University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)
- Class of 1915
Page 1 of 354
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
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Text from Pages 1 - 354 of the 1915 volume:
i The Nineteen Hundred Fween ii
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Ii Published for the Junior Class of Nineteen Hundred i
1 and Fifteen by Cloyd Heck Marvin '15 in the Year f
3' One Thousand Nine Hundred Fourteen Anno Domini
HALLAM HANS ANDERSON
CLOYD HEcK MARVIN
DoN L. ANSLEY
DOROTHY BETTS, Editor
RALPH DAVIS, Editor
E. LESTER Cox, Editor
FRED MGEUEN, Editor
MARION GREENE, Assistant
INA A. BAGBY
WILLIAM A. WINDER
FRANK TOOTHAKER, Editor
LEw1s M. Coy ................. College of Medicine
A. F. ROBERTS . . . . . . College of Dentistry
Rox' MARTIN . . . . . .College of Pharmacy
HAROLD SMITH . . . . . . College of Theology
PAUL BOOMHOWER . . . . College of Fine Arts
LUCY HUMMEL . . . .............. College of Oratory
CPortraitsJ WITZEL STUDIO VARSITY PHOTORIUM Cfield work!
RIl.EY-MOORE ENGRAVING COMPANY
KINGSLEY, MASON 8: COLLINS
College of Music
The University .
Colleges . . .
Liberal Arts . ,
College Year .
Drama and Oratory .
Junior . . .
Honor Societies . .
Clubs . . .
House Clubs ....
Physicians and Surgeons .
1- 5, -J
PROFESSOR ARTHUR WIcKEs NYE
THE JUNIOR CLASS OF 1915
DEDICATES THIS VOLUME
OF EL RODEO
N attempting to present in an attractive and
easily digestible form this record of the past
University year, the Editor and Manager could
not be indifferent to the many difficulties insepar-
able from such an enterprise. Of the success with
which the work has been accomplished, they must
of course leave others to judgeg but they may with-
out immodesty speak briefly of their preparation for
the task and of the obstacles which beset them while
perfecting its completion. From the beginning were
plans made and foundations laid to create a "Uni-
versity Book" in the fullest sense of the term. This
result has been fully attained with the exception of
one college. The comprehensiveness of the volume
was possible only after the hearty support of the
respective administrations had been secured, the task
of inducing the other seven student bodies to become
cooperant with that of Liberal Arts has been weari-
some but pleasant, and keen delight has been experi-
enced in the gathering and preparation of the mate-
rial. Now that EL RODEO '15 is a reality and the
labor of its compilation remains only as a loving
memory, the Editor and Manager may survey the
result with a retrospective air and vouchsafe that
therein is contained the best they have to give.
HALLAM HANS ANDERSON
GEORGE FINLEY BOVARD, A.M.,D.D.,LL.D., F.S.P
Unifverrily of Southfrn California
THOMAS BLANCHARD STOWELL, A.M.,Ph.D.,LL.D
Dean of Graduate Department
College of Liberal Arte
College of Liberal Arts
IVE traits have been said preeminently to distinguish the educated man:
First, correctness, precision and ease in the use of the wealth of resources
in his mother tongue, second, refined and gentle manners, the natural out-
growth of fixed habits of thought and action, third, the power and habit
of refiection, of attaining to and applying fixed standards of truth, human expe-
rience, and wisdom, by which new proposals may be judged, fourth, the power
of growth, the ability to escape more and more from the limitations of provin-
cialism and to attain to increasingly broader views of character and conduct, and,
finally, efficiency, or being an effective instrumentality in the affairs of mankind.
The College of Liberal Arts of the University of Southern California exists
for the purpose of producing men and women of this type. Her graduates should
be gentlemen and ladies in soul and conduct, with breadth of vision and depth
of insight, ready of speech and effective in action. To be what they should, they
must be brought in contact with the moulding infiuences of each of the great
classes of studies, historic, philosophic, scientific, linguistic. To do in life to the
utmost of their capacity, they must be given especial training in that particular
line of endeavor that is best suited to the natural endowments of each.
The attainment of both these ends necessitates a combination of required
general studies with an elective "major" or special department of study, and
furthermore, these purposes determine the organization of the College into Lower,
Upper, and Graduate Schools. As Freshman and Sophomore the youth comes in
touch with "the glory that was Greece and the grandeur that was Rome" , he
elects a magic key that will open to him the treasures of a foreign realm of
thought, he explores the wonders of nature in the domain of plant or animal
life or seeks to understand the great natural laws that control the combinations
of the primal elements, he studies the operations of the human intellect, and
he cultivates those potencies of the written word that shall give him power
among men. And thus, through contact with many activities, is he given wisdom
to select his future work. For he finds many fields open before him for special
cultivation: History, Sociology, Economics, and Political Science, Philosophy,
Education, the Literature of his own tongue, the languages of Greece, Rome,
France, Germany, Spain, Italy, and the Orient, studies in the Bible, Music,
Oratory, Art and Design, Mathematics, Botany and Zoology, Physics and
Chemistry, and the applied sciences in the various departments of Engineering.
One of these fields he makes in a special sense his own, and his are to be the
fruits thereof, if he be worthy. In this field he labors for two years more,
reaping where others have sown, not, it is hoped, selfishly appropriating for
his own good, but rather seeking to obtain that he may bear to others the riches
that have come to his hand.
That they may be, in the richest sense of the word, worthy of their oppor-
tunities is the high prayer of their Alma Mater for all her children, past, present,
and in the long generations yet to come! A. G.
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CHARLES WILLIAM BRYsoN, A.B., M.D
College of Physician: and Surgeons
College of Medicine
N these fn de .viecle times when professional schools throughout the country
are striving to attain that Utopian shade of efficiency in keeping with present
time educational advancement, the College of Physicians and Surgeons, the
University of Southern California's Medical Department, has moved up in
the very front ranks of the leading and up-to-the-hour medical institutions of
the day. The light of advancing requirements in medical and surgical teaching
has spread broadly into every department of this now strong and thoroughly
established institution, until the efficiency of its various departments is marvelled
at by men who know.
Medical education at the present time is carried on along different lines from
those that marked the progress of this work a few years ago. The routine method
of teaching of a period rapidly passing, has given way to an established system
of scientific research into the realms of the causes of diseases and to the eradica-
tion of those causative factors which, when discovered and understood, as is
rapidly being done, will make their management and control scientifically pos-
sible. Scientific medicine has done more to alleviate human suffering and human
misery in the past decade, than any other factor in man's wonderful achieve-
ments. The minds of thinking people, made responsive by a broader education,
and all that it implies, are awakening to a realization of those facts and are
turning their faces away from superstitious impossibilities and are looking to
scientific medicine to protect the human race against the ravages of sickness
and disease, with the remedies and means that an omnipotent mind has placed
within the reach of scientific men and women for scientific application, and not
by means of the ostentation and cant assumed by unscrupulous or uneducated
people upon an unsuspecting and credulous public.
The College of Physicians and Surgeons is a scientific and broad institution
of medical learning in all that the term implies, constantly advancing its require-
ments and raising its standards, in keeping with other high class institutions
throughout the country. The dean of this school, with the sanction and aid of
the President and Trustees of the University, backed by a powerful faculty of
the leading men in the profession in this city, has built this school up to its
present high state of efficiency and will continue to advance its standards and
make its efficiency felt, in keeping with the times.
The University is proud of its medical department, the medical department
is proud of the university, and the student body, by its loyalty, in the future as
in the past, will make a greater advancement possible.
CHAS. W. BRYSON, M.D.
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FRANK Mormon Polmzn, A.B., LL.M
College of Lafw
College of Law
ITH an enrollment of 605, the College of Law is closing its tenth
year since it became a department of the University. Each year
has shown a marked increase of students. Mere figures are at best
uninteresting, but the following data tell the almost phenomenal growth since
its affiliation with this University: For the year ending 1905, 61 students,
1906, 93 students, 1907, 123 students, 1908, 167 studentsg 1909, 235 stu-
dentsg 1910, 333 students, 1911, 385 studentsg 1912, 480 students, 1913, 530
students, 1914, 605 students.
The College of Law and its Alumni are planning many interesting affairs
for Commencement Week in celebration of its tenth anniversary since becoming
a department of the University. It will be, in great part, a reunion, or home-
coming, of its Alumni, and the utmost endeavor is being put forth to make
this occasion a big success.
In presenting the College of Law and its claims for recognition, I will
extend to its disciples a welcome in the words of the grand old common law
lawyer, Coke, "The gladsome light of jurisprudence, the loveliness of temper-
ance, the stability of fortune, and the solidity of Justice." He further said,
"Upon knowledge of law and upon its intelligent and certain administration
depends the whole value of personal rights and social order." Without the
administration of law there would be virtually no law. The judicial function
necessarily includes a Bar skilled in the processes of the law. This is the busi-
ness of a lifetime for which society at large has no leisure. Therefore, the
necessity of a body of men trained in the knowledge of the law, charged with
the peaceable protection of every public right of the state, and with the security
and order of society. Law is no mere trade. It is not the road to Wealth. The
law may honor its disciples, in the practice of the profession and more particu-
larly in public life, because their profession fits them for service to their state.
The lawyer must work like a horse. He may live well. He will probably die
poor. Law often honors, but seldom enriches its disciples.
FRANK M. Poivriziz, LL.M.
J'-Mgf e I NSS-Q
Lnwrs EUGENE Form, D.D.S
College of Dentistry
College of Dentistry
HE profession of dentistry offers to bright young men and women one
of the most pleasant, as well as profitable vocations, and as now practiced
is divided into a number of specialties, all of which are intensely inter-
esting and sufliciently broad to require all the skill and knowledge one possesses.
They are so diversified that one may choose that to which his skill is best suited.
The recent awakening of the medical profession, as well as the public at
large, to the importance of oral hygiene has created a great demand for dental
services, and there are not sufficient dentists to give the proper prophylactic or
preventive treatment, to say nothing of the restoring of the losses caused by
decay or extraction.
' Many of the scientific problems confronting the profession are still unsolved,
and there is a wonderful field for scientific research. Mechanical or reparative
features of the profession possess and demand a great deal of ingenuity and
The College of Dentistry, University of Southern California, now in the
eighteenth year of its existence, has one of the best teaching faculties in the
United States. Its scientific, as well as mechanical, laboratories and infirmary
are completely equipped in every respect, and we are prepared to teach the latest
and best methods of treatment and mechanical procedure.
The new dental college building, which the Board of Trustees propose to
erect during thc coming summer, will be occupied exclusively by the Department
of Dentistry and will have three times the amount of Hoor space we now occupy,
and contain all the latest improvements and conveniences for the teaching of
modern dentistry. This department will then be amply able to take care of
its greatly increasing enrollment.
The location at Sixteenth and Los Angeles Streets is in the direct line of
the growth of the city and is close to the College of Medicine and Polytechnic
High School, where the social intercourse amongst this great number of students
is sure to be most pleasant.
Lewis E. FORD, D.D.S.
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LAIRD JOSEPH STABLER, M.S., Ph.C
College of Pharmacy
College of Pharmacy
HE Pharmacist must be a man trained in clear, concise methods of
thought. His education is not conferred upon himg it is self-wrought.
A college course assists in formulating scientific knowledge and develop-
ing technical skill.
Pharmacy has made great progress in recent years, the commercial side having
been almost revolutionized, while the professional side has made rapid advance-
The future Pharmacist, to meet the new standard, must be a man of rigorous
professional training. His education must fit him for greater services to
humanity-in compounding prescriptions, in the testing of milk and food sup-
plies, in chemical and bacteriological tests for the physician, in technical services
to the manufacturing industries and in dispensing general information to the
public. His field surely is one of great responsibilities and possibilities.
It is a well known and established fact that a university's professional
schools are its most valuable asset and mark the advancement of the univer-
LAIRD J. STATLER, M.S., Ph.C.
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EZRA ANTHONY HEALY, A.M., D.D
College of Theology
College of Theolog
N the southwest corner of the campus stands the home of the Maclay
College of Theology. The building is one of the least pretentious of
the University group, but it has an honorable record. In the remote
past the "Chaw Sir" Club was housed therein, and for some years the College
of Music lived and prospered under its roof.
The session of 1913-1914 is the seventh in the life of the young and growing
College of Theology. Here its students and professors, building on the founda-
tion of a broad culture, believe that in mastering the tenets of the Christian
faith they are laying the cornerstone of a liberal education.
Maclay's diploma, succeeding the Bachelorls Degree from Liberal Arts, is
year by year adding rare equipment to Christian character and sending out noble
men to the highest of all vocations. Many of the men are already engaged as
pastors of churches, some at a considerable distance from the College, so that
home demands and time for travel divide the days with their College work and
make them the busiest of men.
The alumni and students of Maclay represent a world constituency. The
sons of England, Ireland, Australia, Armenia, Japan, Korea, Denmark, Norway,
Germany, Canada, and our own land are in the classes or out in the arena of
the world. The alumni roll is rapidly increasing and the summer of 1914 will
mark the graduation of the fourth Senior Class from the College.
If you a Theologue would be
Prepare to sail Truth's deepest seag
'Tis vain for the far goal to start
Until from dogma's shore you part.
The world needs men of breadth and scope,
Clear brain, warm heart, firm faith, bright hopeg
If you would think, and love, and do,
Maclay's the school of schools for you.
EZRA ANTHONY HEALY, D.D.
1 ul" Q A 'i
WILLIAM LEES JUnsoN
College of Fine Art.:
College of F ine Arts
QQ NLY the best is worth While" is the motto which was adopted as
the watchword of the College of Fine Arts at its flag raising in
September, l90l, when the first section of the present plan of build-
ings was finished and opened to students for the first time.
The real birth of the College dates back to 1897, and the first graduates
Cthere were only three of themj received their diplomas in 1900. The College
had existed as an institution for some years in connection with the art classes
of the College of Liberal Arts, with headquarters in the Blanchard building
and classrooms on the top floor of the old university building.
The creation of an art atmosphere in an inartistic community cannot be
accomplished without much time and effort. It was necessary to produce first
an environment of beautiful things, to stimulate the love for beautiful things
and to get together people who love and practice nrt for its own sake.
Bohemianism, as a necessary adjunct of art, is a myth. A Bohemian rarely
arrives anywhere except at the 7 by 9 feet to which all men are finally entitled,
but a spirit of comradeship in the mutual enthusiasm for art and a humming,
booming activity in the making of things worth While produce a state of mind
which is a joy in itself and becomes a contagion which makes the ideal school
of art an environment much to be desired.
That this has been accomplished, all who come within the range of the
influence of the College of Fine Arts readily proclaim. The willing helpfulness
and unselfish goodfellowship prevailing among the students prove that the mutual
love and practice of art forms a magnet which robs study of all its drudgery.
The situation of the College buildings is in itself an inspiration to work.
The nearness of the choicest section of the Arroyo Seco with its perennial stream
and groves and hills, the easy accessibility of a great wealth of paintable material
form in themselves a stimulus and an important asset.
Three years ago the building was burned to the ground, with its thirty years'
accumulation of art treasures, its library, pictures, musical instruments and statu-
ary. It was impossible to replace all the quaint and unique creations of the past
years, but today the rebuilt school is, in all of its vital needs, better prepared
than ever before for the training of the generations to come.
"Only the best is worth while" is still the motto and guiding principle of
WILLIAM Lens JUDSON.
,agi ng Qigg,
College of Oratory
College of Orator
EVER before has the Art of Expression reached the practical basis upon
which it now rests. Heretofore the general public have regarded it
as something outside of their sphere, classing it with the fine arts. In
the latter respect they have not misjudged, for it is an art, but one that is more
essential to success in all lines of work than any other one thing.
It is generally conceded that skill in expression is the foundation upon which
orators and interpreters of literature build their towers of fame, but in order
to become a power in the world of commerce today a man must be a con-
Society leaders find the art of expression indispensable. Tact is not so much
what one says as how one says it.
"Distinction in any vocation can only come to the man who knows how
to make his knowledge intelligible to others, and we frequently see the most
thoughtful men yielding leadership to inferior men who can out-talk them."
The increasing demand for courses along lines of expression in the great
universities of the East, is prevalent in U. S. C.
More men are being trained in effective speaking than ever before, and no
man who aspires to be a useful citizen is safe unless he is equipped with the
Art of Speech.
The Faculty of the College of Oratory is endeavoring to create in the minds
of the students a desire for the highest standard in the Art of Expression.
WALTER FISHER SKEELE, A.B
College of Music
College of Music
HE COLLEGE OF MUSIC is enjoying a prosperous year in all its
varied activities. It had been feared that the financial depression of
recent months would make serious inroads upon the enrollment, but this
has not been the case. Surely here is good evidence that a musical education is
not classed with luxuries, to be dispensed with in hard times, but as one of the
necessities of life, for which people are willing to make sacrifices.
We note with pleasure that a marked interest is taken in the regular courses,
as shown by the large classes in harmony, history and the other theoretical
branches, all of which are among the requirements for graduation.
Furthermore, the percentage of special students has during recent years
shown a steady decrease, with corresponding gain in the enrollment for the
Although the College of Music in its present location, remote from the
University center, has not been able to bring its existence so audibly and con-
tinuously to the attention of the occupants of the grounds and buildings, yet
we hope that the other departments will continue to regard us as an integral
and essential part of the greater University.
The faculty and students of our College always take a keen interest in
the activities of the entire institution. We rejoice in its victories and achieve-
ments. We sorrow in its defeats and misfortunes. And like Miss Speers, we
hope that "our sentiments are reciprocatedf'
We want the students of the University to feel that the natural place for
the development of their musical talents is their own College of Music.
All students are invited to attend our public pupils' recitals, which occur
the third Thursday in each month at four olclock. Some very interesting pro-
grams are given and an opportunity is offered for judging of the character
of our work.
We bespeak the interest of new comers and of all who may not be informed
of our work, believing that a careful consideration of our claims will justify the
endorsement which has been so freely given by hundreds of students and
WALTER F. SKEELE.
v...f0'W45EJ Q 4-s
EDWARD P. JOHNSON ..... .................. 2 11 Security Building
The Board Of rustees
TERM EXPIRES IN 1914-
FRANCIS M. LARRIN, Ph.D ....
VALENTINE PEYTON ......
A. E. POMEROY, A.M. . . . .
WILL A. KNIGHTEN, D.D ....
DAVID W. EDWARDS, D.D.S ....
JOHN B. GREEN, A.B. ....... .
GEORGE I. COCHRAN, A.M., LL.B. . .
WILLIAM F. CRONEMILLER .........
EZRA A. HEALY, A.M., D.D.
STEPHEN TOWNSEND .... .
GAII, B. JOHNSON . . .
GEORGE L. HAZZARD . . .
TERM EXPIRES IN 1915
THOMAS H. OXNAM ..........
GEORGE W. COuI.'rAs, A.B., S.T.B. . .
WILLIAM D. STEPHENS ......
JULIUS A. BROWN . . . .
FRANCIS Q. STORY . . .
FRANK S. WALLACE . .
JOSEPH E. CARR ....
PRESCOTT F. COGSWELL . .
ALFRED INWOOD .......
WESLEY W. BECKETT, M.D.
GEORGE FINLEY BOVARD, A.M.
B. C. COREY, A.M. . . .
WILLIAM M. BOWEN, LL.B.
ALvAH W. ADKINSON, A.M.,
ALIIERT J. WALLACE, LL.D.
TERM EXPIRES IN 1916
I,-I5.D., LL.D. . . . . .
D.D. . .
HENRY W. BRODDEGK, D.D.S ....
San Francisco, California
857 Westlake Avenue
700 Grant Building
1403 East Washington Street
425 West 27tlI Street
527 Exchange Building
Pacific Mutual Building
Citizens Bank Building
841 West 3StlI Place
Long Beach, California
Pacific Mutual Building
211 Cambridge Street
1108 West 27tlI Street
2277 Hobart Blvd.
El Monte, California
1104 West 35th Street
Pacific Mutual Building
University of So. California
215 Coulter Building
2129 West 20th Street
Union Oil Building
221W South Spring Street
,W r es gag
'Mid storied lands our college stands,
'Mid scenes oft traced in dreaming,
Where golden sands with golden fruit
And golden grain are teeming,
But ne'er a spot, tho' seeming fair,
On mountain, shore, or lea,
In keeping has such memlries
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,
Unchanging is and sure.
O dear old school, thy class-rooms are
New worlds to us revealing,
Thy rallying times have sent new life
Into our being stealing.
Thy ties have bound us each to each,
And brighten 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 usg
Among life's disappointing cares
Our hearts will turn to thee,
And for thy sake fresh courage take,
Our own dear U. S. C.
J. o. W., 'os.
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NCE upon a time many years ago a flight of little Customs broke away
from the parental roof where Mother Aristocracy and Father Tradition
talked across the festal board at each other, and wandered along the
Course of Human Events until they came to the halls of U. S. C., where
they, with a sigh of contentment, burrowed their way into the hearts of the
In telling about these little Spirit-people let us begin with Duck Pond
Custom, that is to say, let us begin with the end-the slick, slimy end of every
verdant freshman who, by wearing a Senior's Sombrero or Pale Corduroys, tries
to kill his Brother Customs by deliberately observing them not. Three other
Customs linger jealously about the college crib. The first is a Color Rush
wherein the opposing factions perform ci Ia primitifvv, mentally as well as phys-
ically. The second Custom shows progression from the savage to the barbaric
form of clash in a perfectly decent Football Game played according to Hoyle.
The third Custom, and now We come up smiling, brings forth representatives
from the Sophomore Aggregation who stand upon a red-carpeted platform, upheld
by high stiff collars and well creased tubes, debating like gentlemen on the ques-
tion, "Resolved: That fire is more useful than water." At last the crib is
civilized-fbless 'em, little Customslj.
The Juniors also have two loyal little Custom-brother champions, one of
the results of which you are turning the pages of now. His twin, Junior Play,
was this year housed in real style at the great Temple Auditorium. The twins
of '15 are now in mourning for a new little Custom-baby whom the stork
ushered in when they were Sophs, but who went to heaven when the next
Sophomore class could not or would not let him live. His name was Sophomore
Farce. Junior Circus, his brother, was born this year.
Always, just before the College year closes, two wicked little Customs
whisper into the ears of the Seniors that it is about time for the annual Sneak-
Day and that they must needs get out their most rakish garments and call the
Faculty Gentlemen to collect their bats and balls that they may clash in mortal
combat on the ancient trysting place of Bovard Field Diamond.
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EL. Romeo DAY-CLASS or 1914
The College Year
1914 Institutes XVII!!-3a spread on ghe liiiwn, red pennants Hyilng, and
H 77 oya umors attire in istmctive costumes, t e c ass
E1 Rodeo Day of 1914 celebrated the appearance of its EL RODEO
with an original El Rodeo Day. Junior girls appeared that morning in white
skirts and middies and red neckties, and Junior men wore white trousers and dark
coats. Pennants printed in red and black, 1914-'s colors, bore the words, "EL
Romeo DAY, May 5th, 'l3."
A big cowbell, rung in the halls at twelve o'clock, called the Juniors from
classes. For the lunch, tables were spread on the lawn in the shape of a big
'14. Class colors were carried out in the use of red geraniums as table decora-
tions. After lunch short speeches were made by Miss Beulah Wright, Professor
F. E. Owen, and Dr. J. H. Hoose. The Juniors were excused from 1:15 classes
'and they returned to the games of their youth, playing "Drop the Handker-
chief" and "Three Deep," while the members of less fortunate classes worked.
Y. IN the Y. W. C. A. May Festival held on the campus
Mav Festival May 16, the women .of the University gave the second
' of these successful springtime affairs, duplicating many of
the attractive features of the 1912 May Festival. Unlike the preceding affair,
festivities began at 11:30 with the serving of luncheon under the trees on the
north part of the campus. In the evening the sororities and literary societies
presided over booths in which candy, ice cream, and flowers were sold. The
most important event of the evening program was the crowning of the May'
Queen, Miss Dorothy Betts, by her attendants. This was followed by a May-
--W K' 1
5-M.. ' -.Q N5-FQ-xl
THE QUEEN or MAY ENTHRONED
P010 dance, and by a special program, in which the new Girls' Glee Club made
its first appearance, singing "Rose in the Bud" and "Carmena." Other num-
bers on the program were a selection by the Men's Glee Club, folk dances in
costume by A. W. S., a skit by the College of Oratory, and a monologue by
Spanish The members of "La Tertulia" presented "El Musico
Errante" in the University chapel on May the twenty-
second. This was the first Spanish play ever given by
University students before the public. "El Musico Errante" was written by
Arthur Eaton and Louise Avery fnow Mrs. Eatonj, two of the most prom-
inent members of "La Tertuliaf' It is a typical Spanish comedy, interpreting
Spanish life in its different phases by means of dialogues, songs and dances.
The production, although the work of amateurs, was well staged, the honors
being divided between Mr. Bettinger, Mr. Silver and Miss Titus. The cast
was as follows:
El Musico EI-rante ..... ...... N ORRIS BOSTWICK
Don Luis de Avitamar.. .... GEORGE BETTINGER
Osorio qgraciosol .... ..... M ORGAN SILVER
Padre Noyo .........,........ . . .EARL EcCI.Es'roN
Don Pedro de la Vega ............. .... C IIARLES CLARK
Don Diego Cpadre de Don Luis? ..... ...... C HARLES JOYCE
Dona Bianca Cesposa de Don Pemlroh . .. ...... ELIZABETH DAVIS
Pepita Qbailadorab .............., .. ..... MARGUERITE ROALFE
Concha .....,...,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ......... M I KBEI. 'TITUS
Lupe ............ ....... R OFENA CHAMBERS
Lora . . S RAMONA SESMA
Maria g'm"a5' " ' ' ' I CLAUDIN.-X PESOUIERA
' - -S' ' "" - ' A
f'5'f-M29 5'N 'Q
CAST or "EL Musico ERRANTEH
JUNE S, 1913, was observed as Baccalaureate Sunday by
Baccalaureate ine Class of 1913. In the morning Bishop Edwin Holt
Sunday Hughes delivered the baccalaureate sermon in the Uni-
versity Methodist Episcopal Church before the members of the graduating class
in their full academic constumes, the faculty, and many of the undergraduates.
Paul's concrete definition of life, "For now we live if ye stand fast in the
Lord," from the eighth verse of the third chapter of First Thessalonians, was
the text which Bishop Hughes searchingly interpreted.
He concluded his splendid sermon by saying: "The whole lesson, then, is this:
,The text looks two ways. It tells you that you fail unless you make others stand
fast. Then it tells you that you make others fail unless you yourselves stand fast.
It appeals to you by both prophecy and memory. It brings before you many thou-
sands of people and declares that you will waste their being unless you stand fast
in God and Walk the way of His Son."
At the evening service, Tully C. Knoles '03, delivered the annual alumni
SeniOr,FaCulty THE game, which had been postponed and announced so
B G many times, was at last played on the afternoon of May
a ame 23, 1913. The Faculty once again succumbed to the
terrible onslaught of the mighty seniors, the score showing a victory of 24- to 4
for the class of 1913.
Dr. R. D. Hunt of Chinese and Economics fame demonstrated that it is good
economy to gather in all baseballs that come one's way. The game was replete
FACULTY DIAMOND ARTlS'fS
in every way with brilliant plays, and more than one member of our honored
faculty weakened as he saw the ball approach with a right-angled curve. The
faculty wore the regulation varsity regalia, and tried to act like real ball-players.
The seniors made their entrance over the tall board fence on the north side
of Bovard Field. They resembled more than anything else the "Weary Willies"
of BLUE JAY CORN PLASTER fame, and so lived up to the time-honored custom of
appearing in awe-inspiring costumes.
K yur! ""' ll mi V1.5
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SENIOR "1913" BASEBALL '1'EAM
' -W eave.
JW1 f I xxx-ki
Cmssizs or '13 AND '14 ON Ivv DAY
1913's WITH the seniors in cap and gown, the juniors carrying ropes of
ivy, and the faculty and student body gathered on the campus, the
IVY DHY class of 1913 celebrated the annual Ivy Day June 11, according
to time-honored University traditions.
Following the processional of the upper classmen from the gymnasium to the
front steps of the Liberal Arts building Mr. Edward J. Hummel, senior presi-
dent, presented to Oliver Butterheld, junior president, the "Mystery Bag," the
"Dog-on Button," and the class Baseball Bat. After this the two presidents
smoked the famous "Pipe of Peace."
Student Body President Ainslie Kirchhoffer '13 then swore in Everett Mat-
toon '14, the new president, who presented Mr. Kirchhoffer with a gavel. Mr.
Hummel thanked the faculty for the kind services done the class and President
George Finley Bovard responded, wishing the students good luck in whatever
line of work they, as graduates, undertook.
I I Com, THE thirtieth annual commencement of the University of
9 3 J Southern California was held on the morning of June 12,
1913, in the Temple Auditorium. The three hundred and
twenty-two graduates and the faculty assembled in the First Methodist Church,
or 1913 IN Crurnm. ARK
' N-' ' west '-f . ' 38
at Sixth and Hill streets and marched, in a procession over a block long, across
Central Park, entering the Auditorium from the Olive street side.
Following the rendering of "Kammenoi Ostrow," Rubinstfin-Lemarr, by
Dean Walter F. Skeele of the College of Music, senior honors were awarded.
COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY-The Los Angeles Dental Society Medal, for ex-
cellence in theoretical work, Herbert L. Noxong the Atwater Medal, for excel-
lence in operative technique, Garris Webster Symmers.
COLLEGE OF LAW-The Alumni Medal, for excellence in scholarship, Miss
Litta Belle Hibben.
COLLEGE or PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS-MCdRlS! For highest average in
final examinations of senior year, Chester Herbert Bowers, for highest average
ln senior surgery, Lewis Gorton Avery, for highest average in gynecology and
abdominal surgery, James Walter Reeves.
COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS-Cum Laude, Grace Wise Hogsette, Alice
Witherell Nye, and Harry Francis Olmsted. Magnzz Cum Laude, Arthur
Lincoln Eaton. The Lottie Lane Prize, for the highest average in scholarship,
Arthur Lincoln Eaton.
The honorary degree of Doctor of Divinity was conferred upon John B.
Green, former district superintendent of the Fresno District of the Methodist
Episcopal Church. The honorary degree of Doctor of Law was conferred upon
Henry C. McCay, who has been for thirty years secretary of the San Francisco
Y. M. C. A., and upon Dr. James Harmon Hoose, head of the Departments of
Philosophy and Psychology in the University.
Color ONE of the time-honored traditions, the annual Sophomore-Freshman
Rush Color Rush, was held on Thursday afternoon, September ll, 1913.
At 3 o'clock the men of the entering class of nineteen-seventeen met in
the gymnasium and donned appropriate togs for their first experience in college
life, while the Sophomores held a consultation in the training quarters. The
39 1916-1917 COLOR Rust-I
fe?- K5 sw,-.-f '
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plans and supervision were, as usual, in the hands of the upper classmen, the same
rules and regulations as for the 1915-1916 rush being used.
The Sophomores suffered defeat a second time, as the Freshman horde easily
obtained their colors.
Hall0We,en THE Gym, Friday night, October 31, 1913, was the scene
of one of the greatest university events of the season. Every
student in the University took part in the great Hallowe'en
Party. Kappa Psi Gamma had charge of the electrical display and of the spooky,
wonderland maze at the entrance.
The inside was decorated in orange and black in truly Hallowe'en style.
Booths were arranged along the sides of the enclosure, and were in the charge of
the A. W. S. Women, the dormitory women, and the two women's literary
societies. These were also typical of Hallowe'en. For the most attractive ones
and the one producing the most fun, prizes were awarded.
The place was filled with a crowded assembly of Hallowe'en revelers. There
was a Turkish harem with a staid old Turkish sheik. There was Sis Hopkins,
the Chocolate Soldier, Dutch Milkmaids, Scotch Highlanders, and red-hot devils
straight from the lower regions.
As the stunts began, everyone sat down on the Floor to enjoy them. Canni-
bal lsle girls gave a clever stunt with their charmingly blended Nukes." The
Men's Glee Club sang, and was followed by the Women's Glee Club. Then
came the monologue by Lyle Eveland, and the stunt by the El Ciervo Club, fol-
lowed by James La Motte from Law in the race track narrative, "Ole Mistis."
- ' 'Aa r , -,
SENIOR BANQUET ON CHAPEL DAY
As a climax to the evening's entertainment, Dean Skeele put on his annual
stunt, "Ghosts of Former Years." It was great. When Stanford was finally
knocked out and remained cold and stiff there was a great howling and cheering
of the U. S. C. students.
First Senior THE senior class of 1914: made their first appearance in chapel
Ch 1 D on November 20, 1913, in the historic caps and gowns. The
ape ay long line of about eighty seniors was led by the president and
vice-president of the class, Torsten Magnuson and Clara Stephenson. The audi-
ence arose at their appearance and remained standing until all had taken their
places and the doxology had been sung.
The address of the morning was given by Dr. W. L. Davis, the pastor of the
West Adams Methodist Episcopal Church, on the subject: "Opportunity Right
Here Where You Are Cin your own back yardjf'
At noon-hour the class was served around one long table in the cafeteria, and
after-dinner speeches were made.
