across the street from col-
and get all you want for less money.
3502 University Ave.
Serum in Humanity in the illllvawurr nf Smrrenz
The Pacific College of Osteopathy offers thorough training in
all branches necessary for the education of the physician and surgeon.
The carefully graded course extends through a period of four years.
Full credit is allowed for all University work which is equiva-
lent to that offered by the college.
Osteopathy is rapidly superceeding all other systems of Medi-
cal practice. The success of our graduates before the various State
Medical Boards is evidence that the work of The Pacific College of
Osteopathy is thoroughly satisfactory from an educational standpoint.
For catalogue or further information, address,
C. A. WHITING, SC. D., D.O.
Chairman of the Faculty.
Dr. Hoose in Hist. 1'hil.l-'CM friends it's a danfferous thing to have a
I , 7 b D
J. Malcom, who was reciting'-"I don't see how that applied to me here,
Dr. Bogardus Cin Social Psyclrl-"lllustrate auto sugg'estion.',
Brilliant Junior-'fllonkl Henk!" ,
"Is he a man of pronounced views?"
HYUI l ' 'fll I" "' "
cs, wut tiey are pronouncec ry us wife.
The young wife refused a new hat, complained bitterly that she had a lot
to put up with.
"Yes," said her husband, "and if you knew how little I've got to put up
with you wouldn't ask me to put up for a new hat right now."
Now we know why Aristotelian had to have two pictures taken for the
El Rodeo. Toothaker smiled in the first one and Bowser threw the negative
away---said he thought the plate was cracked.
Founded I 888
F RATERNITY and
HIGH GRADE JEWELRY
According t0 Special Designs.
We also keep a well assorted stock in
CARL. ENTENNIAN JEVVELRY CO.
2l7Z So. Spring Street Los Angeles, Cal.
" Miss Eaton, can you use the word 'hence' in a sentence?"
Ruth, at the eount ol' nine-"We have more hens than roosters!"
Cromwell--''What's the matter, Henderson?"
Ilenne., with a gI'02lIl-Hlxl'0'l:. Arnold Zllltl some California Professor were
betting lee cream sodas on the II. S. U.-Berkeley meet and Iilll holding the
Heard in Il iene Class-"What else besides hair ffrows tll1'0llU'll the skin ?"
I 1 I l l D C
Chas. Deaver Qlooking at his handj-"'l'oe nails."
Mehluen-"'I'liey may kill me hut my voiee lives on foreverf,
A Friend, anxiously-"'l'hen we 'll hope they'll never kill you."
I'd rather drink water than booze,
I'd rather rise early than snooze,
But I'd advise yooze
Not to het that I dooze
IDN. 's s. is , '
ei I 1401 lflfllll eertam yo11'd looze.
The HOLLMAN BUSINESS COLLEGE
ill Offers to young people the open
door of business opportunity.
ill The first step of the ladder of
business success is the Business Col-
ill Special rates now on.
ADDRESS l0l7 SOUTH FIGUEROA STREET
Home 54021 Broadway 2560
JTIHICSA-ilWllCFC is the hest place to hold the world's fair?"
Humes-' ' Around the waist. "
Cole-"M greatest ambition is to cast out the sick heal the dead and
raise the devilf' .
Stanton-"I came near kissing a girl the other night."
Dimmit-' ' How 's that ? ' '
Stanton-HI asked her and she refused."
Young Lady-"What a finely chiseled mouth you have, Mr. Marvin, it
ought to be on a girl 's face."
Marvin-"I seldom miss the opportunity."
Father-"I-Iow is it that you got such low marks last semester?"
J. Craig-"Oh! Everything is marked down after the holidaysf,
THE DESK OF QUALITY
in -2-., '
X ,.,,5?,, Mn vez .3
.. iw. '
I", lv, N vt, i
Complete lime of School
School Supplies of all kinds l- Fnrniture. OPCN and
The Peabody School F urniturei Company
PHILIP I. MURPHY, Director RALPl'fiE. MURPHY, General Salesman
TOPEKA, KAS. LOS ANGELES, CAL. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
1:3213 l?4T.'fZh'l'IZ'.fT'l'ffi'I.i'.i.. '-0' A"2"" T"'Ph'm" I viIT.'-Ttzlslalg
Mary W.-"Do you approve of dancing?"
Rita-' ' No. "
Mary-"W'hy not ?"
Rital-"Wl1y, it's mere hugging set to music."
hlary-"Well, what is there about that that you don't like?"
Rita--' ' The music. "
Leisure-"W'hat's the Faculty?"
Spencer-"Little one, the Faculty is a body of members paid to assist
the seniors in running the school."
Prof. Burke Cin Financej-"Here is an article on how to spend a billion
P. Phillips-"What's the use?" A
El Bahru '14
ignmz Printing Glnmpang
315 East Elinnrth Street
ilina 2-Xnixelrz. Qlal.
',. V:-41, QQ.
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