Stanford THE "Howling Hundred" started at 7:45 p. m., November 20,
JOH U 1913, to burn the proverbial goat of Stanford. A bugle sounded
y' p at the training quarters, and the gates were thrown open. The
procession filed slowly around the athletic field headed by the L. A. M. A. band.
Following this was Captain Alber in the famous war-chariot, drawn by Freshmen.
Automobiles came after this, overflowing with Ruggers. The Pajamarinos of
the Howling Hundred followed in a long line.
After the ovation given the team by the bleachers the Hodge Hallers held an
Indian war-dance around the bonfire. The effigy of the Stanford football cap-
tain was brought upon the field, strung up to the eaves of Encina Hall, and
roasted in the flames.
1 -Q 422 K
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The goat was dynamited, and its dead body was thrown upon the Stanford
funeral pyre. Speeches followed in rapid succession, and the great rally closed
with a song and yell practice after the announcement of the plans for the follow-
ing Saturday's game had been made.
University VVITH the banquet hall of Hamburger's Cafe crowded, and, a
B host of people turned away for lack of space, the University
anquet Banquet was held Friday night, February 24, 1914. Despite the
downpour of rain it was a decided success. Dr. Nicholson had been unable to
reach the city on account of the storm, and the representatives of some of the
colleges were absent because of weather conditions, but the rain served only to
add to the enthusiasm of those who succeeded in reaching the scene.
Bishop Hughes, as speaker of the evening, discussed "The Personal Relation
of a Man to Wealth." The other honor guests made short speeches. The pro-
gram closed with everyone singing "Alma Mater."
OWEN Bum "PAT" HIGGINS XVAHREN Bowuzn BOYD Cousroclc
L. A. A. C. Football Coach Grad. Manager Track Coach
The Student Manager
OUR UNIVERSITY has undoubtedly passed through
the most successful year in athletics that has fallen to
its lot since it became one of the "Big Three" in the
California inter-collegiate realm. The gate receipts
from our three big football games were the largest
in the history of the institution. We have proven
our superiority over California, the largest university
in the United States, by what was technically a tie,
but conceded by all critics to be a victory for us in
football. We have decisively defeated their baseball
and track teams, losing to them only in tennis. Our
knights of the cinder path have set Southern Cali-
fornia, Pacific Coast and World's records which
will no doubt stand for some time to come.
Such a record is pleasing to think upon, yet even
the greatest have their faults. In my opinion, the
darkest spot on our athletics has been our student
support, or rather lack of it. No one will deny
that the enthusiasm at our jolly-ups and games has
FRED A. WATKINS '14 not been what it should have been. On all sides
We hear comments as to the enthusiasm and school
Spirit in the northern and eastern universities. We are students in one of the
greatest universities in the land, so let us realize this and bring the "University
Spirit" up to the standard of her other activities.
The athletic situation is at the present time in a state of uncertainty. Whether
we will continue relations with the northern schools and adhere to the Rugby
game, or go back to the old Southern California Conference and the American
game remains to be seen. Whatever steps the powers-that-be in the U. S. C.
athletic realm decide to take, I firmly believe that the student body will support
them and stand back of them. My short experience as Student Manager has
enabled me to realize, in a small measure, what our Graduate Manager has done
for our athletics, and I am sure that I voice the sentiment of the students when I
Say that we are behind him in whatever he may decide to be the best for the
athletic interests of the University.
FRED A. WATKINS '14,
vfyf - ' Nasa
he Athletic Situation
IN the spring of 1911, the University of South-
IX ern California became an athletic outlaw. Inter-
collegiate athletics up to this time had been con-
trolled "on and off" by the Southern Intercollegiate
Conference, composed of faculty and student repre-
I sentatives from Pomona College, Occidental Col-
' lege, Whittier College, and the University of South-
ern California. Certain members of the Conference
objected to the competing of athletes from the Uni-
versity's professional departments. The matter was
brought up for a vote, and the University was prac-
tically expelled as a University. Since that time,
the management has made every effort to success-
fully meet rather peculiar conditions.
In no other place in the United States are natu-
ral intercollegiate rivals separated by five hundred
miles of territory. In the northern part of this
state, California and Stanford are bitter enemies.
It was up to us to either discontinue athletic com-
petition or enter into relations with one or both of
these two. It was furthermore necessary to change from the game of football
in which we have been championship contenders for many years to a style of
play absolutely new to many of our men.
. After a trip north, I secured the verbal promise of the graduate managers in
the two northern institutions to give us every possible concession and meet us in
all lines of athletics, particularly backing us in our introduction of Rugby football
to southern intercollegiate circles. The management of Stanford University was
the more enthusiastic of the two. However, when her team traveled south, she
demanded that she be allowed to choose the referee or return home. The second
year, she brought her referee along with her, and also very reluctantly consented
to meet us in track contest. The third year, we were very fortunate in securing
the services of the greatest Rugby referee ever seen in action in the United States,
Mr. W. W. Hill. Later, Stanford refused to come south and meet us in track.
This was her privilege as we had no dual agreement, but in view of the verbal
persuasion used to induce us to play Rugby, her action was hardly sportsmanlike.
WARREN B. Bovano
gs., w g,-if
California, on the other hand, realized the possibilities of competition with an
institution in the South, and has done her very best to see us through, giving us
a favorable dual agreement.
Our last Rugby season, under the circumstances, was a big success. Our gate
receipts were good. We defeated the California freshmen and practically won
over her Varsity, and gave the championship Stanford team a great contest.
However, during the entire season, the referee problem seemed unsolvable.
English sportsmen in this town did their very best, but nearly every game was
marred by the lack of control on the part of the referee.
I should say that our venture into the northern field has been, on the whole,
successful. I give our boys great credit for the wonderful way in which they
picked up the game, which had become an old story in the north. At the present
time, the discontinuance of northern relations excepting as a post-season affair
Or the securing of a pleasant trip for the men is being seriously considered. This
is almost entirely due to Stanford's action. So far, she has refused to consider
US as other than a chopping block for her contest with California. It is impos-
sible for a manager to further finance athletics without some definite contest to
depend on. California alone is not enough, since the trips north result in a deficit
rather than any profit.
New eligibility rules will probably be adopted, but I hope they will not be
put into full force until the students have had time to adjust themselves to new
Whether we find ourselves meeting both Stanford and California next year
Or whether we once again return to the Southern California Intercollegiate Con-
ference, my own confidence in the strength and fair play and fighting ability of
the U. S. C. athletes is unshaken. Three years ago they proved that they could
change from one game to another and hold an experienced team to a low score.
I know that if we once more revert to the game which is known as the king of
American intercollegiate sports, we will be clmmpionslzip contenders at least from
the first year. We have asked a great deal of our athletes. Loose eligibility rules
have been our fault and not theirs. The changing of schedules and style of
games has been due to the lack of a conference. I am hoping we are going to be
able to settle on a dehnite policy which we will follow out for many years to
WARREN B. BOVARD
Grfuluate Athletic Managcfr-
B LEONHER '15 D '17
Y ll Leader Song Leader
V , JT.
f JA 1
CAPTAIN HERMAN Annan '15
CAP'm1N-ELECT "TOMMY" Dzxvxs '15
HEN the first call for football men ushered in the season of 1913,
most of the veterans of the 1912 squad were among the missing. Leo
Livernash, the aggressive front-ranker, was absent. "Silent" Kellar
'13, the steady middle-ranker, had graduated, while his side partner Hollings-
worth '15 did not return. Ralph Murphy '13, the stellar breakaway, and
"Smoke" Adamson '13, the aggressive lock, had received their shecpskins, and
consequently were absent. In the backfield, Patterson '16, first-fiveg "Pat"
Millikan '13, center-three, Rush Meadows '16, the spectacular wing, and Tod
Secor '16, the cool-headed fullback, for some reason or other, did not return,
while the substitute row had been hard hit by the graduation of Hummel '13, and
Oxnam '13, and the non-return of Cummins '15 and Davenport '14.
But these losses were forgotten, in view of other prospects, the most favorable
in the history of Rugby at U. S. C. "Pat" Higgins, considered by all critics to
be the best coach on the Coast, returned after a year's absence, Captain "Herm"
Alber '15, the scrappy half, "Tommy" Davis '15, veteran wingg "Irish" Toolan
'16 and Len Livernash '16, of last year's front rank, and Fred Teschke '15, the
star breakaway, were on hand as a nucleus around which an excellent team could
The new material was also excellent. Fisher '17, and Baronidas '17, who
last year played on the L. A. High School team, which won the Southern
California inter-scholastic championship, came out the first day. From Poly-
technic, which has developed so many stars for the Trojan Varsity, came the
Haney brothers '17, Craig '17, Jones '17, Haines '17, Harris '17 and Neuner
'17, "Jimmy" James '17, erstwhile Hollywood star, came out for the backfield.
"Art" Taylor '15, of last year's basketball team, Laird '16, of track fame, and
former star of the Redlands High backfield, Elmore '16 Law, who starred for
L. A. in the days of the old game, Castor '14, King '16, Oertley '17 and many
others, sufficient to make a squad of sixty, aided materially in building up the
best fifteen that has ever represented the University.
Practice AT the first of the season various practice games served to test the
Ganles new material and at the same time gave the coach and captain a
a chance to get a line on the relative worth of the various members
of the squad. The first game with Polytechnic proved a walkaway, the Varsity
winning by a 24-0 score. Two games with the Los Angeles Athletic Club were
' 1 1 ' ' v Q
fifwvl W '55 it-Ai-'RN
Mgr. XVatkins King Xeuner Jones Teschke Sprotte Elmore Mason Taylor Harris Craig . .
Oertley Laird Bacon James Grant Baronidas Toolan Coach Hzggms
C. Haney Davis Livernash B. Haney Capt. Alber Sheppard Haines
also played and resulted in some interesting competition. The first game proved
a walkaway for the Varsity, the clubmen being held scoreless, while the Varsity
scored sixteen points. The second game caught the Varsity in a slump, and they
Consequently came out second best in a 5-3 affair.
After these practice games the season moved along in dead earnest. With the
Berkeley Freshmen game approaching, teamwork of the Varsity improved.
Steadily the scrum developed the finer points of dribbling, while the backfield
became adept in the passing game. The student body, which to that time had
been rather lukewarm in its support, began to take a real interest in affairs, and
the team that went North carried with them the knowledge that the University
flS a whole was backing them and expected nothing but victory from their
U. 6 OUTPI.AYING their opponents at all stages of the game, the
Freshmen 0 Varsity came off victors in their game with the California
Freshmen by a 6-0 score. Holding their opponents safe at all
times, the Varsity was never in danger. For the greater part of the fray the
center of play ranged too close to the Berkeley goal line to please the Blue and
Gold rooters. Big "Art" Taylor '15 at breakaway, and Elmore '17, the giant
middle-ranker, played especially well, and did the scoring for the Varsity.
L, AFTER the northern trip, the Varsity engaged in a three-game
Series series with the Los Angeles Athletic Club for the possession
of the F. B. Silverwood trophy, which carried with it the
Rugby championship of Southern California.
ln the first game, it required just ten minutes for the Varsity to get into
running order, and from that time on the clubmen were completely outclassed.
In defensive Rugby the team showed themselves unbeatable, having no difficulty
whatever in stopping anything the clubmen were able to start, while in offensive
tactics, Carl Haney '17, Craig '17, Jones '17, Taylor '15, Teschke '15 and
Captain Alber '15, disposed of all resistance the clubmen could offer. The scrum
and backfield worked together as one unit, and the teamwork was excellent, caus-
ing the Trojans to roll up a 16-0 victory.
The second game of the series served as a last tryout for the second-string
material. During the first half the substitutes, although considerably outweighed,
held the clubmen even, and paved the way for the varsity score made soon after
the regular team were sent in. However, a long passing rush in which "Mow"
Mitchell, the clubmen's second-five, featured, enabled the clubmen to score and
resulted in the game being a 3-3 tie.
'K if Q ' 'i
VARSITY-ALI. BI.AcK GAME-VARSITY SCRUM GETS THE BALL
The final game of the series was a thriller. Both teams played at their best
and kept the play going at top speed throughout. The high-class work of the
U. S. C. scrum proved too much for the Athletic Club, and Teschke '17's ground-
gaining ability gave the Varsity a hard-fought 6-0 victory, and brought to
U. S. C. the possession of the coveted Silverwood trophy.
Blacks 40 DURING the past season the New Zealand All Blacks,
U. 0 superior to even the Australian Waratahs who a year ago
outclassed all competition on the coast, paid a visit to Los
Angeles, and on the occasion of that visit handed the Varsity a 40-0 defeat. For
the first twelve minutes the going was fairly even, our team exceeding the most
hopeful expectations of their adherents, but the pace was too fast to be kept up,
and the New Zealanders scored frequently. The ability of our team to hold
VARSITY-ALL BLACK GAME-ELMORE '16 MAKES THE BEST or A FREE K1cK
i-.4-.0 ..- , i
ALL BLACK DRIBBLERS GET AWAY FROM SCRUM
them to this score speaks well, in view of the fact that Stanford fell a victim to
this aggregation by a 56-0 score, while the Berkeley Varsity was taken into
Camp by a 37-3 score.
The work of the U. S. C. scrum was the feature of the day. Although
outweighed, the pack was at all times the equal, and at many stages of the game
Droved superior to the heavy and speedy pack of the visitors. Concerning the
Varsity team, after the Conflict, Captain Mason of the Islanders had this to say:
HU. S. C. has the best scrum on the coast, bar none. The play of the team
HS a whole showed as much high-class Rugby as it has been my observation to
See in any of the games with the fifteens of the coast. In Carl Haney '15
U. S. C. has a wing who is equal if not superior to anybody in that line of which
the northern schools can boast."
Stanford I0 Fon STANFORD, the U. S. C. game was no excursion for the
U. 0 substitute material, to serve the purpose of getting a line on
next year's material. U. S. C. was an opponent whose mettle
had been tested, and consequently the powers in charge of the Stanford football
destinies spared no efforts to have the team in the best of condition. The fight
which the Trojan team put up justified all of the precautionary moves which
the Cardinal authorities had taken, for the Trojans at all times made the com-
Petition lively and kept the result of the game in doubt until the last minute.
AS usual, the scrum had no difficulty in smothering all opposition, while the
backiield showed no little skill at inside Rugby. Teschke '15, the crack breakaway,
carried the ball across the line in the opening minutes of play, but Referee Hill
did not allow the try. Stanford showed very effective offensive tactics, but
the first half was almost over before the Varsity's goal line was crossed. During
,,,s.. w 9S..n
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VARSITY-S'mNFoRn GAME-A LINE-OUT
the first part of the second half the Varsity had the best of the argument, until
a fluke added another goal to the Stanford collection, enabling them to return
home victors by a 10-0 score. The cool-headed generalship of Captain Alber
'15, the sure tackling of James '17, the clever dodging of Carl, alias "Cupid"
Haney '17, were the features of the game.
U. 3 AFTER a five days' interim, the Varsity met California on
California 3 Thanksgiving Day. During the first part of the game the
going was even, neither side being able to gain an advantage.
Near the close of the half, a penalty-kick allowed Berkeley a chance to score,
an advantage which the northerners were not slow to take advantage of, and
caused the period to close with the Bears leading by a scant three points margin.
In the second half the Trojans came back with a "do or die" spirit, and, playing
, . ,. .,.,. .,.,. ....,..,,,,..-.,-,.,T,v-,.,, ,, T-.. i
, . ,L.. - ,, - .
Vmzsrrv-STANFORD GAME--AN A'r'rEMP'rEn HURDLE
Q-W1 ' Q
VARsxrY-CAL1FoRNm GAME-BREAKING UP A PASSING RUSH
even better than their coach thought that they possibly could play, kept Cali-
fornia continually on the defensive. Time after time the Trojans carried the
ball close to the Bears' goal-line, only to be halted by their stubborn defense. As
the game drew to a close, the resistance of the northerners weakened, and a
clever passing rush, in which Captain Alber '15 and ."Cupid" Haney '17 par-
ticipated, allowed the latter to carry the ball across the line for a score. The
difficult angle made the converting of the try impossible, and in the short time
remaining the Trojans were unable to score again, so the game ended, a 3-3 tie.
The DURING the entire season the scrum performed in an exceptionally
Team creditable manner. Toolan '16, Haines '17 and Baronidas '17 in the
front rank were never surpassed, and the easy way in which they
Outclassed the "All-American" front-rankers of Berkeley speaks for itself. In
the middle rank, Elmore '16 Law and Jones '17 never failed to deliver the
goods. The accurate goal-kicking of the former put him in a class by himself,
While the latter was so dangerous a personage that the All-Blacks had to keep
two of their scrum watching him. In dribbling or carrying the ball, Teschke
'15 and Taylor '15, the star break-aways, were always to be relied upon, while
Harris '17 at lock filled the berth to the complete satisfaction of all.
In the backfield, Captain Herman Alber '15, at half, held the team together,
his words of encouragement never failing to get immediate response from both
scrum and backfield. At first-five, filled at various times by "Bill" Haney '17
and Livernash '16, there was never a failure in delivering the goods. At
second-five "Tommy" Davis '15 in the Stanford game kept his opponents more
than busy, while in the Berkeley game Laird '16 proved the most dangerous
Trojan on the team. On the three-quarter line, "Carl" Haney '17 at wing
earned the sobriquet of the "concentrated thunder-bolt." At the other wing
, 1 11 I ' 5 -
fpfw - I QNX
Sheppard '16 and Laird '16 alternated, both of them playing steady, consistent
Rugby. At center-three, "Jimmy" James '17 saved the Trojan goal line many
times by his sure tackling. At full-back, Neuner '17 and Craig '17 were always
to be relied upon to handle this most important defensive position. Of the subs,
Sprotte '15 in the middle rank, Mason '15 Law at lock, Castor '14 at full-back,
Oertley '17 and King '16 always performed creditably when given a chance.
To Coach "Pat" Higgins too much credit cannot be given. He has taught
the team inside Rugby of a grade such as only the Australians and New
Zealanders play. The excellent work that the team as a whole exhibited, the
scrum in dribbling and the backheld in passing, is the result of his tireless efforts.
"Dad" Lewis also comes in for his share of praise. A trainer who can keep
a team in condition for two hard games in five days is to be congratulated.
That U. S. C. is proud of the season's record goes without saying. A team
that can defeat the Berkeley Freshmen, make the going interesting for the
famous All Blacks, hold Stanford to a close score, and close the season with
technically speaking a tie, but in reality a victory over the strong Berkeley
aggregation, is a just cause for pride on the part of any university.
Next r.l'HE chances for the coming year point to a still more successful
season. None of the squad graduate in June, and with the new
material from the "prep" stars, prospects look to be the best ever.
Captain-elect "Tommy" Davis '15 needs no introduction to the Trojan student
body. Schooled in the old game at Long Beach High, he easily made good at
Rugby in his first year in the University and developed into a wing of first-class
ability. In his sophomore year, he and Rush Meadows '16 Law formed the
best combination of wings on the coast, outclassing all comers. During the
past season, he has been handicapped by injuries, but whenever called upon he
has always more than made good at second-five.
1- ,f w
A ' A,
, ki 'L g
5 ' 1 '
A W r ' ' ,
CAPTAIN FRED KELLY '15
ROSPECTS at the beginning of the 1914 season were of an unknown
quantity. A small number of the point winners of the 1913 Varsity, which
easily captured the Southern California Championship, and also created
such a furore by defeating the Stanford and Berkeley aggregations, were miss-
ing when Coach Comstock's call oflicially opened the season. Linton Smith '14,
captain of the 1913 Varsity, who for three years had represented the Gold in the
distances, did not return. Waldo Throop '13, captain of the 1912 squad, who
for four years had been the Trojan mainstay in the sprints, had received his
diploma and as a consequence was among the missing. Hodge '15 and Jackson
'16 in the quarter, Earle '13 in the broad and high jumps, Hendricks '16, the
husky weight-tosser, and Torrance '15, who for two seasons past had represented
the Trojans in the long distance grinds, and many other veterans failed to put in
appearance when the season began.
However, there was considerable reason for encouragement in the fact that
many of last season's Varsity were on hand and ready to aid in developing a
Winning team. Captain Fred Kelly '15, world's champion in the high-hurdles
and a performer of no mean ability in the low barrier event and shot put, was
better than ever. Many other veterans returned, among them Laird '17 in the
low-hurdles and quarter, Swiggett '14 in the two-mile, Borgstrom '17 in the
pole-vault, Ward '17 in the high-hurdles and high-jump, Tipton '15 in the half-
mile, Watkins '14 in the high-jump and pole-vault, Leo Livernash '16 and
Clement '17 in the weights, and Cookman '15 in the pole-vault and broad-jump.
The new material was also excellent. Howard Drew '17, of the team which
represented the United States in the 1912 Olympic games, entered school and
proved to be the best sprinter that has ever appeared on the Pacific Coast. From
the squad of unknowns, Coach Comstock secured excellent performers in Ken-
dricks '17, formerly of L. A. High, in the high-jump, while Franklin '14, who
three seasons ago ran under Trojan colors, more than made good, and Smith '17,
the Freshman from Hollywood, proceeded to heave the discus as if it had been an
every-day occupation. Then there was Craig '17 of football fame, who imme-
diately proved a right to membership in the Trojan aggregation of weight-tossers,
while Bayley '15 in the hammer, with Welfer '17 and Bamesberger '14 in the
distance events, developed into performers of merit under the careful tutelage of
Coach Comstock. With this excellent squad of veterans and new material, from
which to choose, Comstock was enabled to develop a cinder squad which repre-
sented the Gold with credit in the meets of the season.
- 1 tif "5 v Q
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"Dad" Lewis Cookman
Bamesberger Teeter Young Meeker Geissinger Rasmus F. Bradley Fiske Mclntyre Procter Stuart
Beneiiel Hughes Hicks Taylor Bynum Bayley Craig Bettinger King Oertley Schultz
Laird Livernash XY. Bradley Drew Bergstrom Capt. Kelly YVatkins XVard Kendricks Clement Franklin Coach Comstock
1914 Tmcx TEAM
Relay THE first intercollegiate event of the season was the Occidental
Relay Carnival, in which U. S. C. entered a team in each of the
three relay events for schools of collegiate grade. In the mile event,
each team composed of eight men, U. S. C. easily outdistanced their only rivals,
Occidental College, the team of Cookman '15, Rasmus '17, Berger '16, Court-
ney '17, Laird '16, Kelly '15 and Drew '17 covering the distance in the excellent
time of 3:04 3-5. In the mile event, each team composed of four men, the
U. S. C. team of Hansen '17 Law, Kelly '15, Franklin '14 and Laird '16 lowered
their colors to the Pomona College speedsters, while in the two-mile event, each
team composed of four men, the Trojan team of Watkins '14, Bamesberger '14,
Bynum '17 and Tipton '15 were forced to be content with third honors. In the
special events of the day, Borgstrom '17, the human step-ladder of the Trojan
contingent, easily captured first place in the pole-vault. Pomona, by virtue of
winning two relay events, was awarded possession of the trophy offered for the
college making the best showing for the afternoon.
U. 90 JUPITER PLUVIUS was exceedingly generous the week be-
Occidental 41 fore the date on which the annual U. .S. C.-Occidental
meet was to be held, but, not content with this, ram fell
in torrents the day on which it was scheduled, and thus necessitated the post-
ponement until the following Monday, when clear weather permitted the 1914
season, proper, to be opened in a fitting manner. The meet was one continual
series of triumphs for the Trojan representatives, the Orange and Black captur-
ing only five first places.
Howard Drew '17, the Trojan sprinter, easily outdistanced the field in his
events, while his team-mate, Bradley '16, also finished ahead of the Occidental
representatives. Laird '16 easily won the quarter, while Tipton '15 won from
the supposedly unbeatable Annin in the half-mile. In the mile, Welfer '17 gave
Annin, the Occidental crack, some close competition, Bamesberger '14 of the
Trojan forces taking third. Captain Kelly '15 and Ward '17 easily defeated
Kirkpatrick, the Tiger hurdler, in the high sticks, while the latter came back
and was first at the tape in the low fences. The field events were almost a
clean sweep for U. S. C. Watkins '14, Cookman '15 and Bettinger '15 cleared
the bar in the pole-vault at eleven feet six inches, and thereby won all the points
for the Trojans. In the high-jump, Ward '17, Kendricks '17 and Watkins '14
tied for first at five feet nine inches, while in the discus Smith '17 heaved the
iron plate out for a distance of 117 feet, Clement '17 and Livernash '16 placing
second and third respectively in the latter event. In the shot-put, Kelly '15,
. ..-- gg4
- - J saga
CHAS. BORGSTROM '15 BEN WARD '17 ALFRED COOKMAN '15
OCCIDENTAL MEET-KELLY AND WARD WINNING HIGH-HURDLESI
HOWARD DREW '17 COACH CoMsTocK FRED KELLY '15
Livernash '16 and Craig '17 took all the points, while Cookman '15 won the
broad-jump with a leap of 20 feet 10 inches.
All in all, the meet exceeded the most sanguine expectations of the Trojan
boosters, and proved a surprise to the Tiger adherents, it having been their
confident expectation to make the competition much closer.
U. THE afternoon of February 28th witnessed a renewal of
athletic relations between the University of Southern Cali-
fornia and Pomona College. It had been three years since
Hun and Trojan had clashed, and for that reason the meet was of more than
ordinary interest. Furthermore, the fact that two world's champions, Drew '17
in the sprints and Kelly '15 in the hurdles, were entered in competition, together
with the fact that the Pomona track is the best in the South, added interest to
the events of the afternoon. The crowd of U. S. C. enthusiasts who took the
trouble to go to Claremont witnessed one of the best meets that has ever been
held in this end of the state. As was expected, Drew '17, the Trojan sprinter,
won the century and furlong events, running the former event in the fast time
of 9 4-5 seconds, while in the 220 he set a new Pacific Coast record of 21 1-5
seconds, and tied the world's record for that event, that record having before
that time been held jointly by Wefers of Georgetown and Craig of Michigan.
Incidentally Drew '17 won the broad-jump with a leap of 21 feet 10 inches, and
completed a good afternoon's work, of which the Trojan supporters were
In the hurdle events Pomona failed to produce any competition that could
give Captain Kelly '15, Ward '17 or Laird '16 any worry. Nevertheless Kelly
'15 negotiated the 120-yard high-hurdles in the fair time of 15 4-5 seconds, while
he ran the low sticks in the fast time of 25 seconds flat. Tipton '15 won the
half-mile event in 2:031-5, yards ahead of his nearest competitor, while the
U. S. C. trio, Watkins '14, Cookman '15 and Bettinger '15, captured all nine
points in the pole-vault. Smith '17 with a heave of 118 feet 5 inches in the
discus-throw, annexed five points more for the Gold, and incidentally set a new
U. S. C. record. Watkins '14 and Kendricks '17 won first and second places,
respectively, for the Trojans in the high-jump, while Drew '17 and Cookman '15
duplicated the feat in the broad-jump. After a stubborn contest the relay was
won by the Hun quartette in the fast time of 3:26 1-5.
The final score of 79-52, with the 79 in the possession of the Trojan forces,
represented an exceptionally good series of performances on the part of their
representatives and showed that the team was rounding into fine shape.
- 1 -1 ' ' v -
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CALIFORNIA MEET. Dnzw AND KELLY WINNING 100
TIPTON '15 IN 'II-II: 880-YARD DASH
"DAD" LEWIS, TRAINEE COOKMAN '15
CALIFORNIA MEET-LAIRD DIzFsA'rs CLARKE IN 'ms 440
U. THE occasion of the annual meet with the University
' ' 2 of California found the Trojan point winners in excel-
Callfornla lent condition. As usual, Captain Kelly '15 was the indi-
vidual star of the afternoon, taking first place in the high-hurdles in the credit-
able time of 15 2-5 seconds, duplicating the performance in the low barrier
event in the time of 25 2-5 seconds, winning the shot-put with a put of 40 feet
11 inches. lncidentally, he went out of his regular line and took second in the
century, bringing his total for the afternoon's work up to eighteen points, and
showing himself to be one of the most versatile athletes on the Coast. Sprinter
Drew '17 seemed to be on a rampage that afternoon, winning the century in 9 4-5
seconds, capturing first honors in the furlong event in easy fashion in 22 4-5
seconds, and winning the broad-jump with a leap of 22 feet Sy, inches.
Laird '16 upset all expectations when he captured first in the quarter, keeping
the lead from start to finish, winning from Clarke, the California crack, by
inches in 52 1-5 seconds. Tipton '15 once more showed that he must be reckoned
with, winning the half from the speedy Crabbe of Berkeley in a garrison finish,
the time of the event being 2:00 3-5, a new Southern California intercollegiate
Borgstrom '17, as usual, won the pole-vault with a leap of twelve feet, Wat-
kins '14 and Cookman '15, the reliable Trojan vaulters, tying for second place
with Nichols of Berkeley, while the Trojan trio, Kelly '15, Craig '17 and
Clement '17, vanquished all comers in the shot-put. Ward '17 and Kendricks
'17 tied with Airola of Berkeley for second place in the high-jump, first honors
in that event going to Nichols of the northerners, while Laird '16 took second
place in the low sticks, pressing Captain Kelly '15 hard for first honors.
Cookman '15 took third in the broad, Bradley '16 repeated that performance
in the 220, Bayley '15 captured third in the hammer, while Welfer '17 did
likewise in the mile, and thus brought the Trojan total up to 67 1-3, making a
final score almost identical with the one by which the Berkeley aggregation were
taken into camp last year.
The work of the afternoon speaks for itself. U. S. C. will not soon forget
the stellar performances of Kelly '15, Drew '17, Tipton '15, Laird '16, Borg-
strom '17, Watkins '14, Ward '17, Kendricks '17 and Cookman '15, whose work
has enabled the Trojans to vanquish the Bears for two years in succession.
The UPON the work of Graduate Coach Boyd Comstock too much praise
Team cannot be bestowed. He has proven a coach who always comes
7 through with the goods, and has the team in the right condition at
the critical time of the season.
Captain Kelly '15 has proven an excellent leader, and in individual competition
has always made good. When the Trojans need the points, "Let Kelly do it"
is the slogan. He never fails to come through when U. S. C. needs the score.
Always winning the high hurdles, rarely defeated in the low sticks or shot put,
he has in addition run a consistent lap in the relay, and when needed has
always given a good account of himself in the century.
In the hundred Drew '17 has been the sensation of the season, never failing to
cover the distance in less than 10 seconds Hat. In the furlong Drew '17 has set a
new record of 21 1-5 seconds, holding jointly the world's record. Bradley '16
has at all times proven a capable running mate of the best sprinter on the coast.
In the quarter, Laird '16 and Franklin '14 have always made the going interest-
ing for their rivals, while in the half-mile Tipton '15 has had an exceptionally
good year, setting the new Southern California Intercollegiate record of 2:00 3-5
in his event. In the mile, Welfer '17 has developed phenomenally, and will no
doubt do even better next year. In the two-mile grind Swiggett has had the mis-
fortune of not being able to get into the best condition, but has always done
well, despite injuries and the like. In the high-hurdles Ward '17 has made a
good running mate for Captain Kelly '15, while in the lows Laird '16 and the
captain have rarely been defeated. In the weights the U. S. C. has been fortunate
in being able to have the services of Kelly '15, Livernash '16, Craig '17 and
Clement '17, while Bayley '16, Schultz '15 and Oertley '17 have handled the
hammer-throw, and "Lanky" Smith '17, Livernash '16, Craig '17 and Clement
'17 have cared for the discus in a manner highly satisfactory to the Trojan
rooters. In the high-jump Ward '17 and Kendricks '17 have performed well,
while the pole-vault has become a traditional Trojan event, thanks to the work
of Borgstrom '17, who holds the Southern California record for altitude, he
being .assisted in the event by Watkins '14, Cookman '15 and Bettinger '15.
Drew '17 has always made good in the broad-jump, and Cookman '15 has
a bad year of it, Franklin '14, Kelly '15 and Laird '16 having regularly appeared
on the team, while the other position has been filled at various times by Hansen
'17 Law, Young '17, Courtney '17 and King '16.
TIE-outlook for next season is bright. Only two will be lost from the
squad by graduation, namely, Bamesberger '14 and Franklin '14. With the
veterans of this year's squad for a nucleus a still better team should be developed
E. L. C.
,ae -is gr
' The As a rule basketball is considered a
' Season minor sport, and the attitude which
the student body has maintained
toward this branch of intercollegiate athletics
during the past season has been no exception to
the rule. On the other hand, basketball is worthy
of as much notice as any other pastime, and the
clean-cut exhibitions which the Trojan exponents
of the court game displayed during the past sea-
son have materially aided in giving to basket-
ball the position due it in the world of inter-
The prospects at the beginning of the season
were in some phases discouraging, and yet while
viewed from other aspects they were decidedly
bright. Several of last year's veterans were not
on hand to perform for U. S. C. this season,
among the absentees being Boyden Hall '14, for
four years the mainstay of the Trojan'forward
division, "Motts" Blair '13 of three years' serv-
ice on the varsity, "Len" Livernash '16, one of
the regular guards on last year's team, and Rec-
ord '15 and Murphy '13, the first string substi-
On the other hand, Captain "Babe" Hall
'14, conceded by all followers of the game to be
the best guard in the South, and Art Taylor '15,
the big center and captain of the 1913 aggrega-
tion, returned and did more than their share
toward building up an excellent team to repre-
Crw'rA1N "BABE" HA'-L '14 sent the University. From the squad of fifteen
which reported regular, Boyden Hall '14, Student
Manager of Basketball, who coached the team in the absence of a regular coach,
developed players of first order in Benson '14, sub forward for last year's Varsity,
while the other forward position was creditably filled by "Red" Graham '16 Law,
, 1 -557, --.n ,
6 WR X, N
of many years' experience in prep school circles, and at the vacant guard position
"Jimmy" Irvine '16, made good with a vengeance.
Practice AT the beginning of the season practice games were staged with
Games many of the city high schools, the Varsity winning by lop-sided
scores, in games which provided excellent opportunities to test
the new material, and served to perfect the team work of the aggregation.
Besides these games, contests were staged with the various club teams in
practice games, defeating the fast Los Angeles Athletic Club "Lightweights"
by a 34-32 score, scoring a win on the crack Orange Athletic Club aggregation
by the score of 23-20 in a hard-fought, cleanly played contest. Against the
Los Angeles Athletic Club "Unlimited" team the Varsity was unsuccessful in
annexing the long end of the score, being taken into camp by a 26-24 tally on
one occasion, while at another time a team composed largely of substitutes was
defeated by a count of 27-10.
Championship THE struggle for the Southern California Intercollegiate
Series championship narrowed down to two contestants, U. S.
C. and Whittier, basketball not being a recognized sport
at any of the other Southern Collegiate institutions. The first game of the
series was held in the local gym and found the Trojan five in tip-top condition.
Playing a whirlwind game from start to finish, the Trojans closed the first half
with a 15-6 lead. In the second half the "Poets' " team work was threatening,
but the excellent basket-shooting of Benson '14 and the aggressive plays of
Taylor '15 in the closing minutes of play cinched the contest for the Trojans,
the final score being 27-16.
1us5" c'x 'If
The second game found the Varsity in the midst of a slump, and the Poets
won by a 29-14 score, the injury to Graham '16 Law just before the game
handicapping the work of the Trojan team. As usual, Captain Hall '14 played
his superb defensive game, while Taylor '15 at center kept the entire Quaker
five more than interested.
The final game of the series was the best contest that has been played in
the South for many a day. Both teams were unusually strong at the defensive
play, and neither scored heavily. The Trojans held the lead during the first
h'alf and the major portion of the second by a small margin, however, an
unresistible rally on the part of the Poets gave them a 17-15 victory and the
The A. A. U. Tournament was rather disastrous for the Varsity, the Los
Angeles Y. M. C. A. vanquishing them by a 12-6 score, while they were con-
quered by the L. A. A. C. in a 16-9 struggle.
The ALTHOUGH the team won no championship, it at all times exhibited
Team high-class basketball, and made the going interesting for the opposition.
At forward, "Benny" Benson '14 and "Red" Graham '16 Law have
always kept their opponents busy, and have made excellent records in the mat-
ter of total points for the season. At center, "Art" Taylor '15 proved him-
self one of the best in the South. In offensive or defensive basketball he
has always made good, and at all times has filled the pivot position in a satis-
factory manner. The strong defensive game for which the team is justly famous
is to be attributed to the excellent work of Captain Hall '14, the best guard
in the South, while his team-mate, "Jimmy" Irvine '16, in spite of it being
his first year in intercollegiate competition, has more than made good and kept
his opponent from any phenomenal activity in the scoring line.
At times the substitutes have made good, Sprotte '15 at forward, Freeman
'16 at center, and Vermillion '17 at guard always doing excellently when given
Captain "Babe" Hall '14 and "Benny" Benson '14 are to be lost to the
team by graduation this spring, but with the remainder of the veterans on hand
and eligible, prospects for next season point to a winning aggregation.
Art Taylor '15, who has been chosen to captain the 1915 aggregation, has
every qualification to recommend him for that position. For three seasons he
has more than held his own with the best players in the South, being captain
of last year's Varsity. With "Art" at the helm the 1915 Varsity is sure of a
captai'n who is not only a star individual player, but who has also proven to be
an excellent leader.
FOR the first time in history, U. S. C. has been represented
Season by a lightweight team. The team has not only represented
the University with credit, but has proven its mettle by
giving the Varsity stiff opposition in the daily practice scrimmages. In the
practice games of the season, the Trojan team defeated the Los Angeles Y. M.
C. A. Lightweights by a 34-33 score, while they were defeated by a like aggrega-
tion of the Los Angeles Athletic Club by a 36-33 tally after a hard-fought contest.
In the A. A. U. Tournament the jinx that was on the trail of the Varsity
seemed to be after the Lightweights also, they losing to the Los Angeles Y. M.
C. A. Lightweights by a 26-18 count.
Captain Freeman '16 at center has at all times led the team well, and on all
occasions outplayed his opponent. In the forward position, Blalock '16, McEuen
'17 and Morrison '17 have performed well, their basket-shooting ability aiding
in no small degree the good showing which the team has made. The guard
positions have been ably cared for by Kessler '14, Strong '17 and Dahlgren '17,
who have played a consistent defensive game, and also proved an aid in the
scoring activities of the team.
Kessler '14 is the only one of the squad to be lost by graduation, and the 1915
Lightweights, under the leadership of "Morry" Morrison '17, should prove a
H. A. F.
Q-W es QT es'
-I' . The THE 1913 tennis season was un-
. .lu Season doubtedly the most successful one
in the history of the University,
' being replete with victories over both North-
ern and Southern teams, and we being defeated
A only by the University of California, whose
1 team won the State Intercollegiate Tennis
r 'Wi 1 championship.
i , 1 . ' . .
ix The first event in the tennis calendar was
i i the annual tournament for admission to the
,' K , 'Iwi Men's Tennis Club, Messrs. Eugene Warren
, ' 4, i '16 and Harold Huntington '15 winning
', I lx first and second honors respectively, and being
, 1 5 .
. I -' I A ' elected to fill the two vacancies in the club
X I s n n
1 a 'E membership. Later an elimination tourna-
' V ment was held to decide upon the personnel
K jx of the Varsity team, the results of the tourna-
Q- 4 ' ment making the membership of the men's
' .' team Morrow '14 fCaptainJ, Davenport
Cf' 'i 'RX '14, Huntington '15 and Warren 'l6. The
1 results of the tournament for the selection of
fl XX ,I the members of the ladies' tennis team resulted
i ' in the honors being won by Miss Lily King-
cade '14, Miss Maida Wellborn '15, Miss
-f i.- Mabel Newell '15 and Mrs. Ellis '17 Law.
EUGENE VVARREN '16 In the contest for the Southern California
Intercollegiate championship, U. S. C. won
first honors in easy fashion, losing only two
matches out of the thirteen played in the Occi-
dental tournament, while the Pomona tournament resulted in victories for the
Gold in all but one match. The first series of the Southern California Tennis
League was conducted during the season, the result being one long string of vic-
tories for the Trojan racquet wielders. Not content with winning the team
championship, U. S. C. annexed first honors in the singles championship, Mr.
Eugene Warren '16 achieving that distinction 3 while in the contest for the doubles
LILY KINGCADE '14
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championship of the League, Warren '16 and Huntington '15 captured first
In March, when the track and baseball teams made their annual invasion
of the North, the men's and ladies' tennis teams, following the precedent of the
1912 season, accompanied these other Varsity teams, and met the exponents of
the court game of the Northern institutions. The teams included Warren '16,
Huntington '15, Newell '15 Law and Morrow '14 fCaptainj, also Misses Lily
Kingcade '14, Maida Wellborn '15, Mabel Newell '15 and Mrs. Ellis '17 Law.
In the tournament with Berkeley the Varsity racquet wielders suffered defeat,
but made a good showing against the team that won the State championship. In
the ladies' events the play was featured by the work of Miss Kingcade, '14, who
defeated the Berkeley ladies' champion in one of the best matches of the season.
In the tournament with Stanford the Trojans came off with first honors,
due to the fact that Newell '15 Law and Morrow '14 won their doubles match,
Huntington '15 and Warren '16 repeating the trick, while in addition Hunt-
ington '15 and Warren '16 won their singles matches, thereby making the score
4-2 in favor of the Gold. Miss Kingcade '15 defeated the Stanford lady cham-
pion in easy fashion, and proved herself the State Intercollegiate ladies' champion.
The last tournament of importance was the annual Ojai Tournament in
which the University was represented by Warren '16, Newell '15 Law, Hunt-
ington '15, and Morrow '14. Newell won his way to the finals of the men's
singles matches, but lost to Murray of Stanford after a close match, while
Huntington and Warren achieved the same distinction, losing to Murray and
Hutchison, the Stanford cracks, in the most hotly contested match of the
1914 THUS far this season little has been done except to hold the try-
Season outs. Brown '17, Alber '17 and Hall '14, by winning first
second, and third honors respectively in the tryout tournament for
non-members, were elected to fill the three vacancies in the membership of the
Men's Tennis Club.
The ladies' tryout tournament for the purpose of selecting members of the
ladies' team, has resulted in the coveted honors being won by Miss Lily King-
Cade '14, Miss Jessie Grieve '17, Miss Maida Wellborn '15 and Mrs. Walter
Ellis '17 Law.
A new departure in tennis circles has been staged during the season, the
University of California tennis team accompanying the track team from that
university on their Southern trip, and meeting the Trojan racqueters in the
South for the first time in history. Although defeated, the Trojan team of
Warren '16, Huntington '15, Brown '17 and Morrow 14 made the trip inter-
estingland gave a good acocunt of themselves in their competition with the
T 1 Qui U
- I' N-X J
Robinson Kingcade lVelch Rowe XYininger Stewart Mauzy Shidler Ely
Johnston Ashmore Hoagland Furber Rogers Palmer
GIRLS, HOCKEY TEAM
The THE first event of the 1913-14 season
was a practice game between two teams
Season of Liberal Arts co-eds on the occasion of
the Aqueduct Celebration at Exposition Park on
the fifth of November.
The premier event of the season was the annual
series for the possession of the Neil Nettleship
trophy, possession of that cup carrying with it the
championship of Southern California. The U. S.
C. team was one of the contestants for that honor,
and although failing to come off victor in any of
the contests played, had the satisfaction of giving
their opponents high-class and interesting competi-
tion. The first game of the season was with the
Manual Arts eleven on the afternoon of November
15th at Exposition Park, the Cardinal and Gold
team losing by a 2-0 score in a well-played game.
Trophy ON the sixth of December a double-
Games header was played on Bovard field, the
,' Q U. S. C. team losing to the champion-
ship Duarte team by a 5-0 margin, while Manual
Arts defeated the Y. W. C. A. aggregation by a
2-0 score in a hotly contested match. Another dou-
ble-header was contested on the local field on the
. afternoon of December 13th, Duarte easily defeat-
ing Manual Arts in a slowly played game, while
CAPTAIN RUTH WININGER '16 the U. S. C. team fell victims to the Y. W. C. A.
women by a 2-1 score in an exciting match, the out-
come of the struggle being in doubt until the last minute of play. This concluded
the first round of play, and no more contests were staged until early in March,
when U. S. C. met Duarte on the field, losing by a 7-1 margin in a game char-
acterized by the exceptional play of the Duarte forwards, and the clever team
work of the back field. The last game of the season was with Manual Arts, being
played' on the Exposition Park field the afternoon of March 17th. The absence
of several of the regular U. S. C. team handicapped the Cardinal and Gold co-eds,
- ' ig., 0 'uf , Q X
gfpfw '39 '15 YNQ"N
while the Manual Arts team played their best game of the season. U. S. C.
again lost by a 6-O count.
The result of the series gives the 1914 championship to the Duarte Club
and the fact that this is the third year in succession that they have won that
distinction gives to them perpetual possession of the Neil Nettleship trophy.
Miss Ruth Wininger has captained the team during the past season and has
at all times played a consistent game at center-forward. Miss McCully, for-
merly of Columbia University, has coached the team and has done very eHicient
service in teaching the girls how to play inside hockey. This is the second year
that U. S. C. has been represented by a hockey team, and as soon as the team
can get games with College opponents, the players will receive monograms and
hockey will thus become one of the recognized sports of the University.
ESTHER WELCH '17 . . . . Left Wing
LILY KINGCADE '14 ...... . . . Left Inside
RUTH WININGER '16 QCaptainj . . Center Forward
JESSIE MAUZY '16 ..... . . Right Inside
LAURA Rows '16 . . . . Right Wing
GLADYS ROGERS '16 . . Left Half-back
ETHEL PALMER '14 . . . Center Half-back
MARIAN FURBER '16 . . . Right Half-back
VALERTA JOHNSTON 'A . . . Left Full-back
Lois SHIDLER '16 ...... ............. R ight Full-back
IRENE RomNsoN 'PG ..................... Goal-keeper
Substitutes: Lois ELY '14g AURELIE STEWART '14g GRACE ASHMORE '16g BESSIE HOAGLAND
'16g GERTRUDE SULLINGER '17g MARTHA SCHLECHT '17,
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HERMAN ALIIER '15
THOMAS DAVIS '15
LEO LIVERNASH '15
C. WILLIAM SPROTTE '15
ARTHUR TAYLOR '15
FRED TESCHKE '15
JOHN ELMORE '16
ORLEY LAIRD '16
LEN LIVERNASH '16
LE VALLE LUND '16
RUSH MEADOWS '16
IRA F. COURTNEY '14
NED C. FRANKLIN '14
LINTON SMITH '14
CHAS. SWIGGETT '14
FRED A. WATKINS '14
EUGENE BAYLEY '15
GEORGE BETTINGER '15
ALFRED COOKMAN '15
FRED W. KELLY '15
LEO LIvERNAsH '15
SYRIL TIPTON '15
GEORGE BENSON '14
CHAS. E. MILLIKAN '14
LOUIS CANEPA '15
GEORGE BENSON '14
C. WALTER HALL '14
ARTHUR TAYLOR '15
HAROLD P. HUNTINGTON '15
KENNETPI C. NEWELL '15
RAY L. MORROW '16
EUGENE WARREN '16
Mxss LILY KINGCADE '14
Wearers Of the S. C.
BEN SHEPPARD '16
C. C. BARONIDAS '17
GERALD CRAIG '17
SIMEON HAINES '17
CARL HANEY '17
WILLIAM HANEY '17
LEON HARRIS '17
GEORGE JAMES '17
HERBERT JONES '17
CLARENCE NEUNER '17
FRANK TOOLAN '17
ARTHUR F. TORRANCE '15
MORRIS BERGER '16
WILDUR BRADLEY '16
WM. T. KENDRICKS '16
ORLEY LAIRD '16
BEN E. WARD '16
CHAs. W. BORGSTROM '17
GERALD CRAIG '17
'HALOWELL CLEMENT '17
HOWARD P. DREW '17
F. M. SMITH '17
C. WILLIAM SPROTTE '15
LOUIS WRIGHT '15
GEORGE GRAHAM '16
JAMES IRVINE '16
LEN LIvERNAsH '16
Mxss MABEL NEWELL '15
Mxss MAIDA WELLBORN '1
MRS. WALTER ELLIS '16
MISS JESSIE GRIEVE '17
X J I H f rl
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IED. Nora: Letter: from the "old boys" are allways of more than parsing interest to
the present students. The following from the Ex-President of the University oi Chatta-
nooga has a .verio-eomic as swell as a historical element. Who can tell fw ere "old
Nellie" is e.rconced?:I
December 15, 1913.
To EL Romeo, '15,
The twenty-five years that have elapsed since I was a student at U. S. C. have
wrought great changes in the buildings and appointments of the University as well as
in the size of the faculty and student body. It was with great difficulty that I located
any of the land marks of my student days. I discovered the grave of Ana-Lytics and
shed a few tears in memory of the night when the class of '88, with due ceremony in-
terred her mortal remains. I looked in vain for the chapel where the student body was
accustomed to meet. I was assured that the little room now used by the class in drawing
was the original chapel. It seemed impossible that it could have shrunk to such small
The old Hodge Hall where, with trembling hearts we sought the promise of the
matron to call on her charming charges, has received the honorary degree of Doctor of
Divinity and is now used to house the Theological School. If the walls of that building
can reveal the experiences of the former days, it will do much to put vitality and spirit
into Theology. I failed to find the old building that was appropriated by our fraternity
for initiating purposes. I did, however, see old Nellie, the bell whose musical tones
called us to the class room. I think it is not generally known where this comrade of
the other days has her abode. I wish to assure all friends of the institution that she is
in good hands and very happy to be at rest.
Altogether my visit to the scenes of my college days was full of satisfaction. I re-
joice in the unparalleled success that has attended U. S. C. during the past quarter of
a century. May the next twenty-five years see even greater prosperity.
WxLLrAM SHERMAN Bovskn '88.
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Dramatics LONG after many other interests of student life .have been
at forgotten, College dramatics will still be in the limelight of our
memories, for with them some of the pleasantest experiences
are connected. Among the events in this field of activity at the University of
Southern California the Junior Class Play is of preeminent importance. An-
other production which has won a permanent place in the annual schedule of
University dramatics is the Burnt Cork Comedy Club's minstrel show, the
famous Hgrouch remover" of the season. Much of the success of these dram-
atic efforts is due to the able assistance of the College of Oratory Faculty.
We are also indebted to the Oratory StudentiBody for a number of delightful
recitals and clever farces throughout the year.
We believe that excess in dramatics as in everything else is surely to be
avoided in student life, and we congratulate ourselves upon having at the
University of Southern California just the right quantity with a constantly
improving quality that demands the approval of all.
66The Man THE members of the Class of '15 set a new record when
77 Booth Tarkington's "The Man From Home" was pre-
sented to an audience outnumbering any which ever attended
a play given by U. S. C. students. This year the Junior Class established a
precedent by staging their play in the Temple Auditorium, Theatre Beautiful.
Every member of the cast handled his part to perfection. Ray Murray, in
the role of Daniel Voorhees Pike, did not have to act his part. By being his
own, natural self, he was the personification of "The Man From Home." iHis
poise and self-confidence would have done honor to a star of the professional
stage. Miss Helen Kalliwoda, as Ethel Granger Simpson, fulfilled the high expec-
tations of even her most optimistic friends. William Leohner, up to the week of
presentation, had faithfully rehearsed his part of Almeric, son of Lord Haw-
castle, when a sudden illness prevented his taking part in the play. Graham
Hunter, who was prevailed upon at the last minute to take the part of the English-
man, certainly filled the place remarkably well. Edmund Collins, as the Grand
Duke Vasili Vasilivitch of Russia, portrayed his character true to life. The part
of Horace Granger Simpson, brother of Ethel, was well played by Emory Foster.
Smith, as Lord Hawcastle, Earl of St. Aubyn, acted as the professional villain.
Miss Dorothy Betts, as the Comtesse de Champigny, the cunning, scheming
relative of Hawcastle, filled the difficult role very successfully. The role of
5- Y Y
di! i saaa
Lucy Hummel Graham Hunter -Dorothy Betts
Em F t R M Hl K ll d E ' T'
ory os er ay urray e en a xwo a wnng rnbby
.Benson Collins Henry Wheeler Edmund Smith
Morgan Silver Owen Emery Elmer Jones Bennett Schultz
Lady Creech, the essence of English dignity, was faithfully played by Miss Lucy
Hummel. The contrast between the easy-going, clear-headed, common-sense
American farmer, represented by Daniel Voorhees Pike of Kokomo, Indiana,
and the showy, gay, false life of the English no-account lords, as shown in Lord
Hawcastle and his followers, was clearly brought out.
Much of the success of the play was due to the faithful, earnest work of
Professor Leonard Nattkemper of the College of Oratory. No greater praise
could be given him than the fact that the play staged by the members of the class
of '15 was the greatest success in the dramatic history of U. S. C. Mr.
Henry H. Wheeler, as Manager of the play, deserved a great deal of credit for
the way in which the play was staged.
Daniel Voorhees Pike ...... MR. MURRAY
Grand Duke ..... . . MR. COLLINS
Earl of St. Aubyn ........ MR. SMITH
Almeric St. Aubyn . MR. LEOHER Csub. by Hunterj
Horace Granger Simpson ...... MR. FOSTER
Ivanoff ....... . MR. TRIBBY
Ribiere ....... . . MR. JONES
Mariano . . . . MR. EMERY
First Carbiniere . . MR. SILVER
Second Carbiniere . . . MR. SHULTZ
Servant ............ MR. SILVER
Miss Ethel Granger Simpson . . . Miss KALLIWODA
Lady Creech ...... . Miss HUMMEL
Countess de Champigny . . . . . Miss BETTS
ACT I.-Before Hotel in Southern Italy. Tuesday
ACT II.--Hotel courtyard. Wednesday morning.
IV.-Before 'Hotel. Thursday morning.
.-Parlor of Hotel. Wednesday night.
HENRY HUGH WHEELER
PROFESSOR LEONARD G. NATTKEMPER
TEMPLE AUDITORIUM-KITHEATRE BEAUTIFULU
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THB Cmzw or THE S.S. TEXAS
"Cannibal THE Burnt Cork Comedy Club left the much-worn trail of
Isle!! the ordinary minstrel show, and last year for the first time in
the history of the club, produced a performance with a unique
plot. Ralph Dewey wrote and managed the playlet, which told of the adventures
of a ship's crew in search of the island of Bongo-Bango. The first part of the
production showed the mirth-loving crew and captain on deck in dire straights,
because their food supply was nearly exhausted. The time-honored endmen's
jokes were worked in to perfection by the colored gentlemen of the crew. At the
conclusion of the first act land was sighted and the crew prepared to go onto
the island to establish a mud-turtle farm.
On the island Motts Blair '14, as the ship's cook, met the cannibal queen and
made a big hit with her. Harold Freeman '16, impersonating the queen, danced
the "Dance of the Sacred Mud-turtles," much to the delight of the bald-headed
row spectators. In the closing scene of the performance, the cook was crowned
king of the island amid the cheers of the entire ship's crew and the assembled
The personnel of last year's B. C. C. C. was: Ralph Dewey '15, president,
Harry Olmstead '14, director, Harry Moore '14, business manager, Lee Morrill
'17, properties, Everett Mattoon '14, Eskey '16, Harold Freeman '16, Harry
1- w as-f
Z5 ' ' X X
Van Fleet '16, Victor Hodge '15, Campbell '16, Motts Blair '14, Carl Hender-
son '14, Eugene Blalock '16, Carl Knopf '16 and Wayne Burns '16.
All Hands on Deck . . ..... . "The Salt of the Sea for Me"
Man Overboard! . . . "Jun Give Me the Leafvin'.r"
On the Rocks! . . ....... "Little Cotton Dolly"
Consternation! . ......... "Way Dofwn South"
Help!!! . . . . "Till the Sand: of the Desert Grofw Cold"
Sinking! . . ........... "Believe Me"
Last Gasp! ..................... "Rofw! Rofw! Rofw."'
Shakespeare THIS organization was founded in 1912, in the College of
Club Oratory and has now branched out into a most successful
career. Plays from the greatest authors are being studied
and enacted. Among the many progressive features of the club is the member-
ship in the Dramatic League of America, which was recently awarded for its
splendid work. A complete account of their productions may be found in the
section of the College of Oratory, on Page 304.
us., ri g-S
flyff. f s J xxek
Debating THE most important debates of the college year for Liberal Arts
- are those held with Occidental and Pomona Colleges under the
Relatlons supervision of the Southern California Inter-Collegiate Triangu-
lar Debating League. The membership of the league consists of Occidental
College, Pomona College, and the College of Liberal Arts of the University of
Southern California. The colleges of the South have continually refused to
meet U. S. C. as a University in debate, stipulating that all debaters shall be
from Liberal Arts, yet in their announcements and programs they have at all
times advertised the debates as being with the University of Southern California.
On various occasions the local authorities have protested against this misrepre-
sentation, but these protests have been futile, and so far as the other colleges are
concerned, they have claimed to have met the University as a whole, when in
fact no such thing has occurred, for the southern schools have never met the
University of Southern California in debate. The conduct of Occidental and
Pomona in this matter has been unfair to the College of Law, whose schedule
includes debates with some of the greatest universities of the United States, de-
bating at law having been brought to a standard par excellence. Next year it
is the plan of those who have the debating interests of Liberal Arts in charge to
schedule debates with eastern and northern schools.
Triangular THE third annual series Cand the last so far as Liberal Arts,
U. S. C., is concernedl of the Southern California Inter-
Debates Collegiate Triangular Debating League was held on the even-
ing of February 28, 1914, the question for discussion being "Granting that further
restriction upon immigration into the United States is desirable, Resolved that
such restriction should take the form of an illiteracy test." Each contesting col-
lege being represented by two teams, one upholding the affirmative of the question
in the home auditorium, while the negative was upheld by the visitors. Liberal
Arts, U. S. C., met Pomona in the University Chapel, and Occidental at the
Occidental College Auditorium, while Pomona and Occidental settled their dif-
ferences in the Pomona Auditorium. Pomona, in defeating U. S. C. by a 2-1
dleciiion and by winning unanimously over the Occidental representatives, won
t e .914 championship.
U. C., THE College of Liberal Arts' negative team, consisting of Clif-
O 1 ford Burr '16, Emory E. Oleson '16 and Earl H. Haydock '14,
CCI enta met the Occidental Affirmative at the latter college and carired
off a unanimous decision. Of the Occidental speakers who upheld the affirma-
tive of the question for discussion, Mr. Hopkins handled the rebuttal for the
Orange and Black. Clifford Burr '16, in opening the argument for the nega-
tive, attacked the illiteracy tCSt, showing that it is not a gauge of desirability.
Emory Oleson '16, the second negative speaker, pointed out the defects of
- fi --f
.basi n 5 N ss
Blalock Burr Butterfield Cox
the affirmative contentions, and added a proposition which would accomplish the
difficulty of immigration in a more satisfactory manner. Earl H. Haydock '14
elaborated upon the propositions previously introduced, added others and closed
the direct argument for the negative. Clifford Burr '16 in handling the
rebuttal for the negative ended by briefly pointing out fifteen reasons why further
restriction should not take the form of an illiteracy test.
U' C., IN the local contest, the College of Liberal Arts, upholding the
P afiirmative side of the question, was defeated by Pomona College
omona with a two to one decision by the judges. The first speaker for
the afiirmative, Blalock '16, explained the illiteracy test and argued that it was
the best that could be adopted. Butterfield '14, resuming the argument for
the aflirmative, showed that the plan advocated by the negative was impracticable.
In continuing, Cox '15, of Liberal Arts, showed that the illiteracy test brought
out both the worth and the desirability of the immigrants. Closing the debate,
Blalock '16, in rebuttal for the affirmative, showed the fallacies of the plans of
the negative and summed up the affirmative arguments. The decision, although
against the local team, showed by the two-to-one verdict their worth.
Local ASIDE from the important debates which were held with the outside
D b colleges, numerous inter-class and inter-society debates were also
C ates entered into by the classes and the various literacy societies. While
some of the debates are not held as annual affairs, they are generally actuated by
challenges which are sent at the volition of the contenders. The debate between
the Freshman and Sophomore classes generally takes place near the end of the
college year and for this reason the contest below recorded is the one held between
the present Sophomore and Junior classes.
Freshmen- AT the challenge of the Freshman class of 1916 the Sophomore
S h class of 1915 entered into negotiations with them and a debate
Op Omore in which the student body took more than usual interest was
the result. The afiirmative side of the submitted question-"Resolved that the
-L 1 if Q
5-M73 AS. N w-N
Haydock Murray Oleson Toothaker
United States of America should favor an alliance with Great Britain"-was
upheld for 1915 by Messrs. Frank Toothaker and Lyle Eveland. The negative
side, which was upheld for the babies by Clifford Burr and Emory Oleson, won
a unanimous decision from the judges.
The Freshman class of 1917 has issued a challenge to the men of '16, a chal-
lenge blazen with sarcasm and other puerile artifices, which the Sophomores have
Aristo, IN May of 1913 the debate between the Aristotelian and the Com-
C - - itia Literary Societies was held in Aristo Hall. The question de-
Omltla bated was, "Resolved that the United States should exercise exclu-
sive control over all transportation corporations doing inter-state business." The
affirmative side, upheld for Aristotelian by Messrs. Carl Cooper '13, and Oliver
Butterfield '14, won a unanimous decision from the Comitians, for whom Messrs.
Earl Haydock '14, and E. Lester Cox '15, supported the negative side of the
question. These men's literary society debates are of as much actual interest to
the student body as the big inter-collegiate debates, as the participants are, as a
general thing, those men who represent the University in the outside contests.
Athena- THE debate held at the joint meeting of the women's literary so-
- cieties resulted in the defeat of Clioman by Athena. The question
lonlan was, "Resolved that the voting at municipal elections should be
restricted to property owners." The Clionians, represented by the Misses Irene
Mills and Ruth Hinsdale, upheld the affirmative, while the Misses Maida Well-
born and Helen Dolly of Athena debated the negative. The judges were Dr.
Stowell, Dr. Gaw and Professor Montgomery. 1
The debate showed careful preparation, and, to quote one of the judges,
"Women's arguments are not generally so good as men's, but this debate would
make the men blush." The decision rendered was two to one in favor of the
negative. Both literary societies have been doing excellent work this year, and
the interest of the members is constantly increasing.
C. X : gag-.f
HI-Iappy-" THE University of Southern California
Ha dock and the Pacific Coast will have a win-
Y . .
ner to represent them in the national
prohibition oratorical contest to be held at Atlanta next
June. Earl Haydock, by winning the recent local,
state, and interstate prohibition oratorical contests, has
qualified himself as the representative of the Pacific ,
Coast in the East.
Last May, in Pasadena, "Happy" made a clean
sweep of the six firsts in the state contest. This victory
gave him the privilege of representing U. S. C. at
Forest Grove, Oregon. Here, "Happy" defeated all EARL H, HAYDQCK
contenders from the leading universities and colleges of
the Pacific Coast. His victory was by the broad margin of three firsts, and he
won over his nearest competitor by three points. By winning the inter-state
event, "Happy" obtained the privilege of entering the national contest, at which
will be competitors from all the leading colleges and universities of the different
sections of the United States.
Haydock's success is due to the fact that he appeals to common sense and
the practical in his oration. His words are strong, straight-forward, and to the
point, and are not of the flowery variety. One does not have to wonder what
the speaker is driving at-he knows. Haydock's arguments are clear, straight
from the shoulder and bear the marks of honest enthusiasm and of conscious
thought. The emotional element is decidedly lacking in his oration, "The
National Parasite." His innumerable commonsense arguments appeal to the
men of the twentieth century.
"Happy's" heart and soul are in the work. He expects to win at Atlanta.
Everything in his power is being done to make his oration a perfect one. Cer-
tainly the University of Southern California and the Pacific Coast have chosen
the best man available to represent them in the national event.
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R. Couch Culbertson C. L. Denver
S. Foote Franklin K. Fujisawa
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E. C. Kessler T. M. Lee D. R. Lightner I-I. M. Locke
E. W. Mattoon 'II A. Magnuson L. G. Multhnuf E. C. Snydef
I R Rice N. F. Sanderson WV. A. Reynolds R. L. Spaeth
0 ' M. K. Stone F. li. Vnndcrlmof H. I-I. NVhee1cr
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Clara Bruckman Della Canfield
Rofcna Chambers Tda Cramer
Beatrice Day Lois Elf'
Agatha Grant Ethel I- arris
Ruth Heil Eloise Hicks
Robina Innes Allegra Johnston Anna Kettler Lily Kingcade
Emma Kast Ethel Long hxlia McCorkle Mac Mcbregor
Maude McManis Loretta Murphy 3fg3fEtllC'MUllCf Dora Noble
Ethel Palmer Claudina Pesquiera Mary P025-l. Ramona Sesma
Winifred Sloan Clara Stephenson Welcome xlroe Etta Watkins
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
President . . . TORSTEN ALEXIS MAGNUSON EARL HENRY 'HAYDOCK
Vice-President . . CLARA CROCKETT STEPHENSON MARY JOSEPHINE POGGI
Secretary . . . . BERTIIA LOUISE HOLLISTER JULIA NORTON MCCORKLE
Treasurer ..... CHARLES LEON DEAVER GILBERT SIMPSON BOVARD
Sergeant-at-Arms . . OLIVER MCKINLEY BUTTERFIELD TORSTEN ALEXIS MAGNUSON
KEYOHURA ANZAI Philosophy Los Angeles
University of California 1, 2, Pacific Theological Seminary 3, University of
Southern California 4. -
ERNEST LEROY ARNOLD Electrical Engineering Redlands
Electrical Engineering Society 2, 3, 4, Associate Engineering Society 4, Hodge
Hall 2, 3, 4, We Boys 3.
JOHN GEORGE BAMESEERGER Chemistry Long Beach
K XPP, El Ciervo Club, Olive Club, Associated Engineering Society, Fourth
Degree, Treasurer of Associated Student Body 4, Assistant in Chemistry 3, 4.
ROE M. BARRETT Economics Los Angeles
'I'NA, 'PA'P, Ottawa University 1, University of Southern California, Lance
and Lute, Cast, "The Servant in the House," 3, U. S. C. B. C. C. C. 2, 3, Secre-
tary Civic League 3, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, President Glee Club 3, 4, Law School
GEORGE PERRY BENSON Cifuil Engineering Glendale
Associate Engineering Society, Varsity Baseball 1, 2, 3, Law Baseball 4, El Ciervo.
GILBERT SIMPSON BOVARD Chemistry Chattanooga, Tenn.
KYPP, University of Chattanooga 1, 2, Football 1, 2, Dramatic Club, Cercle
Francais, Delegate to Southern Student's Conference, U. S. C. 3, 4, Secretary
Aristotelian 3, Deutsche Verein, Executive Committee Student Body 4, Class
OLIVER MCKINLEY BUTTEREIELD Philosophy Chino
Aristotelian, Chaplain Aristotelian 4, Secretary Aristotelian 2, "We Boysng
Vice-President "We Boys" 2, President "We Boys" 3, Prohibition Society, Hodge
Hall, Deputation, Student Volunteers, Inter-Society Debate, Sophomore Debate,
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 4, President Class 3, Secretary Class 2, Ass't Yell Leader
4, EL RODEO Staff, Executive Committee Student Body 2, Treasurer Student Body
3, Football 1, 2, 3, Track 1, 2.
LYNN CLARK English Los Angeles
CLAY QLAYBERG Zoology Los Angeles
EDWARD BRANSON COUCH Botany Illinois
Illinois State Normal '07, University of Illinois, Summer School, University of
Southern California 4.
GEORGE W. CULBERTSON English Mexico, Missouri
TA, Comitiag University of Denver 1, 2, Vice-President of Student Volunteer
EARLE DEXTER Philosophy Riverside
'l'A, Secretary Aristotelian 4, Chaplain Y. M. C. A. 4, Chairman Extension Work
Department 4, Smile Editor EL RODEO '14, Glee Club 4.
ykiiif Z? 'i' QQN
CHARLES LEON DEAVER Hirtory Riverside,
University of Redlands 15 Secretary of Prohibition Association 25 Vice-President
of Prohibition Association 25 Chaplain, Censor, Secretary of Aristotelian5 Debat-
ing Team 35 Oratorical Board 35 Daily Board 35 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 35 EL
RoDEo Staff 35 Deputation Leader Y. M. C. A. 45 Class Treasurer 45 Gymnasium
STANLEY STILWELL FoorE Zoology R Los Angeles
'PA5 President Intercollegiate Prohibition Association 35 Executive Board of
Associated Students 4.
EDWIN CLAY FRANKLIN Cifvil Engineering Los Angeles
K1I1I'5 Associate Engineering Society5 Track 1, 45 Instructor in Physics 35 In-
structor in Surveying 4.
KOSUKE FUJISAWA Electrical Engineering Los Angeles
Associate Engineering Society5 Engineering Society5 japanese Student Club.
EDWIN LEROY GHOLZ Civil Engineering Pasadena,
K'I'I'5 Member Associated Engineering Society5 Field Assistant in Civil Engi-
neering 3, 4.
EDWARD GILSON Chemistry Los Angeles
Member Olive Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Member La Tertulia 45 also candidate for degree
of Ph.C. 1914.
GUY RANDOLPH HADDOCK Chemistry Norwalk
KWF5 Olive Club5 Associated Engineering Society5 Fourth Degree5 Instructor
in Chemistry 4.
BOYDEN GREEN HALL History Los Angeles
El Ciervo Club5 Comitia5 Basketball Team 1, 2, 3, 45 Secretary and Treasurer
of Class 25 Class President 35 Vice-President Tennis Club 45 Student Manager
of Basketball 4.
KOS!-IIN HAMANAKA Botany Los Angeles
EARL HENRY HAYDOCK History . Tulare
Skull and Dagger5 Comitia 1, 2, 3, 45 Yell Leader 15 President Comitia 45 Glee
Club 1, 25 U. S. C. B. C. C. C. 25 Debating Team 3, 45 Winner of Three Ora-
torical Prohibition Contests 35 Vice-President of Intercollegiate Prohibition League
35 President Civic League 45 President "We Boys" 45 President San Joaquin
Valley Association 45 President Oratorical Board of Control 45 Daily Southern
Californian Board 45 President of Class, second semester 4.
HOWARD B. HENSHEY Economic.: and Sociology Los Angeles
2 T5 Skull and Dagger5 Comitia 25 La Tertulia 25 Manager EL RoDEo 35 Manager
Daily Southern Californian 4.
EUGENE MONTAGUE HUGHES Chemirtry Los Angeles
2 X5 Class President 15 Assistant in Chemistry 4.
ERROL PROSSER JANES Economic: and Sociology Inglewood
'PA5 Aristotelian5 Class Secretary 15 Executive Committee of Student Body 25
Assistant Editor EL RODEO 35 Secretary Civic Club 35 Vice-President Civic Club
35 News Editor of Daily 35 Instructor in Gymnasium 3, 4.
ERNEST KEssLER Zoology Los Angeles
Basketball 1, 45 Daily 4.
JESS MAX LEE i Electrical Engineering Los Angeles
Electrical ,Engineering Society 2, 3, 45 Daily Stag 3.
DANIEL R. LIGHTNER Economics Los Angeles
KPX5 Greenville College 1, 2, 35 President Y. P. S. L. 35 Basketball 1, 2, 35
University of Southern California 4.
MILICE LOCKE Sociology Riverside
IIDA5 Aristotelian5 Chaplain Aristotelian 15 Chairman Deputation Committee Y. M.
C. A. 15 Supt. Buildings and Grounds 25 First Vice-President Y. M. C. A. 2, 35
Steward Hodge Hall 2, 3, 45 Song Leader 35 "We Boys"5 EL RODEO Staff 3'5 Pres-
ident and Acting Student Secretary Y. M. C. A. 4.
5. 2 95
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TORSTEN ALExxs MAGNUSON Economic.: and Sociology Pasadena
'PAQ Aristotcliang President Aristotelian 45 Treasurer of Class 2, 35 President
of Class 4, Assistant in Economics 3, 4.
EVERETT WARREN MATTOON Economic: and Sociology Los Angeles
4'Ag Skull and Dagger, Lance and Luteg Aristoteliang Class President Ig Debat-
ing Team 1, Shakespeare Clubg La Tertuliag State President Prohibition Ora-
torical Association 2g Athletic Editor of Courier 25 Daily Board of Control 3g
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Leading Man "The Melting Pot" 35 Debating Team 3:
Editor EL RODEO 35 Law Debating Team 43 President of Student Body 4.
LUIE GEORGE MULTHAUF Cifuil Engineering Los Angeles
Associated Engineering Society.
DAVID M. MUNRDE Electrical Engineering Los Angeles
University of Southern California 3, 4g Associated Engineering Society.
LEON S. MooRHEAD Electrical Engineering Hollywood
9'1'g Electrical Engineering Society 2, 3, Treasurer 3, President of Associated
Engineering Society 4. ,
LOREN BENTON RICE Cifvil Engineering Jackson, Ohio
K'l'I'g Associated Engineering Societyg Assistant Librarian.
WILLXAM ALoNzo REYNOLDS English Los Angeles
University of Illinois lg Philomathean Literary Society, Milliken University 2, 35
Debating Teamg Orlandian Literary Societyg President Inter-Society Leagueg
Prize winner in State Oratorical Suffrage Contestg University of Southern Cali-
fornia 45 Aristotelian.
NELs SANDERSON Economic: and Sociology Denmark
State Agricultural College, Brookings, South Dakota, Pastor Andover M. E.
Church, S. D., Pastor East Santa Monica M. E. Church, Pastor Lennox M. E.
Churchg Graduate Maclay College of Theology '13.
EDWARD CHARLES SNYDER Mathematic: Los Angeles
Aristoteliang Assistant in Mathematics 35 Laboratory Assistant in Physics 4.
REUBEN Louis SPAETH German Anaheim
Treasurer Der Deutsche Verein 1, President Der Deutsche Verein 2.
MARDIROS KEVARK STONE Philosophy Pasadena
Graduate from Maclay College of Theology, 19133 Pastor of Romona M. E.
Church 1912-135 Pastor of Casa Verdugo M. E. Church 1913-19145 Secretary Paul-
ine Association Zg President Pauline Association 35 Reporter Pauline Association 4.
FRED ELMER VANDERHODF Economic: Alhambra
KZQ James Milliken University '09-'10g Washington University, St. Louis, Mis-
souri, '11-'12 and '12-'13g St. Louis Law School '12.
HENRY HUGH WHEELER Chemistry Ellis, Kansas
K11'I'g Olive Clubg Associated Engineering Societyg Burnt Cork Club 4, Fourth
Degree, Member of Sophomore Play Cast 2, Manager of 1915 junior Play 35
Manager of Burnt Cork Comedy Club Production 4.
HOPE AINLEY Sociology Monrovia
AP, AAAQ Simpson College 13 U. S. C. 2, 3, 4g Athenag J. O. C.g Y. W. C. A.
Cabinet 3, 4.
EMMA LOREINE BIGELOW Latin Los Angeles
RosE EMERY BLIVEN Education Los Angeles
Stanford 1, 2, 35 U. S. C. 4.
CLARA LILLIAN BRUCKMAN History Los Angeles
Athenag President of Athena 4.
ALTA NAoM1 CANFIELD History Los Angeles
Athena 2, 3, 45 Vice-president J. O. C., Secretary Athena 43 Student Volunteer 3, 4.
DELLA LULU CANFIELD Latin Los Angeles
Athena 2, 3, 45 Vice-president 1. O. C. 25 President J. O. C. 35 Secretary Athena
45 President Athena 4.
MERLE JESSIE CARTER Education Los Angeles
1275 Clionian5 Assistant Gymnasium Instructor 3, 4.
ROFENA BELLE CHAMBERS Mathematic: Los Angeles
B'I'5 La Tertulia 2, 3, 45 Cast "El Musico Errante"5 Y. W. C. A. Extension Com-
mittee 25 Vice-president of class 35 A. W. S. Executive Board 35 Daily Staff 35
Student Body Executive Board 4.
MARY A. COLESTOCK Economics Los.Angeles
IDA RUTH CRAMER Latin Los Angeles
Baker University 15 Redlands University 2, 35 U. S. C. 4.
ELIZABETH DAVIS History Los Angeles
La Tertulia 15 Deutsche Verein 2, 3, 45 J. O. C. 3, 45 Clionian 2, 3, 4.
MADELINE DAVISON German Los Angeles
Normal School, Bellingham, Washington, 1, 25 U. S. C. 3, 45 Deutsche Verein.
FLORENCE BEATRICE DAY Spanirh Anaheim
I 25 Athena5 Secretary Athena 25 Vice-president Athena 3.
Lols ANNA ELY Economic: and Sociology Inglewood
Athena5 Censor Athena 45 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 45 Hockey team 4.
MILDRED RUTH FINCH Zoology Los Angeles
AX95 Torch and Tasselg Lance and Lute5 junior Play Cast 35 A. W. S. Board
35 President A. W. S. 4.
RITA CATHERINE Gooo History Fullerton
I 25 Athena.
AGATHA COLQUHOUN GRANT History Los Angeles
Entre Nous5 Secretary of class 25, EL Romeo Staff 3.
LILLIE P. 'HANSEN English Los Angeles
ETHEL CoRoELIA HARRIS Mathematic: Compton
B'P5 Athena 15 Secretary A. W. S. 2.
GENEvIIzvE C. HARRIS Mathematics Los Angeles
Los Angeles Normal 15 U. S. C. 2, 3, 45 Hockey team 3.
MINNIE L. HAwEs English Compton
1275 K KF5 Hillsdale College, Michigan, 1, 25 Deutsche Verein5 Vice-President
Class 35 Executive Board of Associated Students 4.
RUTH A. HEIL Sociology Santa Ana.
B'I'5 Athena5 J. O. C.5 President Y. W. C. A. 2, 35 Secretary of class 3.
ELOISE MARIETTA HICKS Hirtory Los Angeles
Wesleyan University, South Dakota, 1, 25 U. S. C. 3, 45 Athena.
NORA HOLLERAN History Los Angeles
BERTIIA LOUISE HOLLISTER German Pomona
Entre Nousg Lance and Lute5 Pomona College 15 U. S. C. 2, 3, 45 Junior Play 35
Secretary of class 35 Vice-President Deutsche Verein 4.
ROBINA ANN INNES History Los Angeles
Athena5 J. O. C.
HELEN ALLBGRA JOHNSTON German Los Angeles
Lance and Luteg Member Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Deutsche Verein 2, 3, 45 Secre-
tary 35 Treasurer 45 Titian Tint Society5 Member Junior Play Cast 35 Secretary
of Associated Women Students 4.
LILY KINGCADE Education Los Angeles
B'I'5 Clionian5 Tennis team 1, 2, 3, 45 President Tennis Club 2, 45 Secretary
Tennis Club 35 Intercollegiate Tennis Championship 2, 35 Assistant in Gym-
EMMA JOHANNA KAsT German Los Angeles
Clionian5 Treasurer Clionian 25 Secretary 35 President Clionian 45 President
Deutsche Verein 45 Secretary Civic League.
ANNA M. KETTLER German Gardena
Deutsche Verein5 Vice-President 35 Treasurer5 EL RODEO Staff 35 Clioniang Vice-
president 35 President 4.
ETHEL LONG English Hanford,
JULIA NORTON McCoRKLE English Los Angeles
B95 Torch and Tassel5 Clioniang Vice-president class 1, 25 Treasurer A. W. S.
35 EL RODEO Staff 35 News Editor Daily Southern Californian 35 Editor-in-Chief
Daily Southern Californian 45 Secretary of Class 45 Rowing Club 4.
MAE KATHLEEN McGnEcon German Salt Lake, Utah
ISABELLA JEAN MCKAY History Los Angeles
Graduate Los Angeles Normal5 U. S. C. 2, 3, 4.
MAUDE Enrm MCMANNIS German Los Angeles
Clionian5 Student Volunteer.
MARGARETHE MULLER Englith and Mathematic.: San Pedro
Clionian5 German Verein5 Secretary Clionian 35 Vice-president Clionian 4.
LoRE'r'rA MUILPHY English Los Angeles
AX95 Washburn College, Topeka, Kansas, 15 Basketball team 15 Hockey team
3, 45 Girls' Glee Club 3.
DORA URSULA NOBLE Botany Los Angeles
Athena5 Censor Athena 35 Secretary Athena 2, 45 Hockey team, 3.
ETHEL PALMER Zoology Compton
Athena5 Censor Athena 45 Manager Hockey team 4.
CLAUDINA G. PESQUIERA Spanish San Fernando,
La Tertulia5 Deutsche Verein5 Spanish Instructor.
MARY JOSEPHINE Pocci Education Los Angeles
ZTA5 Torch and Tasselg Clionian5 Treasurer Clionian 25 A. W. S. Executive
Board 25 Secretary Associated Students 35 Secretary A. W. S. 35 Secretary of
Class 35 EL RODEO Staff 35 Vice-president A. W. S. 45 Executive Board Associated
Students 45 Vice-president of Class 45 Rowing Club 4. '
RAMONA SEsMA Spanish Los Angeles
La Tertulia5 Spanish Instructor. '
WxNxFRED NEWLIN SLOAN English San Bernardino,
Z T A5 Clionian.
EVA MAE SMITH German Los Angeles
CLARA CROCKETT S'rEPHENsoN Englith Los Angeles
AX95 University of Wisconsin 19125 Daily Southern Californian Staff 35 News
-Editor Daily Southern Californian 45 Vice-president Senior Class 4.
G. AURELIA STEWARD Zoology Fullerton,
WELCOME AGNES TILROE Latin Los Angeles
ETTA B. WATKINS Chemistry Los Angeles
Graduate Los Angeles Normalg U. S. C. 'll-'145 Olive Club 4.
MERCY ANNA WEBSTER Zoology Pasadena,
Torch and Tasselg Athena5 J. O. C.5 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1, 2, 3, 45 President
Y. W. C. A. 45 Secretary Student Volunteer Band 25 President Student Volunteer
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Fred Aden Herman Alber
G, E. Bettiner M. F. Hinkley
G. R. Cowgill E. L. Cox
Thomas Davis E. I-I. Delorey
L. A. Hartmann E. H. Higgins
H. H. Anderson
E. G. Bishop
E. A. Foster
R. N. Hodson
W Bell G. Beneflel
I Frank Brown C. Clark
A. Dalin R. E. Davis
P. Gail R. T. Goodwin
P. Huntington W. A. Jepson
E. H. Jones W. H. Leohner C. H. Marvin R, A. Murray F. L, Mclluen
M. E. Oakes M. Ostrander H. E. Reddick F. H. Ross W, Saifg
S. Satoh . R. Schultz A. M. Silver C. Wm. Sprotte D, V. Steed
F. W. Teschke S. S. Tipton F. M. Toothaker A. F. Torrance E, S, Tribby
L. H. Warner NX. A. VVinder H. H. Whee!er C. Yashima
Lucy Adams Ina Bagmy Beulah Baird
Mercedes Bloom Nanon or? Mary Chaffee
Helen Clarke Doris Coom er Helen Dolle
Mazie Hurlburt Caroline Ives Frances Jacgson
Frances Kirk Ruth Locke Reva McCann
Dorothy Betts Felicitas Bloom
Caroline Chan Essie Clark
Alice Gill Marion Greene
Helen Kalliwoda Agnes Kendricks
Blanche Marshall G adys McDonald
aueen Masters Camille Moore Bess Murphy Elva Murray Mabel Newell
argaret Northrup Katherine Obear Eunice Oerter Mxliet Pierce Susie Ponder
Bernice Rxchey Selena Silver Carrie Simmeral innie Snorin Elsie Thorne
Gladys Toney ' Margaret Tucker Ethel Tyler Maida Wellborn Agnes Wood
Rita York jane Wyatt
President . . . . GEORGE BEr'riNcER RALPH DAvis
Vice-President . . HELEN KALLIWODA MARY CHAEFEE
Secretary ..... MARY CHAFFEE EUNICB OERTER
Treasurer ..... E. LESTER Cox FRED L. MCEUEN
Sergeant ..... ARTHUR TAYLOR GEORGE BETTINGER
Editor-in-Chief, EL RODEO 1915 .......... HALLAM H. ANDERSON
Business Manager, EL RonEo 1915 ........ CLOYD HECK MARVIN
Business Manager, 1915's Junior Play. . .HENRY HUGH WHEELER
EL RODEO COMMITTEE
DOROTHY BEr'rs GEoRcE BETTINGBR
JUNIOR PLAY COMMITTEE
HALLAM H. ANDERSON F. HELEN KALLIWODA
CLOYD HECK MARVIN DoRo'r1-ir BE'r'rs
Prologue HARK ye, our people, to the following terse tale of the adventures
and misadventures of the illustrious class of Nineteen Hundred and
Fifteen, the publishers of this, the ninth volume of EL RODEO. Hark ye, as they
take advantage of this their last opportunity to herald to the ears of the waiting
world this history and catalogue of their deeds and actions. Many were the
ancient traditions which they more than successfully upheld and many more were
the new traditions that were brought to birth by their tireless minds. "Fifteen"
is proud of her achievements because she believes that she has chiseled for her
name a place in the college tablet of fame that will be held up to future classes
as a mark worthy of their imitation.
, ON the tenth of September, 1913, the largest Freshman
grfsh 3092 Class up to that date was enrolled, 250 strong. The enroll-
0 or us ment was hardly complete when the class was beset with
large and flaming notices in which the men of 1914 demanded that they be met
in mortal combat on Bovard Field. So the Freshmen went forth to the annual
Color Rush little knowing the fate in store for them, but determined to do or
die in this, their first experience in their college career. Forgetting the injunc-
tion that "He who laughs last laughs loudest," the Sophs expatiated in needless
detail upon the dire defeat that awaited the Freshmen at their cruel hands.
However, the events of the afternoon went off in a manner far from pleasing to
the Sophomore Cohorts, for in just two minutes from the beginning of hostilities
the Red and Black of '14 had been removed from the top of the greased pole.
ifhisfwflglzg good omen, for it presaged the many victories that were to fall to the
ot 0 .
On the Monday following the rush the class gathered in the Chapel for the
first business meeting of the year, and conferred the presidential honors upon
Donald J. Wallace, son of the Lieutenant-Governor of California.
W0men's IN athletics,'the first year, 191.5 has a record to be proud of,
B k tb and one which future generations of Freshmen- Classes may
as C 3' well try to emulate. After the Color Rush and in response to
a sarcastic challenge sent by the women of '14, the Freshmen scored their first
athletic victory in an inter-class women's basketball game. The "babes" had
an easy time of it, to the surprise of the fans who had backed Miss Kingcade and
her followers. The second half ended with a score of 23-16, a sad outlook for
the overconfident Sophomores.
Early in the second semester the Class elected new officers, Eugene M.
Hughes being chosen to handle the presidential gavel.
Infants' ATHLETICS were not the only fields in which the Class excelled,
for a number of interesting and exciting social functions were held.
PQFYY The first of these, which took place early in the first semester,
was a get-acquainted "Do" in the Gymnasium. All who attended voted it as
a great success, despite the efforts of the overzealous Sophomores. This Gym-
nasium affair was merely preliminary to the real social event of the year, which
took place at the palatial home of Miss Sarah Taft in the outskirts of Holly-
wood. About one hundred couples found their way to the foothill city and
passed a most enjoyable evening. As it was St. Patrick's Day things were car-
ried out in a "verdant" style, the entertainment and the banquet being of a
nature that would have brought tears of joy to the venerable snake-chaser.
Intel-,Class TRACK being the center of student activities, during the sec-
T k M t ond semester a mid-season inter-class track-meet was held.
rac ee The Babes of '15 easily came to the front in this meet, fin-
ishing ahead of their nearest competitors with a score of 36 points. The work
of Fred Kelly, Victor Hodge, Leo Livernash, Carl Earle, and Syril Tipton,
each of whom later developed the greatest prowess on the athletic field, was
of special note. Following the track-meet the men succeeded in administering
a first-class beating to '14 in an inter-class baseball game. The Sophomores
put up a hard fight, which made the scoring rather difficult, but '15 was not
to be denied, and at the close of the ninth canto the tally stood 5-4 in favor of
the Verdant Babes.
, THE annual color rush between '15 fnow Sophomoresl and
gofh lgeslg the incoming Freshman class, which was held on Bovard
0 or us Field Friday afternoon, September 13, 1912, resulted-for
the first time in the history of such combats at U. S. C.-in a victory for the
Sophs. Promptly at three o'clock the men of '15, under the leadership of the
class president, Monte Hughes, tramped onto the field in lock-step. Shouting
and yelling they paraded up and down, finally forming a large circle about the
pole where they dropped to their knees and bowed their heads before the class
v 1 5' ' v Q
5-My - - N -5
FRESHMAN CoLoR RUSH
colors of green and white, which were Hying from the top. A few minutes
later the horde of Freshmen filed out of the training quarters with Captain
Burns in front. Following them came another mob led by Hendricks. Then
the reserves tramped out and the three divisions marched up and down the field,
lining up at either end with the reserve force on one side. Both classes being
ready, Dr. Hunt--the umpire-blew the whistle and the fight commenced.
While the excitement was at a high pitch around the pole dozens of exciting
individual scraps were waged. "Rush" Meadows, Leo Livernash, "Big" Hen-
dricks and Homer Watson proved themselves star scrappers of the day. Frank
Chaffee, a Junior, furnished "sky juice" to all from a large fire hose.
Following the Color Rush the Class assembled in Room 40, the scene of
many subsequent forensic contests, and elected as their leaders Arthur Chapman
and Miss Dorothy Betts.
Freshmen ORGANIZING a kind of big-sister and big-brother movement,
the Class of 1915, as Sophomores, on October lst gave an in-
formal reception to the Freshmen in the Gymnasium, for the
purpose of helping them to get acquainted with each other, and to prepare them
for their first class party. The evening was spent in the playing of lively games
that necessitated the constant intermingling of the members of the Classes. Re-
freshments of cornucopias were served out to the long "bread line" of hungry
Babes. U. S. C. songs and yells, ending with "Alma Mater," brought the even-
ing to a close. During the walk home the men found the opportunity of mak-
ing their first dates for a class function. Practically every member of the Fresh-
man Class attended the reception and, under the fostering care of the Sopho-
mores, a lasting enthusiasm sprang into being in the Class of 1916.
5. f Q 95
sag gy - gt es,
Class ON an evening in February the members of the then Sophomore Class
gathered at the Zeta Tau Alpha house for an informal party. The
Party class was represented by its most attractive members, who spent the
evening in progressive and old-fashioned games. Arthur Chapman, by the
rendition of several up-to-date classics on the piano proved himself an apt enter-
tainer. Some other persons, the identity of whom is still undivulged, enjoyed
a part of the refreshments prepared for the Sophs. The ice cream freezers,
however, were not discovered by the raiders, so that a smaller allotment of
cake per capita was the only inconvenience suffered.
Intel-,Class BAsKE'rnA1.L was appreciated more than ever in the University
last year because of the increasing importance of the annual
Basketball Interclass Games. The interest in the contest between the
two lower Classes was especially enthusiastic since it was a double-header,
both men and women participating separately.
From the opening whistle, in the game between the ladies' teams, the
contest was fast and furious and the result could not be foreseen until the
last shrill blast. Miss Gladys Cone of the Freshmen team distinguished
herself by her accurate basket-shooting, thereby winning the day for her
The men's game was a success in that a number of players heretofore
unheard of proved themselves worthy of a place on the varsity team. The
Sophomore team, since it was composed mainly of monogram men, had a
decided advantage over their puerile opponents, and found little difficulty
in running up a victorious score.
After the game, the members of both Classes gathered in the cafeteria
for a banquet. Monte Hughes was toastmaster of the occasion, and appro-
priate toasts were responded to by Arthur Chapman, Maida Wellborn, Arthur
Record and Ruth Wininger. Later in the evening, the enthusiasm was car-
ried up into the chapel where the California jolly-up was held.
Soi-Hoivioiuz CoLoR Rosa
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i SoPHoMoxu: P1cNxc AT MILLARD CANYON
Sophomore Two special cars carried the dauntless Sophomores to Mil-
- - lard Canyon on one of the stormiest days of the year. At
P10010 noon of the day appointed for the picnic, in the face of a
raging gale they fought their way to the waiting cars at Exposition Park, and
from thence journeyed to Altadena. In the sheltered canyon the weather was
more spring-like and the Class enjoyed a long tramp up to the first falls. Dur-
ing their absence, a committee, composed of Heck Marvin, Dorothy Betts,
Eunice Oerter, Nora Parker and Henry Wheeler, prepared a feast that satis-
fied even "Art" Record's voracious appetite. A walk back to Altadena in the
rain only added to the excitement of the day and in no way dampened the
high spirits of the Class. While waiting for the cars, the men built a huge
bonfire, and all gathered around to sing varsity and popular songs.
ESTABLISHING an innovation in Sophomore activities, the
Sophomore class of 1915 presented on the evening of May 21, 1913, a
Farce clever production entitled "The Sign of the Boot." This
humorous farce dealing with life in the sleepy republic of Mexico was written by
Miss Kay Obear, one of the Sophomore women, and was ably directed by Miss
Dorothy Betts. The plot, a clever conglomeration of nonsense, puppy-love,
and what-not, charged with a superabundance of tense dramatic situations and
tragic melodrama, traced the touching tale of Allesandro's love for Anita, the
appearance of a bold and handsome sailor on the scene, and, after many thrilling
adventures, the final reconciliation of Allesandm. with his darling Anita.
Ray Murray, as Allesandro, contributed much to the humor of the piece
with his tense and superfluous acting. Whe national beauty of Frank Tooth-
aker made him peculiarly fitted to play the part of the handsome Swede sailor.
Miss Doris Coomber, as Anita, the Winsome Spanish maid, played well and
proved a happy choice. A sensation of the play was the appearance of the
Five Broken Hearts, portrayed by the Misses Queen Masters, Nadie Watson,
W -' " xx - SX
Jane Wyatt, Elva Murray and Kay Obear, who sang their mournful tales and
brought sweet memories to the soul of the handsome Frank. Hallam Ander-
son, in the feminine role of Tillie, Sailor Frank's German wife, created a
scream with his funny dress and manners, as he escorted from the stage both
Frank and Krauty, the faithful goat.
Junior ON the twelfth day of September, 1913, the Class of '15 first
- met as Juniors. The turnout was excellent, and was aus-
Electlons picious of the bright and prosperous year which has followed.
In the absence of the last year's president, Homer Watson, the Secretary called
the meeting to order. The first business was the election of officers for the
semester. Those elected were:
GEORGE BETTINGER ......... . . . President
HELEN KALLIWODA . . . Vice-President
MARY C1-IAEFEE ................. Secretary
E. LESTER Cox ................. Treasurer
Owing to the fact that the previously elected Editor of EL RODEO had
attended Summer School, and on the strength of it had joined the Seniors,
it was necessary to elect a new Editor for the Annual. After much discus-
sion Hallam H. Anderson was chosen. In conjunction with the Manager.
Cloyd Heck Marvin, he has worked to make the Junior Annual one represen-
tative of the University as a whole, and not of the College of Liberal Arts
' THE first social event of the Junior year was a progressive
Progresslve party held in October. There were about fifty enthusiastic
Party couples attendant, and the program went off with a vim.
The trysting place was at El Ciervo Club House, where the participants for-
got their dignity by playing childhood games and munching pop-corn balls.
CAST or "THE SIGN or THE BooT"
,Ls-5 U gg-I
The revellers then moved to the Alpha Chi Omega house, where more games
were played, and punch was served. Next the Alpha Rho house was carried
by storm. There the real refreshments of the evening were served, and the
members of the class were afforded opportunities for becoming closer acquainted
with each other.
Junior ALONG with the publishing of Volume Nine of El Rodeo the one
P1 big thing which the Class of 1915 undertook was the production
ay of the Annual Junior Play. After the success of the "Sign of the
Boot," which was given in the Sophomore year, the class determined to give
something bigger and better than anything that had been attempted by their
predecessors. Many different plays were considered by the committee in
charge, and "Cyrano de Bergerac" was settled upon. Owing to the many
difficulties presented in the staging of this masterpiece, the Class was unable
to carry out the original plans, which would have meant a new departure in
the line of college dramatics. However, Booth Tarkington's masterpiece, "The
Man 'from Home," was substituted for "Cyrano," and the indisputable suc-
cess of the production proved the sagacity of the judges. After considerable
competition Ray Murray and Helen Kalliwoda were chosen for the leading
roles. Dorothy Betts, Lucy Hummel, Ewing Tribby, Emory Foster, Owen
Emery, "Turk" Hunter, Elmer Jones and Mr. Collins were given the staging
of other parts. The play at the Temple Auditorium was an innovation, inas-
much as the previous class productions had been given in much smaller houses.
The splendid turnout justified Play Manager Henry H. Wheeler's hopes in
making the play a bigger and better event than ever before.
Each member of the cast played his part to perfection, and the result
was pronounced a great triumph of amateur dramatics by the attendant critics
and newspaper men. The play itself is of a different character from those
of the last two Junior Classes, but it is a masterpiece of its type, and '15 believes
that they have successfully carried out the policy established by the class of
1913 in presenting high-class plays that are really worth while.
Q'-Va . ' '15 x vw
S d AT the beginning of the new semester the following oiiicers were
CCOI1 . . .
Semester elected to carry on the business affairs during the rest of the
RALPH E. Davis ................ President
MARY CHAFFEE . . . Vice-President
EUNICE OERTER ................ Secretary
FRED L. MCEUEN ................ Treasurer
In the early spring the Class added one more victory to its now long list
of successes. This was accomplished by again winning the inter-class track
meet. In this meet, especially, was competition very keen, but '15 came out
with colors Hying. This was particularly gratifying inasmuch as it augured
that '15 would furnish the larger part of the material for the varsity track
team, an honor to be coveted by any class.
Junior ON March 4th was held the big jollification of the year. This took
- - place in the form of a second picnic to Millard Canyon. It was
Plcnlc a perfect day and over ninety-five per cent. of the class attended,
the male members having been threatened with a ducking should any of them
fail to appear. About forty couples left the campus, at one o'clock, filling to
the limit three large auto trucks ordered for the occasion. The crowd had a
merry journey, giving the Varsity songs and yells en route, causing the people
to sit up and wonder what had been let loose. The only mishap to mar the
pleasure of the day was the unexpected bath of one well-known couple who
showed lack of discretion in crossing the canyon stream. However, this did
not prove serious, instead of spoiling the trip it served to furnish a limitless
Source of amusement to the remainder of the crowd, and material for subse-
quent quotation in the "Daily" banterings. The hungry horde sat down to
a lunch that seemed large enough for a regiment, but which in a few minutes
took on the appearance of famine-stricken India. Thelmoonlight ride enjoyed
on the way home served to put the finishing touch to one of the most satisfac-
tory events of the class year.
'I-fbi - I' N-NN '
Junior PROVING that, after all, there is something new under the sun,
- the Junior Class instituted an innovation in college activities-a
Clrcus program of stunts which might have been more appropriately named
the "Junior Spasm." The principal object of the entertainment was to furnish
amusement to the student body, and the minor object was to reimburse the
class treasury. President George Finley Bovard gave his hearty support to the
affair by ordering all classes dismissed at 2:30. A clever and novel-if some-
what startling--program was given by the Juniors. Among the numbers were
the "Old Maids' Skit," Ray Murray and Ethelynne Smith in "A Pair of Luna-
tics," "Mutt and Jeff Sextet," Moving Picture Production, and other varied
Especially neat were the features used to advertise the event. Cabaret
shows were given in the University Cafeteria, and side show spielers' boxes
were erected about the Campus. One feature of special importance was the
organization of a Junior Orchestra, whose offerings were of a very pleasing
nature, and whose services should be in demand at other University functions.
This concludes the history up to the time of the publication of EL RODEO
1915. Looking back over three years one sees almost an unbroken record
of successes. Out of a total of thirteen athletic and forensic contests, '15 has
met with only three defeats. Many events of major importance are still to
be carried by the Class-the Junior Day, E1 Rodeo Day, the Junior-Senior
Banquet, and their part in the annual Ivy Day exercises. In the foreshadowing
light of previous records '15 is fully justified in predicting that the success of
these subsequent events will be in perfect harmony with that of past achieve-
he-1 ' pg
fp!-A i. .Q N ws
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
President . . . CLIFFORD BURR HAROLD A. FREEMAN
Vice-President . ADA PARRIEH MILDRED SNOWDEN
Secretary . . . MARGARET SNOWDEN 'HELEN MAUZY
Treasurer . . . EUGENE BLALOCK WILBUR BRADLEY
Sergeant-at-Arms . ROBERT BURNS CLIFFORD BURR
CLIFFORD BURR, Editor 1916 EL RODEO
EUGENE BLALOCK, Manager 1916 EL RODEO
WILBUR BRADLEY, Athletic Manager
1916 EL RODEO COMMITTEE
EMORY OLESDN ADA PARRis1-1
LELAND W. 'HOLLAND EDLA MAGNUSON
-W ' 1
-1 - G' QM: - N-X
President . .
Secretary . .
Treasurer . .
H. D. LUCAS
H. D. LUcAs
HAROLD A. STRONG
HERBERT COLLINS, Yell Leader
WILLIAM DALLAS, Class Reporter
BEN OERTLEY, Athletic Manager
gf? QT? 'Qi
In the lofty hall sat King Sifried. "You harpers!
Which of you will sing me the most beautiful song?"
And a youth stepped nimbly forth from the throng, his
harp at his side, his sword at his hip.
"I know three songs. The first you have long since
forgotteng you murdered my brother. The second I
wrote on a dark and stormy nightg we must fight for life
Then he laid his harp on the table, both drew their
keen swords and fought long with wild clashings, till
the king sank down in his lofty hall.
"Now sing I the loveliest song of which I shall never
weary! King Sifried lies now in his own red blood."
-Translated by W. C.
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Porter States Vanity Baseball PART OF L
The Daily Southern Californian
The Daily Southern Californian is the official student organ of the Uni-
versity. Appearing four times each week and throughout the College year, it
affords an indispensable means of intercommunication between the various iso-
lated Colleges and the main Liberal Arts Campus.
juuix NORTON McConKLa Howmm BLAIR Hrzwsuizv
The Daily Southern Californian, issued first on Monday, September 16, 1912,
was edited during the first year by W. R. La Porte.
During this, the second year of its existence, it has been edited by Julia
Norton McCorkle, assisted by the following staff:
Manager, Howard Blair Henshey '14, News Editors, first semester, Clara Stephenson
'14, Ernest E. Kessler '14, Clifford E. Burr '16, George Bettinger '15, second semester,
Ernest E. Kessler '14, Kay Obear '15, Selena Silver '15, Hallam Anderson '15.
Associate Editors, first semester, Linton H. Smith '14, L. E. Gilson '14, Rachael Graves
'15, Lyle Eveland '16, second semester, E. Lester Cox '15, L. E. Gilson '14, Rachael
Graves '15, Watson S. Wheat '14, Edna Cummins '14.
Reporters, Mervin E. Oakes '15, Will Loehner '15, Paul H. Dowling '16, Paul E. Wil-
liams '16, Clifford F. Burr '16, Walter Longmore '16, Wilbur Long '16, Ethelynne Smith
'16, Walter Watson '17, Clifford E. Hughes '17, Hal Hughes '17.
1,55- f Q -I
WING to the wonderful growth of the University, the task of publish-
ing the Junior Annual has become increasingly difficult. From a small
pamphlet which appeared in 1899 the publication, after a lapse of six
years in which none were issued, has grown steadily to the 352-page edition of
1915. The greatest impediment to the facilitation of this preparation lies in
'HALLAM HANS ANDERSON CLOYD HECK MARVIN
the lack of cooperation between the successive classes. The Editors and Manager
must needs undertake, with very little experience, a new and strange task. In
previous years the staff have had the assistance of the Faculty committee on
publications, but this year the entire responsibility has been thrown upon the
wg- f -I
shoulders of the students in charge. Owing to the peculiar organization of the
University the various colleges incorporated have each of necessity formed into
individual student organizations. The 1915 EL RODEO represents the most
successful attempt to combine them into one student annual. It is extremely
regretted that the College of Law has seen fit to catalogue their student activities
under a separate cover. l
The Editor and Manager would recommend to the future Junior classes
that they should elect two or three from their number while in the Freshman
year to act in connection with the editorial and managerial staffs on the book
then in the course of preparation, and at the middle of ,the Sophomore year to
elect their chiefs in accordance with present practice. In this manner the future
Editors and lllanagers will go to their tasks better prepared to cope with the
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. ...... .......................
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Associated Student Body
President ...... .................. E vERE'r'r W. MATTOON
Vice-president .... ...... K ENNETH C. NEWELL
Secretary ................. .... M rss MAIDA WELLBORN
Treasurer .... ........... .... J OI-IN G. BAMEsRERcER
Graduate Manager Athletics ....... ...... W ARREN B. B0vARn
Student Manager Athletics ...... . ............ FRED A. WATKINS
Editor "Daily Southern Californian". .Miss JULIA N. MCCORKLE
Manager "Daily Southern Californian". . -HOWARD B. HENSHEY
GILBERT BOVARD '14, Rox-'ENA CHAMBERS '14, STANLEY FOOTE '14,
MINNIE HAwEs '14, RAY MoRRow '14, MARY Poccl '14, CLoYu
HECK MARVIN '15, FRANK TOOTHAKER '15, WAYNE BURNS '16.
DAILY SOUTHERN CALIFORNIAN BOARD OF CONTROL
EARL HAYDOCK '14, DOROTHY BETTS '15, CHARLEs DEAVER '14,
CLIFFORD BURR '16, OLIVER BUTTERFIELD '14
ORATORICAL BOARD OF CONTROL
EARL HAYDOCK '14
RAY MURRAY '15, EUGENE BLALOCK '16, KYLE GRAINGER '14,
ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL
FRED KELLY '15, CHARLES SWIGGET1' '15, LEo L1vERNAs1-1 '15
THE Assoc1ATED STUDENT Bom' is an organization comprising all the
bona fide students enrolled in the University. lts purpose is to take charge of
all matters pertaining to students' affairs and relations, and to foster and pro-
mote progress and development in all lines of student activity. Under its super-
vision comes the management of athletics, debating, the daily publication, and
other student affairs. Besides the management of these student endeavors this
organization promotes college spirit and support by holding rallies and jolly-ups
in anticipation and celebration of all the big intercollegiate encounters. It is
also the purpose of this body to foster and promote a spirit of democracy among
the students, and to this end several get-togethers of the students are held during
the year. The annual "Hallowe'en Do" held in the gym was a signal success
and the crowd enjoying this jolly event emphasized the need of a larger place
in which to hold such affairs. On February 20th the "Greater University"
banquet was held in Hamburger's Cafe. The enthusiasm shown by those present
demonstrated the value of such an affair in bringing the students in the different
colleges in closer touch and sympathy with one another, and it is hoped that
this event may be made an annual one, serving more and more to bind the stu-
dents together in the support of their Alma Mater.
if ' Q ' i
Associated Women Students
Mlnmuzn Fmcn '14 .........--.------ --------- P resident
MARY Poccl '14 .......... ..... V ice-president
ALLEGRA JOHNSTON '14 ...... ..-..- - Secretary
AGNES WO0D '15 ............................ ..... T reagurer
RUTH WININGER '16 QUEEN MAs'nzns '15
Mlnmuzn SNowmzN '16 EILEEN O'Nzu. '17
' 1 -ss" jg' ' 'Xx f ' Q
fp!-My ,K ' MQ? N E, 1 -X
THE ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS, known as the A. W. S., is an organ-
ization composed of all the women students of the campus colleges. Every girl
who registers becomes a member by reason of heriregistration.
There are no dues demanded of the members, the organization being sup-
ported by the University. Money for special purposes is raised by entertain-
ments or candy sales.
Once a month, a party or some other get-together affair is given under the
direction of the social-chairman. General meetings are called by the president
when business matters must be voted on by the members at large. These meet-
ings generally take the form of a jolly-up and the girls show equally as much
spirit as the men in their yells and songs, though the sound vibrations are not
The Sports and Pastimes Club has charge of all the women's athletics.
There are numerous smaller clubs formed for walking, swimming, rowing, and
tennis. Once a year at the close of the regular "Varsity" track season the girls
hold a Track Meet in the gymnasium court-yard, the Juniors and Freshmen
competing against the Seniors and Sophomores.
This year the Associated Women Students gave a "Greater University
Reception" for all the colleges of the University at the Administration building
in Agricultural Park. This reception is directly in line with the policy of the
A. W. Srto boost for the University.
Because of the fact that many girls in their Junior and Senior years are forced
to stop because of lack of funds, the Associated Women Students are starting a
"Loan Fund" to help such girls along. This money will be loaned at a very
low or nominal rate of interest on the personal note of the girl. The loan will
be made only on recommendation of the "Loan Fund Committee" after approval
by the President of the University. The money is being raised by the girls
themselves by means of candy sales and entertainments. The girls are divided
into alphabetical sections for this work. It is hoped that private donations will
be made also to help along the cause.
The general aim of the organization is to promote a democratic friendship
among the women, and in so doing to bring about a greater feeling of loyalty
to the University. A great effort is made to make the Freshmen feel at home
when they first enter the College, as they realize that first impressions are lasting.
Another aim of the organization is to aid in shaping student sentiment of the
highest order, and a final aim is to form a working basis for the control of all
the interests of the women students.
ORGANIZED OCTOBER 8, 1882
rnzsr ssmasrzk secono samssrak
President . . . T.A.MAGNUSON O. M. Burranrnzm
Vice-president . . F. M. TOOTHAKER F. L. MCEUEN
Censor . . . C. L.DeAvER F. M. TOOTHAKER
Secretary . . F. L. MCEUEN R. Fmxsurzn
Treasurer . . . E. E. Ouzsow H.A. STRONG
Chaplain . . . . O.M.BUTTERF1ELD WM. REYNOLDS
Sergeant-at-Arms . . G. S. Bovmw T. A. MAGNUSON
THE first literary society organized in the College of Liberal Arts of this
University was organized in 1880 under the name of "The Platonian Literary
Society." This society was composed of both men and women, and continued
as a joint society until 1882, when it was separated into two societies, the girls
taking the name of the Athena Literary Society and the boys calling their branch
the Aristotelian Literary Society.
The Aristotelian Literary Society holds its meetings every Tuesday evening
at 7:15 in Aristotelian Hall. It is the aim of this society to train and develop
in its members the ability to express their knowledge. It attempts to do this
by means of debates, extemporaneous speeches and discussions between its mem-
bers at its weekly meetings. The active membership of the society is limited
to thirty and it aims to admit to membership only those who are in earnest and
willing to work.
The membership of the society is as follows: Magnuson '14, Butterfield
'14, Deaver '14, Bovard '14, Locke '14, Snyder '14, Toothaker '15, Oleson '16,
Burr '16, Oakes '15, Longmore '16, Van Fleet '16, Aden '15, Risdon '16, R. B.
McEuen '17, Kelsey '17, Lee '16, W. McEuen '13, Williams '16, Frasher '16,
Strong '17, Vermillion '17, Reynolds '14, Dahlgren '17, Alexander '17, H.
Hughes '17, C. E. Hughes '17, Fiske '16, Morrison '17.
C.. Y Y
' 1 ff" -j 'R ' A up .. g
f57y.y - N 1 N N. X
Denver Ilovard Magnuson Reynolds
Snyder Butterfield Oakes Aden Tootliaker
F, McEuen Vermillion Oleson Longmorc
Sh-Ong Fraslier . Morrison Burr Hughes
B. Mcliuen Van Fleet Dahlgren Lee
Kelsey Fiske Alexander Risdon Williams
ORGANIZED IN 1906
President . . . . EARL 'H. HAYDocK
Vice-president . . . GEORGE CULBERTSON
Secretary . . . WM. I. THOMPSON
Treasurer . . OLIVER W. BELL
Censor . . E. LESTER Cox
Critic .... .
Chaplain ..... Enwm E. WAHRENBROCK
Sergeant-at-Arms . . BENNET R. SCHULTZ
EARL H. HAYDOCK
N. E. BAsHoRE
E. LESTER Cox
E. J. DUNGAN
L. V. LUCAS
BENNET R. SCHULTZ
COMITIA has passed through another successful year under the presidency
of Earl H. Haydock. The programs have been interesting as well as instruc-
tive, talks by Professors Montgomery, Olmstead, Stowell and Nattkemper fea-
turing the year's programs. In addition it has been the good fortune of the
society to hear from several of the alumni members, including Professor H. C.
Willett '07, the first president of the organization, and Harry J. Moore '13.
The membership of the organization includes: E. H. Haydock '14, G. W.
Culbertson '14, N. F. Sanderson '14, O. W. Bell '15, G. J. Benefiel '15, E. L.
Cox '15, Sherman Gail '15, W. A. Jepson '15, R. N. Hodson '15, Wayne Holt
'15, A. M. Silver '15, B. R. Schultz '15, Wilbur Bradley '16, J. H. Clark '16,
E. G. Conrad '16, W. I. Thompson '16, E. E. Wahrenbrock '16, L. W. Wicker-
sham '16, N. E. Bashore '17, W. M. Crandall '17, E. J. Dungan '17, Theron
Freese"17, L. V. Lucas '17, L. C. Sharp '17, W. V. Smith '17,'O. R. Chick,
Glen Teeter, Ben Sharp.
1 3 2
. . Bel R. N. Hodson W. A. Jepson E. H. Haydock
O W l B. R. Schultz E. L. Cox W. H. Chan
T. B. Freese E. J. Conrad N. E. Bashore G. J. Beneliel
E. E. Wahrenbrock J. H. Clark A. M. Silver
L. W. Wickersham P. J. Teeter
W. I. Thompson S. V. Gail S. W. Holt ,
ORGANIZED SEPT. 23, 1882
President . . .
Treasurer . . .
Secretary . . .
Critics . .
Censors . .
Chorister . . . .
Pianist . . . .
Reporter . . .
THE ATI-IENA LITERARY SOCIETY is very successfully carrying out its pur-
pose to promote greater fellowship among its members and to afford educational
development through literary work. Socially the society has not been inactive.
The reception to the new girls and the reception given in conjunction with the
Aristotelian Literary Society were both splendid successes. During the past
year the excellent programs each week have offered to the women an oppor-
tunity to discipline and train themselves along literary lines.
The membership of Athena for the year 1913-14 is as follows: Clara Bruck-
man '14, Alta Canfield '14, Della Canfield '14, Lois Ely '14, Eloise Hicks '14,
Robina Innes '14, Ethel Long '14, Dora Noble '14, Ethel Palmer '14, Mercy
Webster '14, Ina Bagby '15, Helen Dolley '15, Alice Gill '15, Jane Wyatt '15,
Reva McCann '15, Maida Wellborn '15, Margaret Roalfe '16, Ethylyne Smith
'16, Jessie Mauzy '16, Lucile Trctheway '16, Ruth Wininger '16, Stella Yocum
'16, Zella Yocum '16, Katherine Francis '16, Florence Bateman '17, Verna
Buffum '17, Mabel Burr '17, Florence Hicks '17, Alfreda Long '17, Iola McCrea
'17, Hazel Roe '17, Anne Robinson '17, Eudora Stegner '17, Alma Stegner '17,
Esther Welch '17, Harriet Welch 'l7.
s- Q 7
1 7 'li Y "xx ' .. K I-in
Lucile Tretheway Clara Bruckman Mercy Webster Dora Noble Ina Bagby
Robina Innes Ethel Long Lois Ely Eloise Hicks Ethel Palmer
Edla Magnuson Reva McCann Alice Gill Alice Wood Katherine Francis Ruth Wininger Helen Dolley
Margaret Roalfe Jessie Mauzy Zella Yocum Stella Yocum Harriet Welch Ann Robinson Hazel Roe
Mabel Burr Florence Hicks Eudora Stegner Iola McCrea Florence Bateman Alfrecla Long Estl1crxWelch
ORGANIZED APRIL 1, 1906
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
President . . . ANNA KETTLER EMMA KAST
Vice-president . . MARGARETI-IE MULLER KATE SUTHERLAND
Secretary . . . BLANCHE REYNOLDS EILEEN O'NEIL
Treasurer . . . . MARION FUREER KATHERINE McKAY
Sergeant-at-Arms . . IRENE MILLS WILLIAM HINSDALE
Chaplain . . . MYRTLE SHULTZ LOUISE HoRToN
Critic . . . . MARGARET NoRTI-IRUP IRENE MILLS
Custodian . . EssIE CLARK BESSIE HOAGLAND
Censors . . . KATHERINE McKAY DELLA PURSELL
BESSIE HOAGLAND JOSIE DANIELS
Reporter ..... GERTRUDE BLOOMFIELD RUTH CRAMER
THE work of the literary societies is an important phase of the University
life. Clionian Literary Society is composed of an enthusiastic group of Univer-
sity girls, who are working for the good of themselves and of the University.
In the past year the activities of the society, both educational and social, have
been a success in every respect. Clionian is a growing society.
The present active members of the society are Emma Kast '14, Anna Kettler
'14, Margaret Northrup '15, Mabel Wright '15, Gladys Rodgers '16, Maud
McManis '14, Marion Furber '16, Ida Hanning '16, Gertrude Bloomfield '16,
Blanche Reynolds '16, Essie Clark '15, Margarethe Muller '14, Eva Martin '17,
Ruth Eaton '14, Beryl Rapp '15, Ella Malan '16, Esther Huet '14, Helen
Emory '16, Phyla O'Neil '17, Helen Tyler '16, Bessie Hanning '16, Elizabeth
Davies '16, Katherine Sutherland '17, Irene Mills '17, Katherine McKay '16,
Myrtle Shultz '16, Mazie Hurlburt '16, Louise Horton '16, Ethel Hurlburt
'17, Della Pursell '17, Ruth Hinsdale '17, William Hinsdale '17, Josephine
Daniels '17, Grace Halfpenny '17, Mildred Wilson '17, Genevieve Barlow '17,
Ruth Cramer '17, Nancy McManiS '17, Ida Woehr '17, Beth Crowley '17,
Eileen O'Neil '17, Mary Ethel Oakes '17, Bernice Jackson '17 and Margaret
Margarctlle Muller Emma Kast Ann!-1 Kettler
' 4 M tl Sl lt Bessi H gland Be ' H nin M ' Hurlburt
gE:'nIlf::nTI1:t:Eson Ilglzlrgxclale M,a::g:fret1ll:Io:tl1rup Ileth eCrotx1ley Gea23iev:nBar,fow Gr:Ql?:I'Ialf1Jenny
Essie Clark Margaret Ixeen Ruth Cramer lxatherine McKay Ida Woehr
Marion Furber Eileen O'Neil Willizm Hinsdale Della Pursell
Men's Glee Club
PROFESSOR HORATIO COGSWELL .... ...... D irector
R. WAYNE BURNS ............ ....... P resident
FRED ADEN .........,,..... ......... S ecretary
KENNETH C. NEWELL --.- ......,........ B uginesg Manager
FIRST TENOR FIRST BASS
JOHN 'HARLEY BURKE GEoRcE E. BETTINGBR
JAMES R. FRACKLETON HORATIO COGSWELL, Director
ARTHUR PRICE EARLE DEXTER, Cartoonist
HENRY W. WHITLOCK FLA G. MULLINS
JULIAN ZELLER EUGENE U. BLALOCK fSubstitutel
SECOND TENoR SECOND BASS
FRED ADEN, Reader R. WAYNE BURNS, Acfompanin
ARTHUR ALEER CHARLES JOYCE
J. MARVIN OSTRANDER E. WARREN MATTOON
LELAND L. REBBER BURNELL TUNISON
DANA BURKETT fSubstitutel F. M. SMITH fSubstituteJ
THE UNIVERSITY or SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA MEN,S GLEE CLUB has
enjoyed a remarkably successful season. The club was placed on a new basis at
the beginning of the year. As a result it has come into closer touch with the
students than before, and has been made more a part of the University. Pro-
fessor Horatio Cogswell, of the College of Music, a director of wide experience
with several glee clubs, has proven himself thoroughly qualified for this important
position. Under his enthusiastic leadership the club sang with a dash and
vim, and with such attention to rhythm and harmony that they really earned
the right to advertise as the "Greatest Glee Club on the Coast."
The. club has been kept busy filling weekly engagements in and around Los
Angeles, and several longer trips were made. At the end of the first semester,
on a four-day trip around the "Kite-shaped-track" the club was enthusiastically
received. Later in the season they twice invaded the citrus belt and were greeted
by crowded houses at every concert. Two weeks were spent on the trip through
the San Joaquin valley to San Francisco and on to Eureka, thus advertising
the University in some new territory. The men were royally received and
hospitably entertained at every stop. A later trip included Ventura and Santa
The Club was composed of experienced glee club men, several of the mem-
bers having sung with eastern and northern college clubs. Working together in
perfect harmony, the club has enjoyed a record season, and has represented the
University with great credit.
Mullins Burke Aden Hettinger Rebber Frackleton Ostrander Alber
Zeller XVhitlock Mattoon Newell Prof. Cogswell Burns Joyce Tunison
Women's Glee Club
President . .
Secretary . .
Treasurer . .
Librarian . . .
Accompanist . .
Director . . .
LA VERNE HAND
A. Logan A. Reneson C, Ives V. Buffum E. Xvelch
H. Roe E, Murray G. Pentland F. Bateman M. Tousley N. McManis
E. Scovel F. XVorks M. Bailey XV. XVheatley LL Snowden F. Kirk I. NVyatt
Der Deutsche Verein
Fmsr sramrsrmz szcorfm slzmssran
President . . . EMMA KAs'r ANNA Karrnnk
Vice-president . . MAB McGREGon FRANCES ZERELL
Secretary . . . FELICITAS BLooM BERTHA BOND
Treasurer- . . . EDLA MAGNUSON ALLEGRA joHNsToN
Pianist ...... MAUDE MCMANIS RUTH EVELAND
SINCE 1910, when the German Club was organized, great progress has
been made. The meetings are interesting and helpful and prove most advan-
tageous to members, since they offer ample opportunity for practical German
conversation. Under the guidance of Miss Borthwick a play by Herr Fulda
was read. The current year has been devoted to the modern German authors.
The Christmas party given at the home of one of the members proved a great
success. The progress of Der Deutsche Verein is due in most part to the kindly
and willing assistance of Miss Borthwick and Miss Biles, and to them the
Verein gratefully acknowledges its indebtedness.
ir f T 7
1 ' i' X ' -
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CHARLES JOYCE . . . Secretary-Treasurer
LA TERTULIA was organized in 1911. This organization has a twofold
purpose: first, to give the Spanish students an opportunity to acquire practice
in speaking, and second, to promote sociability among the members of the Span-
Its membership includes all advanced students and those who have had some
work in practical conversation. During the semester the club has been studying
the lives of important personages. The meetings are held every three weeks at
the homes of the different members.
Miss FORRESTER, Faculty
Miss B1LEs, Faculty
GEORGE BETTXNGBR '15
MERCEDES BLOOM '15
FELICITAS BLOOM '15
CLIFFORD BURR '16
MAEEL BURR '17
ROFENA CHAMBERS '14
ELxzAnErH DAvxEs '16
ARTHUR EATON '13
MRS. A. EATON '13
EARLE ECCLESTON '13
BEss1E GILSON '16
Miss HUET, Faculty
Luis GILSON '14
CHARLES JoYcE '16
EMMA KAS1' '14
LEN L1vERNAs1-1 '16
RoY MCEUEN '17
ESTELLE MILLER '16
GLADYS MOORHEAD '17
CLAUDINA PESOUEIRA '14
MARGARET ROALFE '16
RAMONA SESMA '14
MORGAN SILVER '15
Le Cercle Francais
MRS. G. SEMENIOUK '16 .............. ...... . . ...... President
Miss HELEN KALLIWODA '15 .,.. ..... F irst Vice-president
Miss JESSIE MAUZY '16 ...... ..... S econd Vice-president
Miss CHARLOTTE BURNS '16, . ............... Secretary
Miss STELLA YocUM '15 ......................... .. . .Treasurer
THE first weeks of the recently organized Cercle Francais were full of
enthusiasm and earnest endeavor on the part of the students. Its influence and
importance has been greatly augmented by the fact that it is affiliated as a cercle
universitaire with the Federation de L'Alliance Francaise aux Etats-Unis et
An address is given at least once a month by a French guest and the honor-
ary members give occasional talks. The first of these talks by Dr. Hector Alliot,
president of the local Alliance Francaise aroused great enthusiasm. This has
been followed by equally interesting talks.
The following are enrolled as members:
Honorary members: Prof. Edgar von Fingerlin, Prof. Lawrence M. Riddle, Mrs.
Thomas B. Stowell. Active members: Felicitas Bloom, Mercedes Bloom, Aimee Bour-
dieu, Charlotte Burns, Mary Fearney, Dolphine Fort, Helen Kalliwoda, Ursula Lee,
Margaret Mail, Jessie Mauzy, Alexander Melik, Mrs. Juliet Pierce, Grace Redford,
Mrs. G. Semeniouk, Ramona Sesma, Leota Van Aken, Janet Wherry, Arima Woodhull,
Ina Wynne, Stella Yocum, Zella Yocum.
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F. A. Too'mAxan S. S. Foorn R. N. Hobson
The Intercollegiate Prohibition
S. S. Foo'rE '14 ...................... ........... . President
F. A. TOOTHAKER '15 .... .. .... . ..... Vice-president
R. N. HoDs0N '15 .... . .... Secretary-Treasurer
THE liquor problem is one of the most vital questions now facing the Amer-
ican people. It is a problem the solution of which requires trained leaders,
consecrated leaders, able leadersg men with a vision, with power and perspec-
tive. The Intercollegiate Prohibition Association was organized, therefore. to
train college men and women for leadership in the battle against the liquor
trallicg and is at present represented in all the leading Colleges and Universities
The Association at the University of Southern California was organized in
1909 and has continued to grow until now, students from every department
constitute its membership. Regular weekly meetings are held for the study of
some important phase of the liquor question. The members of the Association
make frequent visits to churches, clubs and political meetings, speaking in behalf
of temperance reform. Another interesting and profitable feature of the work
is the annual oratorical contests. These contests are arranged into local, state,
interstate and national events, and by a process of elimination and selection
offer splendid opportunities for promotion and honor.
Young Men's Christian Association
NEIL LOCKE '14 ............... President and Student Secretary
OLIVER M. BUTTERFIELD '14 .................... .. ........ Clerk
R. WAYNE BURNS '16 ......................... ...... T reasurer
FRED L. MCEUEN '15 ........ Employment MARION G. BINKLEY '15 ........ Missions
E. LESTER Cox '15 .... Religious Meetings WILSON W. MCEUEN '13. . .Social Service
EARL H. HAYDOCK '14 ....... Membership EVERETT W. MATTOON '14.. ...... ..Social
FRANK M. TooTHAKER '15 .... Bible Study EARLE DEXTER '14 ............. Extension
THE STUDENT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATIONS are bringing to the college men
of the world a program that calls for the application of the principles of .lesus
Christ to the individual and social problems of our day. Back of the move-
ment are the strongest and most representative students of our American colleges.
Its success is due to the fact that its ideal is big enough and its methods prac-
tical enough to unite men in common service for their fellow men.
The U. S. C. Association has experienced a marked and substantial growth
in all .lines this year. It has proved that it has an important place to fill in
the life of the students of U. S. C., and over half of the men of Liberal Arts
and a number of men in Law, Medical, Pharmacy, and Dental departments
are members of the Association.
The Association has striven to be a friend and a help to men. It has stood
for clean, manly living and unselfish service on the part of young men, and
has trained men for Christian leadership in their communities.
R. Wayne Burns Arthur Clmpman Neil Locke Oliver lluttcrficld
E. Lester Cox Earl I-Iairlock Marion llinkley Frank Tootlmnker
Earle Dexter Wilson iclfuen Fred Mclfuen Everett Mattnon
Young Women's Christian Association
MERCY WEBSTER '14 ......... .. . .President IDA HANNING '16 ...... . . .... Secretary
ADA PARRISH '16 .......... Vice-president LUCILE TRETHEWAY '16, . . . .Treasurer
ADA PARRISH '16 ............ Membership Mmm WELLBORN '15 .... ..... S ocial
ROSALIE BUNKER '16 ......... Bible Study JANE WYATT '15 .............. -.Finance
KATHERINE McKAY '16 ....... Missionary EDLA MAGNUSON '16 .............. Tokyo
Gmnvs TONEY 'IS ........ Social Service Lois ELY '14 ........... Association News
HOPE AINLEY '14 ........... . .Religious MARY CHAFFEE '15 ........... Conference
MERCY WEBSTER '14 ..... ..Volunteer Representative
"The purpose of the Association shall be to unite the women of the institution in
loyalty to Jesus Christ, to lead them to accept Him as their personal Saviour, to build
them up in the knowledge of Christ, especially through Bible study and Christian
service, that their character and conduct may be consonant with their belief. It shall
thus associate them with the students of the world for the advancement of the Kingdom
of God. It shall further seek to enlist their devotion to the Christian Church and to
the religious work of the institution."
THE ASSOCIATION is endeavoring to bring before the young women of the
University the realization of the broad field of the Association workg to impress
upon them the fact that by joining the Y. W. C. A. they are becoming a part
of the largest woman's organization in the world. In the different departments
of the Association work there is offered a wide choice of activity in Christian
and social service to every member. The women of the University show a
deeper interest in the Association work this year, and a spirit of worth-while
endeavor linked with practical Christian service prevails.
af? ' SEEN
Ada Parrish Mercy NVebstcr Ida ilnnning
I Katherine McKay Gladys Toney
Rosalie Bunker Maidn XVcllhorn Lucilc Tretllcwny
Jane XVyatt Mary Chaffee
Lois Ely Hope Ainley lidla Magnuson
Oliver Butterfield George Culbertson Mercy Webster Russell Turner Lucile Tretheway
Student Volunteer Band
Msncv Wrasrzn '14... ........ . ....., . ....... President
Gnome CULBzR'rsoN '14 ..... . .... Vice-president
LUCILE TRETHEWAY '16 ..... .. ..... . .Secretary
Russsu. TURNER '14 ...... ............ T reasurer
Omvsn BUTTERFIELD '14 ...... .. ............ Program Committee
THE local organization is composed of students representative of all phases
of University life. These men and women, over forty in number, are prepar-
ing themselves for service of various kinds in needy foreign lands. There is
a great demand for Christian men and women in every profession and life-calling
who will help to spread the Christian civilization.
Sixteen of our former students are already at work on the foreign fields and
more expect to follow them before long. The great advances recently made in
China, India and Japan are largely due to the earnest, faithful work of conse-
crated men and women who have gone out from our universities and colleges
definitely prepared for this great service.
The Administration is doing all that it can to help along the noble work
by offering many courses in special Work dealing with missions and missionary
work and giving regular graduation credit for those desiring to avail them-
selves of the opportunity afforded. n
Volunteer THE greatest representative gathering of students in the
' world meets every four years under the auspices of the Stu-
Conventlon dent Volunteer Movement. This year the seventh of these
great conventions was held at Kansas City from December 31st to January 4-th,
with 5,031 delegates from 755 institutions in the United States and Canada.
The University of Southern California was loyally represented by eleven
DELizGA'rioN T0 KANSAS CITY CONVENTION
The great purpose of this convention was to give the students of North
America a wide vision of the world's need of Christian civilization. More than
this, the great themes of the convention emphasized the imperative need of
greater personal devotion to the cause of Jesus Christ both at home and abroad.
The burning messages of great student leaders like John R. Mott, Robert
E. Speer, G. Sherwood Eddy and Samuel Zwemer fell upon eager ears and
throbbing hearts. They brought a vision of world citizenship and worldwide
responsibility from which no honest student dared or cared to shrink.
an 1 iv ' Q 3 b
fi-W 2. ff' '15 N QQ
MR. WILLIAM BOWAN ...............
EARL I'IAYDOCK '14 ....
JAMES CARDIFF '17..
FRED MCEUEN '15 .......
WALTER LONGMORE '16..
ERVIN WAHRENDROCK '16. . ..
. . . .Teacher
. . . . . . .President
. . . .Vice-president
. . . . .Keeper of Records
WILBUR BRADLEY '16 .............--. .... S ergeant-at-Arms
ROBERT BURNS '15 JOSEPH MAXFIELD '17
HORACE WILLISON '17 J. S. COWAN '17
ELLIS HOUSE '17 FRANK SHORT '15
HOMER SMITH '17 ROY RICHARDS '17
JULIUS HANSEN '17 DAVID MUNROE '14
WILLIAM DALLAS '17 CHARLES DEAVER '14
HAROLD STRONG '17 CLYDE MORRISON '17
JAMES CARDIFF '17 NEIL LocKE '14
RALPH GOODWIN '15 DEAN HOWELL '17
W. W. SCHULTZ '17 HARRY VAN FLEET '16
R. S. FRASHER '17 ARTHUR PRICE '17
BERNHARD OERTLY '17 VIRGIL MCEUEN '17
EARL HAYDOCK '14 PAUL GOODWIN '17
FRED MCEUEN '15 RALPH VERMILLION '17
ERNEST LEE '17 DALE FISH '17
' RALPH CHICK '17 WALTER HALL '14
E. C. HOWARD '17 'HAROLD FREEMAN '16
JOHN MALAN EMORY OLEsoN '16
CARL DAHLGREN '17 CHARLES KEITH '17
FRED ADEN '15 HAL HUGHES '17
OLIVER BUTTERFIELD '14 E. J. DUNIGAN '17
MERVIN OAKES '15 ED. THOMPSON '13
ROY MARTIN '14 FRANK TOOTHAKER '15
WILLIAM JOHNSON '17 WILSON MCEUEN '13
LIONEL MURRAY '17 RALPH LA PORTE '13
J. C. KELSEY '17 WALTER LONGMORE '16
HARRY WARNER '17 GILMORE FISK '17
STANFORD OEERO '17 WILEUR BRADLEY '16
ROY MCEUEN '17
1 1-W - ' ' SNS- X, ,
MRS. CLOYIJ MARVIN .... ......... . .... Teacher
IDA HANNING '16.. ..... . .........,. ........ P resident
ALTA CANI-'IELD '14 .... ...Vice-president
HELEN EMERY '17 .... . .. ..--Secretary
ISABELLE MCEUEN '17 ........... ., .... -..Treasurer
PAULINE ADAIR '17
INA BAGEY '15
LILLIAN BURNIGHT '17
FLORENCE BATEMAN '16
ROSALIE BUNKER '16
MATTIE BUTLER '17
ALTA CANI-'IELD '14
DELLA CANFIELD '14
BETH CROWLEY '17
GERTRUDE BLOOMFIELD 17
ESTHER BOWMAN '17
ELIZABETH DAvIs '17
HELEN EMERY '17
MARION FURBER '16
IvY GRANT '16
RACHEL GRAvEs '16
BESSIE HANNING '17
ESTHER HANNING '17
IDA HANNING '16
LOUISE HORTON '16
ETHEL HURLBURT '17
MAzIE HURLIIURT '17
LOLITA 'HENDRA '17
GERTRUDE INWOOD '17
EMMA KAST '14
GLADYS HILL '17
AGNES KENDRICK '15
LURA LA PORTE '17
ETI-IEL LONG '14
ALFREDA LONG '16
KATHLEEN KELLEY '17
ALTA LOVELL '17
ISABEL MCEUEN '17
IOLA MCCRAE '17
KATHERINE MCKAY '16
MAUD MCMANIS '14
BERNICE MCCURDY '16
VIRGIE LEE MOORE '16
MARY ETHEL OAKES '16
EMMA PRESTAGE '17
MARY PRICE '17
BLANGHE REYNOLDS 17
ANNE ROBISON '14
IRENE ROBISON '17
ALMA STEGNER '17
EUDORA STEGNER '17
GERTRUDE SULLINGER '17
CLARA SCOTT '17
MYRTLE SCHULTZ '16
KATIE SUTHERLAND '17
MYRTLE TUCKER '13
GERTRUDE VAN AKEN '17
EsTI-IER WELCH '17
HARRIET WELCH '17
NELLIE WHYBARK '17
MARION YERGE '17
LENA KIRKPATRICK '17
ADA PARRISH '16
GRACE HALFPENNY '16
BEATRICE PAxsoN '17
RUTH KRAMER '17
MILIJRED WILSON '17
RUTH HEIL '14
REVA MCCANN '15
FAYE FINCH '17
HOPE AINLEY '14
ELSIE FERGUSON '14
ETTA WATKINS '14
MARY BOWEN '17
GENEvIEvE FARNER '16
MARGARET KEEN '17
FRIEIJA MAAS '17
's iv' ,QJLX wi
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MRS. H. W. BRoDnEcK ........ .. ....... .....-...... P resident
MRs. H. TROWBRIDGE ......... ...... F irst Vice-president
MRS. THOMAS B. STOWELI. .... ..-... S econd Vice-president
Mas. JOHN S. MYERS ........ ........ . .Recording Secretary
MRS. S. W. CRABILL ...... .Corresponding Secretary
MRS. J. G. HILL .................................... Treasurer
MRS. J. W. VAN CLEVE .................. . ........... Chaplain
MRs. GEORGE F. BovARn MRS. N. HOGAN
MRs. E. S. CHASE MRS. ANNA H. OEEAR
MRS. CHARLES SPENCER .................. Manager of Cafeteria
TI-IE WoMEN's AUXILIARY of the University of Southern California is, as
the name implies, a helper, in what way it helps is made manifest as one walks
through the halls and notices the objects which contribute their msthetic influence
toward artistic culture, as one also notices the comfortable furniture in East
Hall, which was originally designed as a rest-room for the women students,
but which is now used as an auxiliary study-hall, and the rugs and easy chairs
in the Reception Hall, they see evidences of the work. Pianos owned by the
Auxiliary are used by the Student Body in the various activities, at special social,
dramatic, and musical entertainments.
One of the most important features of the work of the Auxiliary is the con-
ducting of a Cafeteria, run upon a practical basis and returning its entire, though
modest, profits in the form of better equipment and service. The Cafeteria was
inaugurated for the special comfort of the students and faculty, a hot luncheon
under wholesome conditions being a necessity for physical well-being. Here,
official visitors are entertained to the number of a hundred or more each semester.
The Auxiliary has purchased a set of banquet dishes, adorned with the Univer-
sity Seal, for use upon special occasions. The Cafeteria Committee gives unstinted
time and labor to this enterprise, and the Auxiliary assumes entire responsibility
for its success, financial and otherwise.
The Dormitory Committee has an equal abundance of labor and care, increas-
ing from the modest beginning of the charge of one house to the maintenance
of three good-sized dormitories where many young women students are accom-
modated. Only those who receive the increasingly large number of applica-
tions can appreciate the magnitude of the work in the hands of this committee.
The need of a new Women's Dormitory with an ample number of rooms and
a spacious reception hall is fast becoming imperative.
The Auxiliary has lately become affiliated with the California State Federa-
tion of Women's Clubs, thus becoming a member of the Los Angeles District
Federation. Delegates were sent to the District and State Conventions held
recently, and steps have been taken to join the General Federation also. The
opportunities thus opened up are almost boundless, and one can easily in the not
distant future foresee a great Women's Club of the University of Southern
1 5 6
paw 5 gawk
Mrs. E. S. Chase ' Mrs. H. W. Brodbeck Mrs. H. Trowbridge
Mrs. Anna H. Obear Mrs. I. G. Hill Mrs. John S. Meyers Mrs. Thos. B. Stowell Mrs. S. W. Crabill
Mrs. I. W. V:mCleve Mrs. N. Hogan Mrs. Chas. Spencer Mrs. G. F. llovard
Japanese Student Association
WAICI-10 SAITO .... ............. ........ P r esident
S5111 SATOH .... ..-Vice-president
NOL KONDO ...... ..... S Ccretary
KAZUYA TSUDA .......................... .. . . .... Treasurer
JAMES MAIN DxxoN, A.M., L.H.D., F.R.S.E.
JAMES Guco SAKAMOTO, A.M.
KEYOHURA ANzA1 YAsUzo KARAKI, M. D.
KoHo FUJISAWA Y. Kncucm
KosHxN HAMANAKA T. UEAMA
R. I. OKUYOSHI
TOKUJIRO HORIKOSHI FRANK Nor. KONDO
MASASUKE KAWAMo'ro Tozo UMETSIC
K.vz'rARo S. KoURA
HARRY T. MIYASHI
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H. Suguki M. Kawamoto K. Tsuda G. Kadoya K. Anzai M. Omura
K. Ogawa I. Matsunara K. Nukaedo M. Miyasaki K. Fujisawa. T. Umetsu C. Yashima
K. Hamanaka T. Horikoshi N. Kondo W. Saito S. Satoh H. Sakaizawa
Japanese Student Association
MAN,S "natural sociability," coupled with common interest to reach a higher
ideal is the true make-up of the Japanese Student Association of the University
of Southern California. It has grown up through years, through thick and
thin indeed. Thus as early as 1907 there had already been shaped some sort
of an organization by a very negligible number of the fellow students who had
been attending in these days. However, it was but titular, and its life was
very short under the pressure of the various obstacles. Since that time on there
have been made several appearances of such ephemeral organizations until the
present association was firmly organized.
With the fall term of 1911 which is specially marked as "a year of plenty"
with the enrollment of the largest number of the Japanese students U. S. C.
ever had, the pulse of the organization was so quickened that finally on the
twentieth day of September the first meeting was called in the then girls' wait-
ing room. The officers, consisting of the President, Vice-president and Secre-
tary, were elected on that occasion, and this gave us a precedent. The parable,
yet-hard-to-behave, phrase, "Be gentlemen," was erected as the constitution.
The membership was, in the outset, somewhat restricted to those in the Liberal
Arts only. This boundary line was, however, soon taken aside and a friendly
hand was extended to the various departments to press those within reach. In
consequence of this, the list of the membership unrolls at present with the odd
number of thirty-nine, namely, two in the Graduate, seventeen in the Liberal
Arts, two in the Engineering, one in the Oratory, eight in the Dentistry, three
in the Law, and two each in the Fine Arts, Medicine, and Pharmacy Depart-
We have in past years been falling into a lethargy, neglecting or rather
forgetting all student activities in the University. Frankly speaking, it is quite
impossible to us, under the circumstances, to participate with the social, athletic,
and literary circles, and such. Our share in reference to these activities is
just a modicum of the sum total, if there is any, when it is compared with
those of our American friends, and this is the matter of which we are in no
less degree diflident. However, it should be remembered that we Japanese
students in America are the go-betweens of the Americans and Japanese, so
we have to imitate something like an amphibian life,-dwelling in both American
and Japanese communities. Our efforts are, therefore, divided into two, and
the moiety which could be afforded to the student activities is not infrequently
curved off in participation for the Japanese community. This is especially so
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on this side of the continent, where such an ominous race-animosity strongly
As the honorable Chancellor, Dr. Jordan, observes, with "Japanese students
have done most and are doing most in promoting the friendship of the two
nations," we feel much responsibility, and show no slowness in this considera-
tion. For instance, we are holding a monthly lecture meeting in the Japanese
Society under the auspices of Mr. N. Kondo, in which meeting we students
chance to deliver some valuable speeches for the purpose to promote the condi-
tion and standing of the fellow-countrymen in the vicinity. Mr. Sakamoto is
taking the most active part with the Oriental department in the Japanese-
American Fraternity of Los Angeles. Such unhesitating activities and high
zeal to lubricate the groove on which the friendship of the two peoples can be
smoothly run should never be obliterated.
Another field is cultivated by those who have become interested in jour-
nalism. This gave birth to the Japanese EL RODEO, which is the younger
brother of EL RODEO published by the Junior Class of the University, but it is
not a duplicate in its editing. It is published in both Japanese and English
in order to accomplish the dual purpose, that is, to express our thoughts and
desires to our American friends and to introduce our Alma Mater, faculties
and friends to our mother Country. In the summer of 1912 its maiden number
was launched under the editorship of Mr. Hoashi, and the following summer
the second was issued under the charge of Mr. Satoh. Since the dissemination
of this publication to the universities and colleges on both sides of the Pacific
this line of activities of the organization has become of increasing importance.
As we stated above, our association finds in its membership and strength no
parallel-no university in the United States has perhaps such a great number
of Japanese students. We firmly believe that the members will increase and the
Association will more develop after years. Such development and growth is
entirely due to the principle of the U. S. C., the liberal education for everybody.
Indeed, we boast of U. S. C.'s greatness in her open-mindedness, in her welcome
to different races, colors, and creedsg there is no latch on her gate to restrict
them. Her great inspiration given to us is the desideratum of us all. We owe
a multitudinous gratitude to our faculties and friends in their dealing with us
with unusual sympathy and love, and let us thank them through the courtesies
of the editors and manager of this issue.
' SEIJI SATOH
' 5. Q 1 ..,
EARL H. HAYDOCK '14 ............... ....... P resident
CLIFFORD A. BURR '16 .... . . . .Vice-president
EMMA KAsr '14 ........ ....... S ecretary
PAUL WINANS '16 .... ............ . . .............. Treasurer
THE CIVIC LEAGUE has been working in conjunction with the various
literary societies of the University to enable its members to become familiar
with the vital civic questions of the day. The most important meeting of the
League was addressed by the Hon. Virgil G. Hinshaw, chairman of the Pro-
hibition National Central Committee, who gave a comprehensive survey of the
advance of the Prohibition forces during the past year, and also a brief sketch
of the future plans of the leaders of this movement. A clearer knowledge of
law and American institutions of government is the object in view.
University Speakers Club
KYLE GRAINGER '13 ................. ...President
E. WARREN MATTOON '14 ....,...... ..... ...... S ecretary
THIS organization, the members of which are recruited from those who
have represented the University on a debating or oratorical 'team in an inter-
collegiate contest, was organized for the purpose of broadening the debating
and oratorical relations of our University and to promote the forming of regular
schedules with Stanford, California, and some of the larger middle western
The Club also serves to foster a closer fraternal spirit among the members
and at the banquets held before each of the debates, spirit and "pep" are gen-
erated in order that the men may enter the contests filled with self-confidence
and power. More serious prospects are in view for the Club, but owing to
the peculiar nature of the debating situation at this University these must remain
in a latent state for the present at least.
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Skull and Dagger
FOUNDED AT U. S. C. IN 1913
WARREN BRADFORD BOVARD
EARL HENRY HAYDDCK EVERETT WARREN MA1"rooN '
HOWARD BLAIR HENSI-IEY LINTON HIND SMITH
FRED ARTHUR WATKINs
HERMANN ALDER JR. FRED WARREN KELLY
HALLAM HANS ANDERSON CI.oYD HECK MARVIN
W. H. Bovard E, H, Haydock E. W. Mattoon
H. Alber Jr. F. A. Watkins L. H. Smit!!
H. H. Anderson I-I. B. Henshey C. H. Marvm
F. VV. Kelly
Torch and Tassel
FOUNDED AT U. S. C. IN 1914
MILDRED RUTH F1NcH MARY JOSEPHINE Poccx
JULIA NORTON MCCORKLE MERCY ANNA WEBSTER
KATHERINE OEEAE MAmA WELLBORN
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Mary PW? Mildred Finch
Mercy e ster gculia McCorkle
Maida Wellborn atherine Obear
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Lance and Lute
FOUNDED AT U. S. C. IN 1912
ANNA ST. JOHN
RoE MITcHEI.L BARRETT HELEN ALLEGRA JOHNSON
MILIJRED RUTH FINcH EVERETT WARREN MATTooN
MAE WILLARI: GUICE GRAHAM BURGESS HUNTER
BERTHA LOUISE HoLI.IsTER RAY LESLIE MORROW
FRED ARTHUR WATKINS
DOROTHY EI.IzAEETH BETTS FRANCIS HELEN KALLIWODA
I EDMUND RICHARD COLLINS CLOYD HECK MARVIN
OWEN CocswELL EMERY RAY ALBERT MURRAY
EMORY ALLEN FOSTER BENSON LEROY SMITH
LUCY ANNA HUMMEL ROBERT EWING TRInnY
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F. A. Watkins Mildred Finch IC. W. Mattonn Anna St. john
G. B. Hunter Ilertha Hollister R. M. llarrett I-Iclen Johnston
E. A, Foster Helen Kalliwuda R. A. Murray Dorothy lletts
O. E. Emery Lucy Hummel B. I., Collins Mac Guicc
If we're thoughtful, just this minute,
In whate'er we say and dog
If we put a purpose in it
That is honest thro' and thro'
We shall gladden life and give it
Grace to make it all sublimeg
For, though life is long, we live it
Just this minute at a time.
just this minute we are going
Toward right or toward wrongg
just this minute we are sowing
Seeds of sorrow or of song.
Just this minute we are thinking
On the ways that lead to God,
Or in idle dreams are sinking
To the level of the clod.
Yesterday is goneg to-morrow
Never comes within our graspg
just this minute's joy or sorrow,
That is all our hands may clasp.
just this minute! Let us take it
As a pearl of precious price,
And with high endeavor make it
Fit to shine in paradise.
W. H. S.
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Founded at Miami University, Oxford, O., 1855
ALPHA UPSILON CHAPTER. Established in 1389
PAUL ARNOLD WALTER REEVES'
JAMES MCKNIGHT' THOMAS ROBINSON'
WARREN BOVARD Bovn CoMsrocK
AsA V. CALL' EUGENE M. HUGHES
G. PENN CUMMINGS' ARTHUR MUNSONT
EUGENE B. BAYLEY RAY A. MURRAY
EMORY FOSTER TRISTRAM SKINNER'
FRED W. KELLY LEE MORRILL'
LE VALLE LUNDT
HALL CLEMENT PERCY HOWLAND
PLEDGED TO MEMBERSHIP
WILLIAM BECRET1' DEAN RICHMOND
Fraternity Lodge, 3526 Figueroa Street
Colors: Blue and Gold
'College of Law.
TCollege of Physicians and Surgeons.
Qi-572750 a s
W. B. Bovard E. M. Hughes G. A. Munson
R. A. Murray G. P. Cummings E. B, Baylei T. R. Skinner
L. V. Lund E. -I. Howlett T. A. Foster ,
I-I. F. Clqment Lee Morrill- L. B. I-Iutchason F. W. Ixelly
aw w Y
Organized at U. S. C., 1897
LINTON H. SMITH LEON S. MooRHEAn
HERMAN ALEER, JR. FRED TEscHRE
GEORGE CLARK SYRIL TIPTON
PAUL DOWLING CHARLES JOYCE
LYLE EVELAND' CHARLES E. LocKE, JR.
ARTHUR ALEER PERCY T. MCINTYRE
SAMUEL BARKLEY EDWIN MILLER
LERUY CAMPBELL ALLEN MKTCIIELL
GEoRcE JAMES CLARENCE NEUNER
Fraternity Lodge, 3548 South Vermont Avenue
Colors: Pink and Green
'College of Law.
5- Y Y
I. .fff-j, x '
If I 4, 9 - wX
F. W. Teschke lL. S. Moorhead G. V. Castor Linton H. Smith
Syril S. Tlgton I-I. Alber,Jr, G. H. Clark
C. F. Joyce . H. Dowling T. L. Eveland C. E. Locke, Jr.
Arthur Alber M. P. Neuner P. T. Mclnt re
R. S. Campbell S. D. Barkley A. G. Mitchell W. James
Established in U. S. C., October 25, 1898
JAMES HARMON HoosE Roy MALCOM
ALBERT B. ULREY LESLIE F. GAY, JR.
TULLY C. KNOLES HUGH C. WILLETT
E. S. BOGARDUS
EARL E. BURKE1' JULIUS P. HANSONW
GEORGE W. CULBERTSON ERROL P. JANES
EARLE F. DExTER ALBERT O. LAUNER'
RoY W. Downs' NEII. MILICE LocKE
WALTER L. ENGLEIIARIJT' TORSTEN ALEXIS MAGNUsoN
STANLEY S. FOOTE E. WARREN MATTooN
C. WALTER HALL" WILLIAM J. PALMER'
FRED AnEN ELMER HIGGINS
RALPH E. DAVIS CHARLES F. REICHE'
LLOYD EARL WRIGHT'
ROBERT WAYNE BURNS LEG LIVERNASH
WILRUR P. BRADLEY GRAFTON P. TANOUARY
CLIFFORD F. BURR BURNEI.L R. TUNIsoN
LELAND W. HOLLAND HARRY D. VAN FLEET
UGENE UEL BLAI.ocR
EGIIERT EARL MOODYT HAROLD A. STRONG
Fraternity Lodge, 1154 W. Thirtieth Street
Colors: Blue and White
'College of Law.
'l'College of Physicians and Surgeons.
-B 1 15" " '3
54 1? f' My
S. S. Foote W. I. Palmer C. W. Hall E. W. Mattoon
R. W. Dowds N. M. Locke James H. Hoose G. W. Culbertson T. A. Magnuson
E. P. James E. F. Dexter A. 0. Launer J. P. I-Innson
E. H. Higgins F. L. Aden L. E. Wright C. F. Reiche R. E. Davis
R. W. Burns H. D. Van Fleet L. D. Livernash W. E. Bradley
L. W. Holland G. I'.'Tanquary H. A. Strong C. F. Burr B. R. Tunison
Phi Nu Delta
Organized at U. S. C., 1906
A. R. MASS Rov SI-IULZ
F. E. OWEN L. J. STABLER
EDDIE HEIZMAN' MURRAY MORGAN'
GLEN LEISURE1' KENNETH NEWELL'
E. L. DOHENY BLAKE SMITH"
N. Lows BEESEMEYER'
ELMER J. HERTEL
Fraternity Lodge 3532 S. Figueroa
Colors: Royal Purple and Gold
'College of Law.
1'College of Dentistry.
' Q ' uf
E. L. Doheney R. M. Barrett R. E, Shulz K. C. Newell
L. b. Chapman N. L. Beesme er R. L, Fitwatrick
P. M. Wood E. H. Howlett R. Litle . P. Cannon
H. E. Waggener S. R. Bowers E. R. T rapp E. J, Hertel
A91 ET :rea
Q 'X f' Q
.0-'W' QIOKOU 'Q at
0 R19 'lt Q
Organized at U. S. C., 1910
FRANK CARRELL' KYLE GRAINcER"'
CLAY CLAYIIERG HOWARD B. HENSHEY
. OWEN EMERY' MARVIN OSTRANDER
GRAIIAM HUNTER' CLIFFORD PHILLIPS'
YVILLIAM LEOIINER ADRIAN STANTON
JACK BACON HARRY GEORGE
ELsoN CONRAD GEORGE GRIMM
Lodge, 92+ VV. Thirty-third St.
Colors: Alice Blue and Champagne
'College of Law.
A. C. Stanton O. C. Emery Kyle Grainger Clay Clayberg I-I. ll. llenshcy
EX. Conrad G. B. Hunter C. E. Hughes W. E. Lcohner H. ll. Georfge
J. . Bacon E. A. Cook R. B. Dimmett J. M. Ostrandcr G. R. Men ows
H. W. Heintz B. T. Sheppard F. S. Sanger W, J. Little
1 W J JJJ J
Kappa Psi Gamma
'K Organized at U. S. C., October 14, 1912
HARRY JAMES MooRE
JO1-IN G. BAMESEERGER LERDY E. GHOLZ
GILBERT S. BOVARD LoREN B. RICE
EDWIN C. FRANKLIN HENRY H. WHEELER
GUY R. HADDOCK LERTIN H. ZIMMERMAN
HALLAM H. ANDERSON ELMER'H. JONES
G. FRANK BROWN WILLIAM A. JEPSON
- RALPH T. GOODWIN HARRY E. REDDICK
WILLIAM A. WINDER
EUGENE R. BEET WALTER M. LONGMOOR
HERALD L. BRIGGS ROBERT N. McMAsTER
HAROLD A. FREEMAN HUGH J. MULTER
JAMES IRVINE CLAUDE E. SWIFI'
THOMAS H. BRADLEY CLYDE C. DEUEL
Fraternity Lodge, 908 West Thirty-fifth Street
Colors: Gold and Black
1-WQ QS' 1
ff-MG A : W
G. R. Haddock H. ,T. Moore E. C. Franklin G. S. Bovard J. G. Bamesberger
L. E. Gholz W. A. Jepson C. W. Cook L. H. Zimmerman
H. H. Anderson L..B. Rice W. A. Winder H. H. Wheeler H. E. Reddick
R. T. Goodwm G. F. Brown E. H. Jones R. N. McMaster .
C. E. Swift R. E. Best James Irvine H. A. Freeman W, M. Longmoor
H. L. Briggs H. I. Multer T. H. Bradley C. C. Deuel
O'er the fresh green fields and down through the
Let us welcome summer's golden delight,
Chasing winged things that gracefully dally-
I, gay verses, thou, the butterfly bright.
Let us choose the byways, shady and level,
Under silver willows, by reedy dunes,
There to hear all things that sing, gayly revel,
I, sweet rhythms, and thou the bird's merry tunes.
As we wander by yon beautiful river,
YVhose clear ripples break in musical showers,
Perfumed things we'll find, for Love is the giver,
I, a sheaf of rhymes, thou a bunch of flowers.
Love shall be our guide, to tell us his story:
Summer's brightest child shall this day then glow:
Poet I shall be, thou Poesy's glory,
Ever fairer thou, more in love I shall grow.
Sv Y Y
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Established in U. S. C., 1895
RUTH W. BROWN
GRAD UATE MEMBERSHIP
INEz JOHNSTON EVA MAE SMITH
H SENIOR MEMBERSHIP
HOPE AINLEY GERTRUDE MILLARDS
KATHERINE OEEAR EUNICE OERTER
MARION ALLEN MILDRED CownERY
EUNICE ARENZ LUcII.E SPENCER
KA'FHARINE COTTLE . MARGARET OLns
HELOISE DAVIS WIDNEY WATSON
Sorority Lodge, 3575 South Figueroa Street
Colors: Olive Green and Gold
SCollege of Oratory.
'D 1 L57 r
gif 2. 5'
Eunice Oerter Hope Ainlcy Katherine Obear
Eunice Arenz Mildred Cowdery Lucile Swncer Helen Wheatley
Margaret Olds Katharine Cottle Widney atson I-Ieloise Davis
- .A L
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Alpha Chi Omega
Founded at De Pauw University in 1885
EPSILON CHAPTER, Established june 15, 1895
CARRIE 'TROYVBRIDGET LILLIAN ARNETT'l'
EDNA CUMMINST LORETTA MURPHY
MlI.DRED FINCH CLARA STEPHENSON
LUCY ADAMS BLANCHE MARSHALL
DORIS COOMBER BEss MURPHY
MARGARET DALTON ELVA MURRAY
A MARION GREENE JANE STANLEYT
M1I.DRED ToUsLEx' ETHEI. TYLER
HENRIETTA DAVIES ANNA LOGAN
RUTH EVELAND MARX' MCGUIRE
MARIE BUCK ISABEI. JAYNE
Sorority Lodge, 3453 South Flower Street
Colors: Scarlet and Olive Green
TCollege of Music.
il ff . ,Iwi " - X
Loretta Murphy Clara Stephenson Edna Cummins Mildred Finch Lucy Adams
Marion Greene Elva Murray Blanche Marshall Bess Muxiphy huns Coomber
Ruth Evelancl Ethel Tyler lane Stanley Mildred ouslcy Ilcnrietm Davies
Margaret Dalton Marie Buck lsabclle Jayne Mary McGuire Anna Logan
Organized in U. S. C., 1895
ALICE ScoT'r En1TH WITHERELL
AGATHA GRANT BERTHA I-IoLL1srER
GLADYS BOVARD QUEEN MASTERS
MARJORIE HOFFMANS Susuz PONDER
- MILDRED BuLFINbH GERTRUDE PENTLAND
ADA PARRISH MARY Wluuzs
DOROTHY DYAR GEORGENA SELLAR
Jzssuz Gnuzvrz ELIZABETH SNYDER
A1LsEN RENISON GRACE WITHERELL
Sorority Lodge, 1077 West Thirtieth Street
Colors: Brown and Gold
SCollege of Oratory.
f f' i '
1-W -- fr WJ: A - wk
Alice Scott Marjorie Hoffman Edith Witherell
Gertrude Pentland .Bertha Hollister Elizabeth Snyder Aileen Renison
Ada Parrish , Margarita York Grace Withcrell
Gladys Bovard Mary Wilkes dQueen Masters Jessie Grieve
Georgena Sellar Susie Pon er Dorothy Dyar
v 'I r' -n
,ar - .W 1
Established in U. S. C., October l, 1902
CLARA BLUMENBERG GRACE I-IOGSETTE
MARTHA DRESSLAR ROWLAND McCoRRLE
AGNES BARNIIARTS RUTH HEIL
ROFENA CHAMBERS LILY KINGCADE
JOSEPHENE CHAMIIERST JULIA MCCORKLE
ETHEL 'HARRIS LENORE ONGS
DOROTHY BETTS MAIIEL NEWELL
FLORENCE MACLOSKEY BERNICE RICHEY
' .AGNES Woon
MARY BRODBECK MRS. XVALTER ELLIS'
HAzEL CRABILL BERNICE MCCURDY
fIENEVlEVE FARNER NELLIE VVHYBARK
Sorority Lodge, 3553 South Hoover Street
Colors: Turquoise Blue and Gold
'l'College of Fine Arts.
'College of Law.
5College of Oratory
'D 1 'ls' - Q P Q
v...f0'- i3 SSS' L
Rofena Chambers Ethel Harris Lulia McCorkle Lily Kingcade Ruth Heil
Tosephene Chambers Agnes Wood orothy Betts Agnes Barnhart Mabel Newell
'Bernice Richey Bernice McCurdy Lenore Ona Ethel Taylor - Mar Brodbeck
Kathleen Swain Genevieve Famer azel Crabill Nellie Whybarlz
Zeta Tau Alpha
Founded at Farmville, Virginia, in 1896
XI CHAPTER. Established April 23, 1910
MARY Poccl WXNIFRED SLOAN
BEULAH Hman HELEN KALLxwoDA
MARY CHAI-'rua SARAH PATTEN
' CAMILLE Mooluz MAIDA WELLBORN
BERTHA Bown ETHELYNNE SMITH
Lois SHIDLER MILDRED SNOVVDEN
RACHAEL Grmvzsg GLADYS KALLIWODA
Sorority Lodge, 3705 South Hope Street
Colors: Turquoise Blue and Steel Gray
'College of Music.
SCollege of Oratory.
s.. f w iki
Winiired Sloan Mary Poggi Maida Wellborn
Helen Kalliwoda Beulah Baird Mary Chaffee Sarah'Patten
Bertha Bond Mildred Snowden Lois Shidler
Gladys Kalliwoda Rachael Graves Camille Moore Ethelyrme Smith
Established in U. S. C., 1911
LUCILE AYERSS MERLE CARTER
RUTH BURNS RITA Goou
BEATRICE DAY MINNIE HAwEs
LUCILE CARLYONS JOSEPHINE PREELET
HELEN CLARKE GLADYS TONEY
RUTH KENNARDS ELSIE THoRNE
STELLA ANDRES ETHYL PROCTOR
Lois BURTON LAURA RowE
ELENOR DAvxs FRANCES ZERELL
Sorority Lodge, 954 West Thirty-sixth Street
Colors: Lavender and White
1'College of Fine Arts.
SCollege of Oratory.
uf? l ' QQESN
Ruth Burns Eleanor Davis Rita Good Helen Clarke Ethyl Procter
Gladys Wadsworth Laura .Rowe Frances Zerell Gladys Toney Merle Carter
Lois Burton Josephine Preble Minnie Hawes Ruth Kennnrd Lucile Ayers
Stella Andres Lucile Carlyon Beatrice Day Elsie Thorne
LET US DARE
Let us have faith that right makes
might--and in that faith let us dare to
do our duty as we understand it.
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Organized in U. S. C., Sept., 1912
GEORGE P. BENSON BOYDEN G. HALL
JOHN BAMESBERGER RAY MORROWW
FRED A. YVATKINS
GEORGE BETTINGER HAROLD P. HUNTINGTON
CARL DALIN WILLIAM SPROTTE
THOMAS DAVIS ARTHUR TAYLOR
ELMER HIGGINS LESLIE WARNER
EARL!! HASKINSE LELAND L. PATTERSON
LEONARD LIVERNASH LELAND L. REBBER
GERALD CRAIG WILLIAM HANEY
SIMEON HAINES CLARENCE WELEER
CLAYTON HOLLOWAY LINUS BROWN
LEON HARRIS WILLIAM MARSHALL
Club House, 3506 South Flower Street
Colors: Pearl Gray and Seal Brown
'College of Law.
TCollege of Pharmacy.
I-'I ' N
B. G. Hall P. Benson J.G.Ban1csberRer 'R, A. Morrow F. A. Watkins
E. B. Hig ms l G. E. Bettinger C. . Dahn Thomas Davis
H. P. Huntington O. Lxvernash A. W. Taylor -C. W. Sprotte C. E. Swiggett
S, F. Haines S. W. Marshall G. A. Craig J. E. Haskins
C- S. Harris P, G. Schmitz VV. E. Haney
L. L. Patterson C. V. Haney L. L. Rcbber C. E. Holloway
JOYS OF LABOR
Thank God every morning when you
get up that you have something to do
that day which must be done whether
you like it or not. Being forced to work
and forced to do your best will breed in
you a hundred virtues which the idle
W YNE I-IoI
UGENE BLALOCK ERNEST LEE
HAROLD FREEMAN WALTER LONGMORE
CHESTER HEARD ERvIN WAHRENDROCR
WILLIAM BONELLI EDWIN HEWITT
WILLIAM DALLAS CLYDE HOWARD
CARI. DAHLGREN HAL HUGHES
C. FISKE WILLIAM JOHNSON
PAUL GOODWIN CHARLES KEITH
ELLIS HoUsE BEN OERTLEY
E. J. HERTEL RoY L. RICHARDS
935 West Thirty-Hfth Street
RUTH EATON '14 .......................... .... P resident
RUTH EATON ETHEI. LONG
HELEN BEAMER IVY GRANT
PAULINE Armin HELEN HATHAWAY
RACHAEL GRAvEs ' ALFREDA LONG
LA VERNE HAND ALMA STEGNER
Clubhouse: McClintock and Thirty-fourth Street
2 0 6
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9'-M' - 5335,
Pauline Adair Agnes Kendrick Helen Beamer
Ruth Eaton Ivy Grant Gladys Hathaway La Verne Hand
Alfreda Long Mrs. Graves Eudora Stegner
Helen Hathaway hthel Long Rachael Graves Alma Stegner
REVA MCCANN '15 ........ . ............. .... P resident
INEZ KEOUGH '17 ........................ .. .. .... Treasurer
ALICE Furman IRMA BRINK
INA BAGBY REVA MCCANN
Clubhouse: 903-911 West Thirty-fifth Street
1 O Q 'M
.iff Z 5? Siis
Hazel Roe Maude Middleton Ina Bagby Mabel Wright
Ruth Winiixfer Ida Woehr Reva McCann
Ida Hancock ildred Wilson Verna Buffum lola McCrea
Florence Bateman Mrs. Needham Esther Welch
Harriet Welch Emma Willmert Inez Keough Lylah Hall
As nothing reveals character like the
company we like and keep, so nothing
foretells futurity like the thoughts over
which we brood.
-Newell Dwight Hillis.
W. M. Holleran Lewis M. Coy Margaret Chung E. T. McCoy
W. M. HOLLERAN .... ............. ....... P r esident
Lizwxs M. Coy ...... .... V ice-president
MARGARET CHUNG ..... Secretary
E. T. McCoY .............. .... ...... T r easurer
THE activities of a Student Body, under a curriculum requiring attendance
from 8 a. m. until 6 p. m., with a half day on Saturday, and clinic until 3 p. m.
for the upper classmen, must be limited. College tradition calls for two smokers,
one each being given by the Freshmen and Sophomores. These are two events
indulged in by every student, from timid Fresh to stern Senior, and often, too,
by many of thc professors.
In addition there are the monthly meetings of the Chas. W. Bryson Medical
Society, formed last year by the Student Body and the Faculty. Here original
papers and interesting cases are presented by men eminent in the profession, and
at which one or two upperclassmen usually read essays on topics pertaining to
some branch of the medical science.
This year has marked a new advent in the holding of inter-class and inter-
fraternity baseball games on Saturday afternoons. There are four fraternities
and one sorority in the school, each with its own activities, but all aiming toward
the success of the students and of the College. However, there are no "party
lines" drawn, for probably in no other College is democracy so paramount.
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SOME patent medicines are named after a substance because none of that
drug is used in their preparation-so with this article-it is entitled "Tradi-
tions" because the students of the College of Medicine have no traditions-they
haven't time to accumulate any. But even though we have no musty and seldom-
used traditions, we do have a faculty, made up of active, earnest men, and a
student body which is unsurpassed.
So then with your permission I will introduce you to our worthy faculty-
not as our honored Dean would do at a faculty reception, but nevertheless in
a manner that will enable you to unmistakably identify them should you have
the good fortune to meet them again-for instance, as a student in this college.
Come into the amphitheater with meg the scholarly gentleman lecturing is
Prof. "If we live"-you notice he has a very reassuring way of telling a qua-
king Freshman who has just answered a question in a rattled manner, "You
don't know your anatomy and that's all there is to itng and when he is refuting
a theory says: "I don't give a -- Clong pausel button who says so."
Next you will have the pleasure of the acquaintance of a noted scientist and
research many a man who has the happy art of making his lectures as interest-
ing as your favorite novel. He is telling the Sophomores that they don't need
to study for his ex's fthe truth of this statement is witnessed by the fact that
about twenty per cent. of them passed his mid-winter examinationj. It is "per-
You surely must meet this Doctor who occupies the side room 3 he is deserv-
edly popular with all the students, his wit and well taken-and his well pointed-
sarcasm are endless. He has just told the Juniors about a case he had-and this
accounts for the phrase he now used-"and he died and we posted him." It
seems that this good man has found the panacea for all ills-Autopsyg but before
Autopsy he usually prescribes as liberally of KI as 300 gr. daily.
Every one looks up to a Physician who is skilled in diagnosis, so I now intro-
duce you to the Diagnostician of this College. You note that he asks the patient
whom he is demonstrating-"How did you got that noise on your breath, and
when did you first feel it ?" His wording is a little peculiar, but the patient
knows exactly what he wants.
Unfortunately our time is up and I wanted you to meet every one of our
professors and instructors, for they are all princes-royal good fellows.
While traditions may be lacking, we do have some things which are very
ancient--the jokes of our professors.
Before you go, visit the much talked of Dissection Room. You need have
no fear of going there because, in spite of rumors, "meat fights" do not occur,
and no student would think of slipping a gall bladder or lung in your pocket.
' 1' nik Q
EW. Ballard H. R. Beck n F. C. Bishop K. M. Bonoff
. E. Burk R. C. Chadwlck K. M. Close W. M. Fox
T. B. Craig P. J. Cugmane K. L. Dieterle E. G.Eisen D
L. Felger W. L. Fmsher N' G. Hale 11. W. Harding
F. M. Hegardt
Y G '1.:g13,Q1,.,,,, A 1:T.."ifgQg:33,5gg'V'R ini.-.4' ' "' ..jf.ff3ga.c-.f..4.mQ..ag?!
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fi 1 '.
fi? F 1
"1 . R" 5' .
T51 .'1"'Gi'.. . .ag ..
T. S. Hibben WV. M. Holleran W. F. Kittie A. M. Lesem
'IK A. McIntyre H. Misch C. V. Nelson E. F. O'Rei1ly
T. R. Perry W. G. Raber C. E. Recs H. D. Rose
R. NV. Rosson A. M. Scholz R. O Thompson C. S. Young
JOHN WILLIAM BALLARD. Logansport CInd.D High School '08. College of Physicians and
Surgeons, Chicago, '10-'2. Long, lean, lanky Ballard. Dreams of a good board-
HoRAcE RICHARD BECK. 'P P E. High School certificate. One who loves his dog-eared
books. One who will invade San Francisco soon.
FRANK CROWELL BIsI-IoP. 'P X. Willowville High School '00. Medical Department,
University of Louisville, 1910 and 1911. Papa Bishop. Some doctor of nerves.
A good natured sort of fellow but too fat to be truthful.
KARL MARX BoNorI-'. A 'P Z. Alhambra High School 'l0. A. B., University of Southern
California '10. Doctor, why is an organ? An absolute authority on all subjects.
Fondles a young and delicate mustache.
EARL ELII-IU BURR. N Z Ng 4' A. University of Southern California '11. Small in stature,
but large in demeanor. Somewhat of a ladies' man, even if you would never
BENJAMIN COLE CIIADWICK. A K K. Connersville Qlndianaj High School '08. Butler
University 1909 and 1910. Desiccated humor is his addition to the class intellect.
He knows who "hasn't showed up yet, doctor."
KATHERINE MARGARET CI.osE. Los Angeles High School. Vice-president of Class 1.
Liberal Arts, University of Southern California, 1908 and 1909. The girl with
a smile. A jolly good fellow. Repairs the spiritual ills of kidlets at the Temple
Baptist Sunday School every Sunday morning.
Roy MILO Cox. fif- X. San Luis Obispo High School '11. Dreams much of a great
future in South America or San Luis Obispo-or of the girl back home.
JOHN BRYAN CRAIG. 'I' X. Ontario High School '07. A. B., University of Southern
California 1911. A man with well formed opinions, with which he impresses
his audiences. A good booster for his losing team.
PHILIP JoI-IN CUNNANE. 'P P 2. Santa Ynez High School '08, Junior Prize. A studious
chap. Ladies envy the natural curl of his locks. He eats anatomy, loads heavily
KARL LIONEL DIETERLE. 'P P 2. Occidental Preparatory School '08. Our French Count.
Looks the part, too. May enter the next Santa Monica race as a diversion.
EDWARD GBORGE EISEN. 'I' P 2. Los Angeles High School. Class President 3. Hyper-
critical nature-but some Sunday School student.
LGUIE FELGER. A 'I' 27. Alhambra High School '10. A very important man is Louie,
discoverer of sunburn lotion for the Yuma natives.
WARD LYFORD FIsI-IER. 'P P 2. Salem, Oregon, High School '07. Williamette Univer-
sity 1, Williamette Medical 1909-1912. Webfoot No. 2. Mrs. Fisher brought
him along to our sunny clime.
NATHAN GEORGE HALE. 'P X. Vice-president Senior Class. Pasadena High School 'l0.
Secretary of the golden hair society. Is already adept at the science of advertis-
ing. Too bad, too bad-.
HENRY WILBUR HARDING. A K K. San Fernando Union High School '10. Angel face.
A gentle blond. A student of note but a worthy supporter of the "Angel" base-
FLORENCE MooRE HEGARDT. NE41. Hancock CMich.J High School '00. Michigan State
Normafi She finds no incompatibility in mixing farming and medicine, oranges
1 fig ' Q
fl-1K7 , N - N-
joI-IN SEVERY HIEDIN. 'I' P E. President Class 4. Pasadena High School '09. Leland
Stanford Jr. University 1910. Leads the class in song rehearsals. Everybody
please sing "I've come down to see your daughter," etc.
WALTER MORTEN HOLLERAN. 'P P 2. Class President Sophomore Year. Student Body
President 4. B. S. De Pau University 1908. M. S. St. Vincents 1911. Not a
"Duke," but a prince of good fellows. He does love his beauty sleep. Later "his"
college will start at nine.
WALTER FRANCIS KITTLE. A K K. University of Southern California Academy '07.
Liberal Arts U. S. C. 1909 and 1910. College a mere incident in the daily
schedule. Thinks of modifying the operation of the tango or the dip of the wuzzy
ALEXANDER MARX LESEM. San Diego High School '08. Our obstetrical specialist, with
many grips and many pills for pain.
THOMAS ARCHIBALD MCINTYRE. Normal School Valley City, N. D. Creighton Medical
1, 2, 3. Oh, Putty! A lover of talk and of the fair sex. Can you beat his line
HERMAN MIscH. A 'P 2. Pasadena High School '1O. Herman pursues the fleeting med-
ical idea until the wee small 'uns. He announces his specialty as gynecology.
CLYDE VINCENT NELSON. B. S. Williamette University. Williamette University 1, 2, 3.
A web-foot of note. A studious lad. A specialist in removing webs. All ducks
apply. Office hours 2 to 3 a. m.
EDWARD FRANCIS O'REILLY. 'P P 2. Clongowes Wood College, Ireland '06. Member in
good standing of the glad hand society. Operates well both a baby carriage and
JOSEPH RAYMOND PERRY. Seattle High School '10. The college oracle on the Pacific
WILLIAM GEORGE RADER. Evansville Qlnd.J High School '10. Medical Department
University of Louisville, 1910-1912. Chicago College of Medicine 1912-1913. Lib-
erator of good jokes. Philosophy, deep and subtle, occasionally disturbs his sunny
CLARENCE EDWIN REES. 4' P 2. Long Beach High School '10. Six feet of noise, song
and wit. Finds oiling the faculty and readjusting the daily schedule fatiguing.
HoIvIER DEWITT RosE. 4' P E. High School Glenwood, Iowa, '00. Class President 1.
University of Oregon 1904. Our dignified member. Looks good. Is investigating
dangers of anti-fat cures.
RAY WRIGHT RossoN. 'P P 2. Tulare High School '10, Rather short of stature but
mighty long on broad ear engrossing smiles.
ARNOLD MAX SCHOLZ. if X. Los Angeles High School '09.
Some quiet good boy, to his mother a joyg
An emergency surgeon of note,
He saws off an arm, he tacks on a nose,
But he does all this work on a goat.
RoY OLIVER THOMPSON. 'I' P E. Fayette Qlowal High School '04-. Long and profes-
sional like. Full of hunches. His cogitations cause a continual rumble from the
CHARLES STEPHEN YOUNG. San Pedro High School '10. Class President 3. Connoisseur
ofuideas, old, new and ultra-up-to-date.
N-I T C'
M419 P -Q 'S .
L. E. THAYER .... . ............ ........... P resident
R. A, Hom' JR. .................... ........ X fice-president
S. V. ROSENKRANZ ..................... --Secretary-Treasurer
RETROSPECTION is but an unfolding of the memory, to disclose obstacles
overcome, and pleasures made sweeter by the mystic charm of passing days.
We were forty strong when, as Neophytes, we bowed before the shrine of
Hippocrates. How little we then realized that in gathering the roses we must
contend with the thorns. The learning thereof has taught us much.
Ours was the last class to be put through the mill of chasing the wily capers
of the amoeba and that of its more wonderful progeny. Our wondrous wisdom
was early manifested when one of our number astounded Science with the an-
nouncement that the sponge was equipped with a paregoric cavity-hence our sup-
ply of opium.
Our enthusiasm was the shot-in-the-arm that brought us to life and estab-
lished a wonderful mechanism of co-ordination. Yet, like Achilles, we had our
vulnerable spot, and Paris in the guise of our Profs. cast the arrow poisoned
with the deadly exam. weed which, catching us below the belt, left us at the
end of our first year with a loss of eleven men. One of these was Doc Wright,
who left us in December, 1911, because of business affairs. We can truly say
of him, "there was a man."
Our Sophomore year brought us three new men and Boob Martin. The
pleasures of that year were manifold. The misery was divided between a con-
tinuous strife with embryology and its professor and a wrestling match of nine
months' duration with such anomalies of nature as-
Utetramethyldiaminobenzotriphenylcarbonatef' Any wonder that such a com-
bination should so twist the tongue of one of us that he has since become an
inveteratestammerer? But the mastering of the graphical formulae of such
Cabala has, if nothing more, fitted each of us to accept a chair as professor of
We are now sober juniorsg at least we are in such a condition most of the
time. We have begun to assume the professional air. But when we receive a
jolt from Prof. Herbert at the County Hospital we are convinced that it is only
Nevertheless, we are able, in a paternal spirit, to advise the underclassmen
to bone on their anatomy, physiology and pathology. We talk learnedly of symp-
toms and differential diagnosis, aye, we even go farther, and question the advis-
ability of standard treatment. We are strong on the Prophylaxis.
We now number 285 the most congenial bunch ever put together, all imbued
with a spirit of ambition and mutual helpfulness. Our pleasures and cares are
common. We look with hopeful eyes to the mysteries of the future.
--4' f ' 95
.ffh r -'EQ
Rood Rosenkranz Gough Daniel Saylin
Felch Thayer Holt Mulvehill Coy Germann
Lowe Carter Nixon Hackett Parker Smith
Martin Foster Zorb Jackson Hardie Coleman O'Donnel1 Dodge Saverien
J. R. GOOD ...,..- - . . ........... .,..... P resident
J. MONTELEONE ......... .... V ice-president
MARGARET J. CHUNG ..... ....... S ecretary
H. W. NIRLSEN ......... ..... ................. T r easurer
THE SOPHOMORE CLAss of the College of Physicians and Surgeons, though
small, is composed of men and women from all walks of life and from all parts
of the globe, men who have been face to face with life's battle in its most
trying form, and who have at last taken up the task of securing a professional
education after they had long cast about on the seas of indetermination. The
class holds, as its sacred aim, to help maintain the profession of medicine on the
high pinnacle where it now rests, and to sacrifice personal gain and ambition at
the altar of professional ethics.
J. T. BROWN Ll: VALLE LUND
Miss M. J. CHUNG H. E. MITCHELL
S. N. COLEMAN J. MONTELEONE, A. B.
H. H. DAv1s A. A. MCCLURKIN
N. F. DoRN T. G. MCDONALD
A. FRLDMAN, A. B. H. W. NIELSEN
P. A. GALLANT A. M. Ovssv
J. R. Goon J. SAYLIN
K. C. Guzmvuzss. J. H. Sci-maven
G. F. HARRIS J. L. Scnwmzrz
L. Josizm-is J. R. Sam
K. Chester Gummess Arthur McClurkin
Norman Dorn J. Russell Shea H. NV. Nielsen John Schaefer A. Feldman
Joseph Saylm Harry Mitchell J. Ross Good P. A. Gallant Le Valle Lund Louis Josephs
Joseph Schwartz Joseph Monteleone Stuart Coleman Margaret I. Chung A. M. Ovsey G, F. Harris H. H. Davis
Fate and the Freshmen
A Mz'11ical Drama in Four Acts Enactezl by thc Class of 1917
Directed by thc P. and S. Faculty
Under the personal direction of:
ARTHUR S. JUDY --.,............................... President
Mauna L. Moluuson ........ . ................... Vice-president
EDWARD R. COX ..................... Secretary and Treasurer
Synopsis of Act I
September 10th found 64 meek Freshmen with curiously blended expressions
of wonder, envy, and loneliness, assembled in the Big Amph., listening to their
first lecture on "The Composition of a Cell." Upper classmen appeared with
a glad hello for one another and an aggravatingly at home attitude as they
opened closed doors, behind which lurked terrors yet unknown to the quiet 64.
Glimpses revealed microscopes and cadavers and many Bottled Somethings.
The weeks wore ong the quiet wore off. Faces of dear, deluded parents
became horror-stricken when dangers and trials undergone were recounted.
Two smokers happened, where thoughts of Histology-Osteology and
Materia Medica and fears of Physiology and Chemistry were drowned in vary-
ing U. S. P. solutions of ?
The early establishment of a volunteer fire department on the roof was such
a surprise to the Sophomores below that a subsequent ducking of the depart-
ment followed-and some Freshmen should have changed their clothes.
Meanwhile four Frats hovered about seeking their prey. What days of pal-
pitation, pledges and panic! Future Phi Chis limped and slept in padded cells,
necktieless Pre Phi Rhos appeared with unseasonable straw hats and decorated
collars. Later some temporarily adopted a downtown stage and received a square
meal of H2S'd eggs and vegetables. The other two Frats kept their secrets
well guarded. The prevalent bacillus invaded "The Henery" and produced the
Nu Sigma Phi Sorority.
- The Road Races came, most medicos went-the faithful wished they'd fol-
Baseball fever came later, and it required 25 cents per freshman to allay it.
fAwait Act II for post fever effects.j
Occasionally came sieges of that dread disease Remorse. Trimester exams
loomed ahead, and wasted hours trailed behind. Intellectuality reigned supreme,
text and note books "broke out." Dust Hew and much grey pulpy masses in
various craniums was expended. The bluffers "who are bright,ibut never study,"
appeared hollow-eyed-longing for reserved seats around the sharks.
So it's play-and so it's work fmostly Workllj. The final sprint that usually
ends with the dropping of valuable material from each class is at hand, and
the biggest, brightest and best class of P. and S. will be the Sophomores of Act
II, "lf we live, of course."
Phi Rho Sigma
Founded 1890, at Northwestern University
DELTA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED IN 1896
R. L. BYRON, M. D.
C. H. CRILEY, Ph. B., M. D.
WM. DUFFIELD, B. S., M. D.
REX D. DUNCAN, M. D.
S. GWALTNEY, M. D.
L. C. KINNEY, M. D.
J. L. KIRKPATRICK, M. D.
JOHN J. KYLE, B. S., M. D.
H. R. BECK
P. J. CUNNANE
K. L. DIETERLE
E. G. EISEN
W. L. FISHER
J. S. HIDDEN
F. H. CHASE
W. W. DODGE
O. O. WITHERIIEE
CHAS. C. MANGER,
P. C. H. PAIIL, M.
I. S. PLATT, M. D.
WM. L. WEDER, M.
W. W. MCKENZIE
C. H. WHITMAN
, M. IJ.
W. M. HDLLERAN,
E. F. O'REILLY
C. E. REEs
H. D. RosE
R. W. RossoN
R. O. THOMPSON
W. B. PARKER
V. V. RooD
A. y. SAVERIEN
N. F. DoRN K. C. GUMMEss
J. R. GOOD T. G. MCDONALD
J. R. SI-IEA
F. J. BRESLIN S. A. MARSDEN
H. B. CONWAY A. M. PAULSON
E. R. Cox S. M. PIERCE
T. B. CUNNANE C. D. RYAN
W. D. JUDGE
A. S. JUDY
F. W. H. TAYLOR
G. H. WALLACE
Fraternity Lodge: 627 East Washington Street
Colors: Cardinal and Gold
Q , 1 iv .I jp- X Q D " l
ffl-W1 , . . A 'K
113. Yyglofon ?iV.J...IFishef Cfzunnane Wslkfgilgglleran fI.cD.Iglose giiztcxile
. . ec ..arzaere .'. ees . . i n 9. .'isn y.'. 'I'
. R. Good W. B. Parker W. W. Dodge O. Tlmogmson F. H. Chase A. E. Sava:-ieyn
. R. Shea E. R. Cox W. D. Judge V. V. Rood N. F. Dorn K. C. Gummess
. B. Conway A. S. Judy F. J. Breslm T. G. McDonald A. M. Paulson G. H. Wallace
S. M. Pierce S. A. Marsden T. B. Cunnane F. H. Taylor C. D. Ryan
l lllli' I-I "'i1lIQlifllllh
Founded 1886, at Baltimore Medical College
IOTA PI CHAPTER Established 1910
CIIARI.Es C. BROWNING, M. D.
W. E. CARTER, M. D.
B. S. CHAI-'I-'EE, M. D.
EDW. W. HANLON, M. D.
FREDERICK J. KRUELI., M. D.
GEORGE J. LUND, M. D.
H. N. LEvENcooD,
THOS. J. McCoy,
JAMES H. SEYMOU
FRANCIS 0. YosT,
F. C. BISHOP J. B. CRAIG
R. M. Cox N. G. HALE
J. C. HORTON
B. E. COLEMAN R. A. HOLT
L. M. Coy E. W. O'DoNNEI.I.
W. H. DANIEL J. K. SMITH
H. J. FELCH L. E. TI-IAYER
A. C. GERMAN G. A. ZoRE
J. T. BROWN H. B. MITCHELL
LE VALLE LUND J. MoNTEI.EoNE
J. F. ANDERSON
J. H. BEGGS
H. D. HUBBARD
H. D. KETCHERSIDEE
E. T. McCoY
H. W. NEILSON
W. E. MADDISON
G. B. RENI-'REW
G. C. SHEA
B. A. SWARTZ'
R. F. SWARTZ'
Fraternity Lodge, 818 East Adams
Colors: Green and White
K. R. SLEEPER, M. D.
A. F. WAGNER, M.
K 'qlhvl t m uf
I. K. Smith N. G. Hale J. Il. Craig A. M. Scholz J. C. Horton
R: M. Cox L. M. Coy E. VV. O'Donnell I-I. J. Felch
Jos. Monteleon W. I-I. Daniel R. A. Holt I A. C. German G. A. Zorb
C. G. Shea H. XV. Nielsen H. B. Mitchel L. E. Thayer
E. T. McCoy T. H. Beggs J. F. Anderson W. E. Maddison A. A. Norton
H. D. Hubbard B. A. Swartz J. B. Renfrew H. D. Ketcherside
iff 1 N
Alpha Kappa Kappa
Founded at Dartmouth College, September, 1888
ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER Established, April 1913
RICHARD C. MAcCLosREv, M. D.
WALTER F. WEssELs, M. D.
HARVEY J. FORBES, M. D.
WALTER F. KITTLE BENJAMIN C. CHADWICR
HENRY W. HARDING
WALLACE B. HARDIE
CLARENCE L. CARTER
PERCY A. FOSTER FRANK A. LowE
ALBERT S. Goucu
CHARLES E. NIXON
STUART N. COLEMAN GILBERT F. HARRIS
JOHN H. SCI-IAEFER
GAIL FEHRENSEN 1917 FRANK 0'HANNESIAN
EARL L. LUPTON ROBERT E. RAMSAY
Colors: Green and White
Percy A. Foster Benj. C. Chadwick Henry W. Harding Clarence L. Carter
Albert S. Gough Frank A, Lowe Charles E. Nixon
Water F. Kittle Wallace B. Hardie
Stuart N. Coleman kahn H. Schaefer Gilbert F. Harris
Gail Fehrensen Robert E. amsay Earl L. Lupton Frank O'Hannesian
Qf - an
gf' N 0
X Ag! ,L
Alpha Phi Sigma
Founded at University of Illinois, 1908
ZETA CHAPTER Established 1913
HENRY HERBERT, A.M., M.D. LEON SHULMAN, Ph.G., M.D.
M. J. ABRAMSON, Ph.G., M.D.
KARL M. BONOFF Louis FELGER
Louis H. JACKSON A. J. SAYLIN
ABRAHAM FELDMAN, A.B. A. M. OVSEY
Louis JOSEPHS, Ph.G. JOSEPH SAYLIN
PHILIP M. KAUFMAN ISADOR ScHwARTz
Colors: Purple and Gold
' - eg
5 3' N
A. M. Ovsey K. M. Runoff L. H. Jackson
Jos. L. Schwartz A. Feldman
H. Misch M. P. Kaufman
Jos. Saylin I. Schwartz A. J. Saylin
f- , A
Nu Sigma Phi
Organized at University of Illinois, 1898
ZETA CHAPTER Established 1914
CORA C. CARPENTER, M.D.
N. FLORENCE HEGARDT
MARGARET W. FARWELL
M. ETHEL Fosnxcx F. EVRLYN MCLEAN
MARIA C. WnLLs
Colors: Green and White
Flower: White Rose
5. f Q 96
Nelle Hegardt Margaret Farwell
Margaret Chung Cora Carpenter Evelyn McLean
Marla Wells Ethel Fosdick
LITTLE THINGS OR GREAT
Men will talk of little things and great
things-as if they knew what things were
little and what things were great!
To Alma Mater
The yellow moon
Mingling with the blue sky
Making it green.
Its long rays
Penetrating the trees,
Speckling dead leaves.
The night things,
In their own tongue.
Nay, not lost,
I yet hear
The songs you've sung.
ED. NOTE :-Thi: cubisl poem 'was recently taken from .rome of the ancient old archifue: of
Anyria and tranxlated by Edfwin F. Lee '14 and dedicated to hi: Alma Mater.
v- . i' fr . ' Q
5 fb . ' RN
A. F. Roberts R. F. Bell Maude Fischer
A. F. ROBERTS ...... ............ ............ P r esident
R. F. BELL. ...... ......... V ice-President
Mauna Fxsci-nm ...... Secretary-Treasurer
AT the first business meeting of the year, called by Mr. Worthy, the follow-
ing ofiicers were elected: President, Mr. Robertsg Vice-President, Mr. Bell,
and Secretary-Treasurer, Miss Fischer.
The plan of the Student Body of the Dental College has been, so far,
to adjust the needs of the students, to transact matters of business, and to declare
holidays. This plan began to be carried out the week following the election of
oflicers when a meeting was called to determine the attitude of the Student Body
toward the new policy of the EL RODEO. Shortly following it was decided to
enter into the new edition and the necessary financial arrangements were made.
Meetings were held throughout the year as occasion arose. Our college or-
chestra somehow fell through, though it is hoped that at least a start was made
which will be followed out next year. t
Other meetings were called for the adoption of the '14 class pin as a college
pin, for more support to the base ball team, which under the direction of Captain
Branch and Manager Rice has been making an excellent record, and for the
declaration of a school holiday in order that the Student Body might attend the
Vanderbilt Cup Races.
' - ' ef l 'x ' - K
ff . -i,r i . 1 fe
,C - twig -K
N a day near the close of October, 1911, a little body of men, neophytes
entering into the mysteries and vast fraternity of the Dental Profession,
got together in the Freshman Laboratory of the College, and took upon
themselves the dignity and honor of Class of 'l4. Strangers to each other,
strangers to their surroundings, strangers for the most part to their chosen
work in life, they felt bound together by that one word, "Fourteen," They
were termed a bunch of "huskies" by younger members of the faculty and
met with open speculation from the Seniors, as to their prowess in the coming
match with the historical enemy, the Junior Class.
As the days drew on, and no advances came from the upper classmen, '14
decided to start something. A red Hag, bearing the numerals '14 in blue, was
hung in the "Lab," and the Juniors openly challenged to take it down. It was
some fight, too, but '14 won its first undertaking. The other two big class events
of the year were the introduction of a mascot and the Freshman Banquet. The
mascot was a little black kitten, origin unknown, cosmopolitan in appearance and
gentle of disposition. One of the doctors finally adopted him and turned in a
regular report of his welfare, until he grew to be a man-about-town, and too free
of his affections to be regarded any longer as our protege. The Banquet was
held in a down-town cafe, with members of the Faculty as guests. It was a
decided success, but like so many of the enjoyable hours that have slipped away,
it will not reflect its pleasure from description.
Shortly after the Class scattered for the long Summer months, occasionally
to meet here and there, at the beach. or in the mountains, in groups of two's and
three's, to. talk over the year gone, and to speculate over the years to come.
In the Fall of 1912, '14 met again. Some of the old faces were gone. New
ones appeared to fill their benches, but not their places. Once more the bells
rang in the hall, and the cogs began to take hold. Newcomers stood about asking
questions. Something had to be done with the Freshmen. Rules were posted,
shortly followed by a Pole Rush, in which one more victory was added to the
credit of '14. Then vanity crept out, in the form of hirsute adornments, and '14
turned upon itself that dignity might be preserved and ridicule averted. The
climax of the year was the Junior Banquet. Now this is the history of the Class
of '14, and the public may read hereof, but the Junior Banquet was unadorned
by guests, so we will turn a page before the outside eye wherein those who read
and know may smile, and the others-may only read on.
' ' 'xx '
The summer passed, and '14 entered into its own. A change had come
about. Something had crept into the air of the Laboratory, the Lecture Room,
the Operatory, that could be felt, the first symptoms of which could be seen.
Everyone seemed to be preoccupied by some idea of his own. '14 had gained
an atmosphere of quiet, even of dignity. Then began the game of points, in
which every day was a man to be played, and every finished work a move. And
now that game is drawing to a close, and soon '14 will have apparently become
a ghost of the past-a thing that is gone, but, in reality, it will step out into the
"Great Game," and take its place in the multitude of classes, bearing the one
and four, once more Freshmen..
Soon we separate, but later on in life, '14 will meet again, perhaps at the
banquet table, perhaps in the jabbering crowd of some foreign street, perhaps
before the warmth of a wayside hearth, and then may that word '14 lay aside
the jealousy of the profession, the hatred of race or the pride of caste, and may
we sit together and smoke and tell the hundred times retold tale of '14.
p A. F. R. '14.
. ..-Es .1 pq --f
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W. AYERS 'Pflg Entered College 19115 Class Secretary 2.
Favorite Song: "Keep away from the fellow who owns an
H. BABA Entered College 1911g Superintendent of Dissecting
Room 2. '
Favorite Song: "Mme, Butterfly."
P. BLACK Entered College 19115 Baseball Team 1, 2, 3.
Favorite Song: "Sympathy."
R. BROWNSON A 2 Ag Entered College 19115 Student Body
Secretary 1. '
Favorite Song: "Everybody Loves a Chicken."
E. CANNON 'I' 93 Entered College 19113 Class Vice-president
23 Baseball 1, 2, 3.
Favorite Song: "Let a Little Sunshine In."
P. DENNIS A Z Ag Entered College 1911g Baseball Man-
Favorite song: "Please Go Away and Let Me Sleep."
, V, D01-y A 2 Ag Entered College 19115 Class Vice-presi
- Favorite Song: "Onward, Christian Soldiers."
G. W. HENRY Entered College 1911.
Favorite Song: "What Do You Mean You Lost Your Dog?
H. C. Humas A 2 Ag Student Body Secretary 13 EL Romzo
Favorite Song: "Where Did You G
K. IWATA Entered College 1910.
Favorite Song: "Till the Sands of
Y. Kucucru Entered College 1911.
Favorite Song: "My Geisha Girl."
R. KNIGHT E'I"Pg Entered from Indi
Favorite Song: "Funny Face."
et That Girl?"
the Desert Grow Cold."
ana Dental College, 1913
E. F. LEE Entered College 19115 Ofiicial Poet 35 Class Treas
Favorite Song: "I May Be Crazy, but I Am No Fool."
C. R. LUSBY 'I' 93 Entered College 1911.
Favorite Song: "Gee, I Wish I had a Girl."
W. H. MCCABE A2435 Entered College 1911.
Favorite Song: "Those Days of Yore Will Come No More."
J. T. PARKER AEM Entered College 19115 Class President 1.
Favorite Song: "Gee, But I'm Glad I'm Married."
A. C. PRA1-1-nm AEAg Entered College 1911.
Favorite Song: "Ragtime Melody."
C. P. RATLIFF XI' 95 Entered College l910g Baseball 2.
Favorite Song: "Stein Song."
EQ857h'?f7J!ZfFiI4 143. JT". 1:14-' I
A, F, ROBERTS A E Ag Entered College 19113 Assistant in Com-
parative Anatomy lg Student Body President 33 EL RODEO
Staff 3g Class Historian 3.
Favorite Song: "Glory, Glory."
A G. H. ScHxLnwAcHrEa Entered College 1910.
X Favorite Song: "Ach du lieber Augustine."
1.-lf' P. P. SEWELL A 2 Ag Entered College 19135 University of Cali-
fornia 1, 2.
Favorite Song: "Darling Mabel."
A 'I low
- ji V- H. C. SMITH Entered College 19135 Oregon 1, 2.
. M.: '
AY"-jT w'! 1
Favorite Song: "Gee, But This Is a Lonesome Town."
W. J. SPENCER XPQQ Entered College 19115 Class President 2.
Favorite Song: "We Won't Go Home Until Morning."
F. G. STALEY XI' 9g Entered College 191lg Class Vice-presi-
Favorite Song: Goody, Goody, Goody, Good."
F. G. STONE 'Pflg Entered College 1911.
Favorite Song: "Ki, Yi, Yippi."
V. K. TASHJIAN Entered College 1911.
Favorite Song: "In My Harem."
W. G. TEDFORD AEM Entered College 1911.
Favorite Song: "I'm on My Way to Mandalay."
E. F. THOLEN, M. D. 'PDQ Entered College 1912.
Favorite Song: "Doctor, Cure My Pain."
F. W. TUTTLE Entered College 19133 Chicago College of Den
tistry 1, 2.
Favorite Song: "I Love You, California."
J. G. WASHBURN Entered College 1913g Western Dental Col
lege 1, 2.
Favorite Song: "Across the Great Divide."
fit 'N 1 rnjff, " - ' E
R. L. WATSON 'I' 93 Entered College 1911? Class President 3.
Favorite Song: "Jerusalem"
C. B. WORTHY A 2 A3 Entered College 19113 Student Body
Favorite Song: fIt was not passed by the National Board of
F. R. YOSHIDA Entered College 1911.
Favorite Song: "Japanese Rhapsody."
R. L. YOUNG Entered College 1911? Baseball 2.
Favorite Song: "And the Green Grass Grew All Around."
H. M. SHAFFER ...... President
M. O. DUMAS .... .... V ice-president
W. B. COTT ...... Secretary
W. R. FARMER ....................................Treasurer
THE story of the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Fifteen is a narrative rather
than a history, for we prefer to write its short life as it appeals to us rather than
relate the cold facts which have no meaning to us and no interest to the reader.
The first incident of interest was the pole rush, on Bovard field, between our
class and the Juniors. YVe gathered our men, forty-five strong, and rushed the
Juniors who were massed around the pole upon which waved their colors, only
to be repulsed not only once but again and again until victory seemed to be theirs.
The shrill blast of the whistle soon called the combat to a close with the Juniors
as victors. Here we lost the colors, but we gained more in the friendships made
on that day.
Soon we organized a baseball team and defeated the other classes, thus redeem-
ing ourselves in the eyes of the whole College. In these games many players of
promise were discovered. The end of the year came before we were aware of
it and with it came the never-to-be-forgotten Banquet.
Last fall we came back to the classrooms and laboratory with browned faces
but eager for work. Here we found another class which had come to us as fresh-
men and so our first 'task was to educate them in the ways of our college. The
class pole rush this time was a victory for us, but the "Fresh" were not satisfied
until we had again proved our superiority over them by being able to enforce the
rules that they should not wear their aprons in the halls. At a student-body
meeting held in the interests of baseball, G. F. Rice was elected as manager and
F. M. Branch was named as captain. Under these men the team has thus far
played a winning game.
Thus time has passed, events have come and gone, our work has been done
to the best of our ability and we find ourselves living in a professional atmos-
phere. But we must not omit the climax of all our pleasures, along with that
of our work, the day's outing on the water. The "Jolly Ship Imp" was chartered
and carried us from San Pedro to Catalina where we enjoyed-a dutch lunch.
The way home did not prove so smooth as the way over, it was a pleasant day
at any event.
We have now come to the end of thejunior year, having overcome the dif-
ficulties and taken our victories meekly. We have learned that the object of the
professional man is to relieve and uplift humanity and not self. A selfish man
is a hermit, a philanthropist is king of kings. G G
Andrews 7 Bell Dunias Chisholm Schaffer H. Brown Fisher Snipes Leisure Mitchell Vice
Okuyoshr Ixarn-In Mclnellar Block Hammar Hooper Farmer Mizushima V. Brown Kirnbal Young Hodges
Hayward Fuessel 5Hl'k1S12I1 L. Cobb McDonald Branch XV. B. Cobb Schildwachter Gibbons Gossard Osterheld
I, lliigt Row-Kimball, Treas.g Miss Fischer, V. Pres., Petty, Pres., Ramsaur, Sergeant-at-Arms,
xoc 1, ccy
Second Row-Larber, Jackson, Tcverezian, Kent, Niaman.
Third Row-Davis, Span, Richmond, Hill, David, Brandel, Cos row.
Fourth Row-C. G. Samuels, Conner, Baker, H. L. Young, gfhomas, Carter, Lipking, Ras-
mussen, Bluroek, Lynn, Farr, Thornburg, Pace.
Fifth Row-Liddle, Humphries, S me, Lindsey, Finley, Abbott, Westerfield, M. G. Samuels,
Searcy, Heustcd, R. F. Young, Wells, Siaddler, Sakamoto.
THE advent of the Class of 1916 into the College of Dentistry of the Uni-
versity of Southern California was more impressive than elaborate-impressive
to the minds of the upper classmen and the faculty, especially to the Juniors,
because of their inability to cope with the tremendous task of properly raising
the infant class and instilling into them the dignity of professional life. It was
impressive also to the Seniors as they looked on and saw how shamefully the
sacred Work they had handed down to their underclassmen was conducted. But
all persons, earnest and in love with their work, will discover their mistakes
and mend their ways. So did the Class of 1916. It impressed the Faculty as
a body of men with having that ability and bearing which go so far toward the
uplifting of any profession.
So much for the first appearance of this class. For adequate idea of its
composition we must go to our imagination. It is from the fleeting pictures of
life and fancy that we are best able to judge the members by their history.
For example, try to picture-
' - -4'-y?N 45 '-'H
Hap Abbott-The Copenhagen Kid:-peeved.
Comeback Baker-ignorant of chemistry. .
Chaser Brandel-without a girl on the brain.
Steve Blurock-refusing a drink.
Nick Carter-not kidding Maggie.
Bull Conner-not whistling.
Yodeling Cosgrove--forgetting the coocoo clock. I ' i
Carousing Caruso David-with a hair cut, and without his voice.
Speed Davis-doing what you expect.
Plumber Finley-spilling the beans.
Flossy Farr-in the San Diego Fire Department.
Maggie Fischer-hating the boys. I
just Tom Hill-not singing "Mammy's Shufliing Rag."
Boob Humphries, Teacher's Apple Boy-not an F. T. K.
Pill Phiend Husted-on the Orpheum with his cornet.
Peely Jackson-at college on Saturday.
Beautiful Kent-working fast.
Adolph Koch-knowing his quizzes.
Millionaire Lester Larber-without his repertoire of bull.
Liddle-without a mustache.
Stub Lindsey-with a different laugh.
Bob Lynn-not inspecting your work.
Lip Lipking-not working.
Nagao-graduating in 1916.
Pat Niaman-going back to Ireland.
Pace-happy when hit by plaster.
Jock Petty--leading our class.
Babe Ramsaur-without a milk bottle.
Mexican Athlete Rasmussen-refusing to help you.
Turp Richmond--refusing help from Jackson.
Cueball Saddler-not bluffing.
Sam Span-passing dissection quiz.
Two Samuels-not arguing, and not laughing in chorus.
Claude Searcy-looking for a Missouri accent.
Stew Stewart-Barn Yard Comedian-always quiet.
Syme-with sloppy work.
Teverezian-making a joke.
Aubrey Thomas-not cussing.
Sunny Jim Thornburg-refusing a chew of gum in a lecture.
Rastus Wells-not hailing a chicken from a corner window.
Sister Westerfield--without rouge.
Toughie Young-The Bartender's Friend-whitewashing the San Pedro docks.
R. F. Young-The Diplomat-early to class.
As history is made for us, let us look back and see how true are these impres
sions, and their bearing on our professional life.
's 1 '-5' ' viiiQ1iTsf "" -
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Delta Sigma Delta
LOS ANGELES AUXILIARY CHAPTER
PAST GRAND MASTERS
DANIEL CAVE LEWIS E. FDRD
B. F. ESI-IELMAN B. FRANK GRAY
W. H. SPINKS...
FRANK SPARKS ..
N. W. GOODMAN ...... Historian
RAY BEANE .......... .......... . .Tyler
W. STEPHEN BROWN ..... ...... S enior Warden
C. E. BUCK ......
B. B. MCCULLUM
M. F. BAILEY
R. C. BAKER
R. L. CALDWELL
D. M. CROWE
O. W. DAvIEs
J. E. DAVIS
I. F. DILLMAN
D. M. FAGG
W. D. GILL
H. W. HATHAWAY
T. F. HAZEI.TlNE
J. V. HOLCOMB
E. G. HOWARD
F. M. HUNT
F. M. INVERASITY
A. C. LA ToUcHE
B. F. MALTEY
l ' Grand Master
H. F. MILES
W. D. MORRIS
B. C. NALL
A. H. 0sDoRNE
X. Q. RAIvIIREz
R. L. SARGENT
H. L. TRAI-'EoRD
W. R. VERnEcK
A. T. WHITE
C. E. WILLIAMS
C. E. WDRTI-I
QW 7 5 35535,
Delta Sigma Delta
Founded at University of Michigan 1882
CHI CHAPTER Established in 1906
E. R. BRONSON
F. P. DENNIS
C. V. Do'rY
H. C. HUMES
W. H. MCCAHE
R. F. BELL
F. M. BRANCH
H. S. GRAY
R. M. BRANDEL
T. C. JACKSON
D. F. KIMBALL
1. T. PARKER
A. C. PRATHER
A. F. ROBERTS
R. M. SWARTZ
W. G. TEDFORD
C. B. WORTHY
R. W. HAYWARD
A. W. LUEKLN
C. T. SNIPES
F. F. PETTY
H. M. RrcHMoNn
I. J. WELLS
fkw - ff xikg
H. C. Humes J. T. Parker W. G. Tedford A. F. Roberts
E. R. Bronson R. M. Swartz C. V. Dot F. P. Dennis A. C. Prather
C. B. Worth F. M. Branch F. Bell W. H. McCabe
R. W. Ha ward A. Lufkin C. T. Snipes F. F. Pett D. F. Kimball
R. M. Brandel H. M. Richmond I. J. Wells C. Jackson
.' fi-52' T'-
GELES AUXILIARY CHAPTER
CHARLES M. BENBROOK
JOHN R. McCoY
HERBERT L. NoxoN
lv? SX 3 N Q-x
ARTHUR B. ALLEN
C. A. ALLEN
F. N. ARNOLD
E. D. ARNOLD
H. GALE ATWATER
A. B. AUSTIN
HARRY W. BATES
CHARLES M BENBROOK
. A. BLOOMER
A. R. BROWN
J. MCKENZIE BROWN,
L. W. BURDETTE
E. E. CANNON
R. H. CHAPIN
S. W. CLAPP
JOSEPH P. COPP
F. H. CRAM
J. FRANKLIN CRAWFORD
CARMEN J. CRESMER
JOHN F. CURRAN
L. L. DAY
MAXWELL M. DIXON
H. I. DoWD
C. J. R. ENGSTROM
H. W. EPPERSON
A. 0. EVANS
F. J. FITZGERALD
GEo. H. FLANDERS
F. A. GIGUETTB
H. H. HAAS
C. C. HELLER
WARREN M. HENDRICKSON
FRANK D. HOLMAN
JAMES L. HOWARD
A. C. JACKSON
A. H. JESSOP
D. A. JOHNSTON
A. HALDEN JONES,
J. GEo. KANoUsE
. A. LYNCH
J. R. McCoY
P. H. MCKAY
F. W. MITCHELL
CLARE MURPHY, M.
W. E. NEEL
A. H. NIcHoLsoN
' Sv 'Q . f
I. D. NoKEs
H. I. NoxoN
F. L. OSENDERG
E. M. PALLETTE, M. D
A. H. PALMER
F. M. PARKER
U. D. REED
WALTER REEvEs, M. D
CHAs. E. RICE
E. K. ROBERTS
J. R. Ross
L. R. SAVIER
GEo. C. SHARP
JOHN C. SHEAFER
W. E. SIDLEY
HoRAcE A. SMITH
W. C. SMITH
H. B. STRAUB
H. M. SWIIT
FRANK S. TI-IORNEURG
H. B. TIBBETTS, M. D
TI-IOS. O. TREEN
R. P. UI-DIKE
GEo. H. WALKER
J. ALDEN WEST
W. P. WHELAN
J. K. WILLIAMS
J. W. WITTY
E. J. WYLIE
L 4,1 I
Founded at tlIe University of Vermont 1882
UPSILON CHAPTER Founded in 1904
C. J. R. ENGSTROM
JAMES D. McCoY
E. LEsLIE EAMES
J. C. HOPKINS
H. L. NOXON
GEO. H. WALKER
JOHN R. McCoY
C. J. CRESMER
L. R. AYERS
H. E. CANNON
C. P. RATLIEF
W. J. SPENCER
V. H. BROWN
G. C. GossARD
F. J. KIMBALL
J. D. NoKEs
MAXWELL M. DIxoN
RICHMOND C. LANE
JOHN M. BROWN, M
J. W. REEVES, M. D
A. HALDEN JoNEs, M
H. G. NEWKIRR
C. R. Lvsnv
F. G. STALEY
F. G. STONE
E. T. THELAN, M.
R. L. WATSON
G. C. LEISURE
C. A. MACDONALD
G. F. RICE
W. L. FISHER
W. G. ABBOTT E. E. RAMSAUR
C. W. CIRCE G. A. THOMAS
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W. Spencer C. R. Lusbg H. E. Cannon R. L. Watson L. W, Aye,-5
F. G. Stone C. P. Ratli V. H. Brown F. G. Staley G. C. Leisure
G. F. Rice F. J. Kimball E, F. Thelan VV. L. Fisher G. C. Gossard
W. G. Abbott G. A. Thomas E. E. Ramsaur C. W. Circe
Dr. Jones Cin chemistryj-"Too much water. What you need is a little
plain -1 UD"
Dennis Cyawningj: "I was out last night."
Tedford: "How much ?"
Dr. Seargent fquizzingj : "Differentiate between the diagnosis of apoplexy
Duke: "Smell of the patient's breath and then call a doctor."
Dr. Molony: "How did you know that was the right humerus ?"
Lee: "I could tell by the way you handed it to me."
"So to speak."
"Say, guy, where do you get that stuff at ?"
"Which makes for a better filling."
"Good kidg got lots of pep."
"Aw, dogone it."
"Now I'll tell you what you better do."
"Come out in the alley and fight like a man."
"With my forceps I crushed the maxillary process to a pulp."
"Wad the upper part."
Dr. Newkirk: "Have you any favorite birds ?"
Dr. Newkirk flight dawningj: "Ah, you are thinking of something good
. DID YOU EVER KNOW
Flossie to be late?
McCabe to sing in tune?
Rich and Jack to be separated?
Prat to tell one that was?
Worthy not to raizell in class?
Rat to tell a story that wasn't funny?
Gossard not to be growing a mustache?
As Staley was going out one night
His twin questioned "Whither ?"
And Frank, not wishing to deceive,
With blushes answered "With her."
"Papa, I want an ice cream Sundae."
MacDonald: "All right, dear, remind me of it again, this is only Tuesday."
'L ' S' - 'M '
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Albert M. Muck Harry Schwarck Irene Guthrie
ALBERT M. MUCK '14 .................,. .. ....... President
HARRY Sci-iwncic '15 ..... ......... . Vice-President
IRENE GUTHRIE ......................... Secretary-Treasurer
THE STUDENT BODY is an organization of all of the students of the Col-
lege of Pharmacy. The need of such an organization is especially great in
this College because of the transient character of the enrolled students. and of
the necessity of having a definite responsibility placed for the handling of the
Up to the present year no social affairs, other than the inter-class banquets,
have been given by the students as a body. This year, however, has seen an
innovation in that the Student Body organization has successfully engineered
three events that were well attended and greatly enjoyed by those present.
Under the direction of this organization the College of Pharmacy has made
a larger contribution to EL RODEO than has been the custom of previous years.
EL RODEO Editor, Russell Turner, and the committee, Roy Martin and Leo
Lighthipe, have worked hard to make the department a success.
Each year the enrollment of the College of Pharmacy is increasing, and with
each increase the importance of the Student Body organization becomes greater.
The worth of the College as an educational institution is recognized the country
over. Under the eflicient instruction of Dean Laird J. Stabler and the corps of
professors, the college has reached a high plane of worth. The Student Body
organization is endeavoring to raise the plane of student activities and student
life to keep step with the excellent educational work of the College proper.
1. Juniors are forbidden to adorn their small and undeveloped domes
with anything other than caps. KA small quantity of hair excepted.J
2. They must at all times show respect for their superiors, by removing
aforesaid caps when in the presence of seniors.
3. Juniors are forbidden to use the front steps while seniors are present.
4. Juniors are forbidden to hold any social functions without the approval
of the seniors.
5. They are not to attend aforesaid affairs unless accompanied by a member
of the fair sex.
6. They must at all times show respect to the members of the faculty by
giving them the military salute.
7. Juniors shall appear at school the first week with their hair parted in
8. Juniors are forbidden to attend any performances at the burlesque
The above rules must be obeyed absolutelyg remember, the wrath of a senior
is terrible in its consequences.
The furnace is warm and the doors are secure.
THE CLASS OF 1914
Samoa FOOTBALL TEAM
The gridiron battle between the Juniors and Seniors of the College of Phar-
macy which was staged at Exposition Park on the morning of Wednesday,
November twenty-first, 1913, resulted in a Senior victory, 10-0. The contest
was scheduled to be played on Bovard Field, but owing to the wet condition of
the field, the scene of battle was changed to the Exposition grounds. The victory
was the result of the extraordinary ability exhibited by the upper classmen to
handle the ball in open territory. Although defeated by a decisive score, the
younger class played a game which would have been worthy of a varsity squad.
Jumok Prcsxm SQUAD
' fffe' N
WHEN on October seventh, nineteen hundred and twelve, some sixty-five
names were filed for pharmaceutical instruction, the greatest enrollment day in
the College of Pharmacy of the University of Southern California was recorded.
An address was given by President George Finley Bovard to the new students,
and this was followed by a brief talk from Dean Laird J. Stabler upon the
college career and future success of the students of the College.
The first class meeting was held about three weeks after the enrollment day
and officers were elected as follows: Max Royer, president, Fred Liland, vice-
presidentg Miss Lois Weller, secretary and treasurer. At this time, on the
invitation of the Senior class, a banquet was enjoyed. The Juniors returned the
courtesy with a theater party, and these two events served to bind together the
two classes in a staunch fellowship.
With the coming of the present year when the class again enrolled-this
time with Senior rank--its numbers still exceeded those of any previous class
in the college history. At the reorganization meeting the following officers
were installed: Lewis A. Hopkins, presidentg A. W. Malone, vice-president,
and Miss Andree Viole, secretary and treasurer. To start the year's activities
a challenge was issued to the incoming Junior class for an inter-class football
match CAmericanD. In the game which followed the Seniors came off victorious
with a score of 10 to 0. Any hard feelings as to the result of the game were
eradicated by the banquet which was tendered to the Juniors on the following
The class in looking forward to the close of their college life, with many
studies and duties fulfilled and some yet to be accomplished, hope to make them-
selves the most promising and successful yet graduated, and to carry with them
the happy remembrance that they are soon to be alumni of the university they love.
2 6 3
C. E. Adams T. F. Blake Dan Colm NV. L. Cornwall
Geo. Dcibcrt A. Fernando H. G. Gostanian XV. J. Hannberg
I M Haun . A. Hopkins P. K. Lee Norman Lgvin
IQ. AI Lighthipc s. N. Marks, Jr. A. W. Malone R. 13. Mmm
W M Y. 1
1 ,W '
R. W. MacCorkcll R. C. McKnight H. L. Miller R. L. Miller
A. M. Muck Fred Osborn G. I-I. Saltmarsh Curtis. Schrier
Lannes Sharman R. V. Turner A. F. VVSRHCY Samuel NVatters
Gertrude Mercer Lois XVcller Andrcc Viole Marion Shulman Orla Fitch
CECIL E. ADAMS
Los Angeles Polytechnic High School.
THOMAS F. BLAKE
De La Salle College.
Los Angeles Polytechnic High School.
WALLACE L. CORNWALL
Los Angeles High School.
Ontario High School.
T. A. FERNANDO
C. J. FORRESTER
'I' A Xg Los Angeles High School.
WILSON O. Glass
'I' A X5 Los Angeles High School.
HARRY G. GOSTANIAN
Dinuba High Schoolg Graduate of Euphrates College fArmeniaJg
the Associated Armenian Students 2.
W. J. HANNBERG
J. MILTON HAUN
Louis A. Hopxms
PoNc K. LEE
Canton CChinaJ Christian College.
Los Angeles High School.
LEo. A. Lxcx-mm-E
School of Mechanical Artsg Editor to the Drug Journals 2.
S. NACE MARKS JR.
Manual Arts High School.
ARMON W. MALONE4
'P A X5 Citrus Union High School: Class Vice-president 2.
Rov E. MARTIN
Porterville Union High Schoolg EL RODEO Staff 2.
RONALD W. MAcCoRKELL
Los Angeles High School.
, ,, J
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'I' A X3 Class President 2.
H. Lovn MILLER
'P A X5 University of Washington.
RAY L. MILLER
111 A X3 Hollywood High School.
ALBERT M. MUCK
'I' A X' Milford fWisj High Sc oolg Student Body President 2.
, . h
Porterville Union High School.
G. H. SALTMARsH
National City High School.
'I' A X5 Los Angeles High School.
'I' A X5 Phoenix High School.
RUSSEL E. TURNER
Porterville Union High Schoolg Student Volunteer Band 1, 2. EL RODEO Staff 2.
A. F. WAGNER
Denver High School.
Los Angeles High Schoolg Glee Club 1.
ORLA MAE FITCH
Manual Arts High School.
GERTRUDE E. MERCER
Compton High School.
Lois M. WELLER
Los Angeles High Schoolg Class Secretary 1.
ANIJREE PATRICIA VIOLE
Los Angeles High Schoolg Class Secretary 2.
MARION GEORGIA SHULMAN
Los Angeles High Schoolg Student Body Secretary 1.
,ff-V 3 ' QQWSN
'Twas on a bright October morn
The junior Pharmacy class was born
And entered on its proud career
One hundred bones left in the rear.
A rapturous gleam lit up our eyes,
For knowledge seemed an easy prize.
Alas, we knew naught of the pace
Required to keep us in good grace.
Our first great trial was chemistry,
VVhich, to our minds, spelt miseryg
Pharmacy, next to be digested,
Left our brains somewhat congested,
We groveled shortly in its throes
And botany came to increase our woes.
Pharmacognosy specimens next we drew,
Showing cute little plants and how they grew.
Materia Medica claimed us next-
Our brains with alkaloids sorely were vexed.
We next had to swallow physiology notes,
Which choked our oesophagus and stuck in our throats.
This completed one course of our mental fare,
Our minds for a second shock we had to prepare.
We soon grew accustomed to these mental woes
And grew quite contented, and knew sweet repose,
When lo, like a meteor in a clear sky,
Flashed out the Seniors and their battle cry.
They dared us to meet them in deadly array,
Brawn against brawn, in a gridiron fray.
The results of that battle welre loth to proclaim,
For they came out victorious, but found we were game.
All regrets were soon drowned in the banquet that came:
They drank to our sorrows and we to their fame.
But if again we engage them I safely can say
The results will be changed on that memorable day.
So you have in a nut shell just what we've done,
The gauntlets of pleasure and trouble we've run,
The respect that we hold for the Seniors so wise,
Their affection for us which beams from their eyes,
And thus do we manage to stifle all strife,
Enjoying to the limit U. S. C. college life.
'lv' fx- , rl 1-fi1 'il
- ' - t N-K
L. R. Arnett M. H. Beck
H. A. Dorward G. E. Gooioorian
S. W. Holt H. E. Hic ox
P. R. McCulloch Earl Marshall
K. R. Tashjian E. G. Vincent
G. W. Brace N. S. Beer
Irene Guthrie B. I. Geissinger
C. A. I-Ierbster G. V. Herrmann
Alma Mulvehill M. L. Preston
Rose Verden H. R. Wlictstine
l. E. Carney
C. .. Lilley
E. Y. Young
Phi Delta Chi
ALUMNI OF OMICRON CHAPTER 1914
Los ANGELES, CALIFORNIA
H. H. DoLLEY, Ph.C.
C. D. TAYLOR, Ph.C.
H. E. LIs1-oN, Ph.C.
E. A. HENnERsoN, Ph.C.
J. L. SWOPE, Ph.C.
E. W. THURSTON, Ph.C.
G. T. MORRIS, Ph.C.
R. H. MCGARVIN, Ph.C.
PAUL HAYGOOD, Ph.C.
F. L. BROWNING, Ph.C.
0. F. JEwE1'r, Ph.C.
L. J. RENEREW, Ph.C.
G. F. BOLKEN, Ph.C.
PARK JOLLEY, Ph.C.
WILLIAM PooLE, Ph.C.
LOVELL CHAMBERS, Ph.C.
ARCHIE RIDGEWAY, Ph.C.
DARWIN A. TING, Ph.C.
M. G. MARTINDALE, Ph.C
JoHN H. SHAW, Ph.C.
NORMAN HUGHES, Ph.C.
ALBERT KILLIAN, Ph.C.
RAY GRAvEs, Ph.C.
HoMER CLARKE, Ph.C.
RUSSELL JoNEs, Ph.C.
LEW O. STELZNER, Ph.C.
C. D. GRAHAM, Ph.C.
FRED C. LELAND
N. R. BAVINGTON
W. J. CADMAN, Ph.C.
A. L. WILRIE, Ph.C.
F7f-y - f' fm S. N wx
Phi Delta Chi
OMICRON CHAPTER Organized U. S. C. 1907
JOHN BLUMENBERG ARTHUR M. MAAS
REx D. DUNCAN LAIRD J. STABLER
ANDREW LIFE ALBERT B. ULREY
C. J. FORRESTER H. LLOYD MILLER
VVILSON C. Gmus RAY L. MILLER
ROBERT C. MCKNIGHT ALBERT M. MUcIc
ARMON W. MALDNE CURTIS T. SCHREYER
CHARLES W. SWIGGETT
GLENN W. BRACE HAROLD E. HICKOK
CLETUS A. HERDSTER HARRY T. SCHWARCK
' Chapter Lodge: 1130 W. 36th Street
Colors: Maroon and Gold
Q-W es gg-9,
Q. Forrester A. M. Muck I W. C. Gibbs
S. 1g'IcilKn1g t INiV.J4Slone lgflnaler k C. W. Swiggett
..creyer ..xer ., G,-
H. E. I-Iickox c. A. Hifffiff- W Bmce
Mortar and Pestle
"Have you ever heard soap bark ?"
"No, but I have heard rhubarb root."
"I come from a refined family," boasted the Ladies' Slipper.
I was with LaFayette," retorted Copaiba.
"Beans," said Castor Oil.
"Comp. Cathartic won't notice anybody since she paints and powders."
Oh, she's a pill, all right."
Mortar and pestle
Had a wrestle,
And what do you suppose?
Out of pulves many,
Rough, uncouth, uncanny,
A perfect mass arose.
In the Poison Closet: "Did you hear Mercury fulminate last night P"
"Yes, who stopped him ?"
"Oh, some heroine, I suppose."
The druggist has no "kick" coming relative to lack of family life. In con-
stant communion with Smith Bros., Aubery Sisters, Father John, Mother Gray,
etc., etc., his complaint is very inconsistent.
Sign to help the sale of leeches: "Live Leeches, in Dead Earnest, Will Suck
All the Blood Overlooked By The Trusts."
A Yankee clinched his argument with an Englishman as to the relative size
of the Thames and Mississippi by saying: "Why, look here, Mister, there ain't
enough Water in the whole of the Thames to make a gargle for the mouth of
s- Y 7 -I
A Druggist's Dream
VVant a job? Take mine and bless you! I don't want it any more!
It is a mixer of prescriptions in an up-to-date drug store.
Tell you why I want to quit it: Had a dream the other night:
Woke up full of wonder that I hadn't lost my sense and sight.
It was this way: In my dreaming all the town had taken sick
And was crying for prescriptions coming on the double quick.
Those who came at first were calling for the drugs that are a cinch
To mix up or put in capsules-a grain of this, of that a pinch-
Ipecac and Antipyrene, Bismuth Subnitrate, Salol,
Quinine, Hydrobromide, Chloral-things that any child can call-
And I gave them all a welcome, for of business I had need.
But my smile of joy soon faded when the words began to read
"Orthodiamidodiloyl, Pentactecyl Toyketone,
Metoliyenediaminen-there I gave an awful groanlj
"Aspidosperma Quebracho"-CHere I started up a grouchl-
'Tarapropylmetaoreso!"-KI was sweating-getting leanll-
Diacetylaminoeodeine, Delphinum Ajacis,
Methylnormalalpropylphenolf'-QHow I snorted over thisll
And just then to cap the climax, causing me to faint and fall,
Came a "BismethylaminotetraninoarsenobenzolI"
Want my job? You're welcome to it, for I'm in a fearful fret
Lest they add a few more letters to the druggisfs alphabet.
.ff-y' - ' SEEN
The Drug Store Man
Sing, ho the noble drug store man,
Heis got the nicest store,
And on the most obliging plan,
He runs it, to be sure.
Consult his big, fat, shiny clock,
If you have no timepiece of your own,
And every neighbor in the block
May use his telephone.
Your telegram he'll gladly send,
His errand youngster byg
His window mops and pails he'll lend,
To all who may apply.
Of cards and stamps a long array,
On hand hath always he,
And all may look who pass that way
At his directory.
He'll tell you if it's going to rain
As near as he can guess,
He'll tell you how to take a stain
From out your muslin dress.
He'll take your laundry, if you choose,
He's always at your beck,
Nor is he like to e'en refuse
To cash a casual check.
Sing, ho the noble drug-store man,
It is his constant care,
To serve us in what way he can,
While we, with virtuous air
Accept, with scanty, soulless shrugs,
His services galore,
Then go down town and buy our drugs
At the department store.
- 1 i - - Ax ' Ax Q 7
f -W . him X
Dr. Ezra Anthony Healy
IF the capacity to appreciate greatness is indicative of insight, then the students
of the llflaclay College of Theology did themselves honor when on the 25th day
of March, 1914, in a large and enthusiastic meeting, they met to express their
appreciation of the greatness and worth of the Dean of the College, Dr. Ezra
Anthony Healy, the occasion being that of his seventieth birthday.
On behalf of the student body, Mardiros K. Stone, in a congratulatory speech,
presented the Dean with a beautiful boquet of spring flowers-purple irises and
yellow daffodils, fitting reminders of the spring time, seventy years before, when
at Smith's Falls, Ontario, Canada, Almon and Lucy Wood Healy welcomed
to their home their first-born son, Ezra.
In accepting the gift, Dr. Healy responded in his own inimitable way, and
the Maclay students marveled once again at his perfect choice of words, the
exquisite phrasing, the mastery of English. Victoria University may well be
proud of the fact that in the year 1872, among the students who were gradu-
ated from that college, is recorded the name of Ezra A. Healy. Since that day
he has never ceased to do honor to his Alma Mater. He was ordained in the
same year as a minister of the Methodist Church, and in Canada, North Dakota,
and in many of the cities of Southern California, he has endeared himself to
the people both as preacher and pastor, until in the year 1907 he was made
Dean of Maclay.
We are not proud of our Theology Building, we boast not of marble halls,
nor of the outside trappings of greatness, we boast not yet l--but, to quote from
the masterly report on education presented to the Conference of 1913 by Matt
"Some day the God-prospered laymen of the Church will realize that when
they prepare a minister for his work they thus touch every interest of the Church.
When that day of vision comes, we shall have here on the Pacific Coast a theo-
logical institution which shall be the peer of any in the land, and it will bear
the honored name of Maclay."' Linked with the name of Maclay, and graven
deep on the hearts of the Maclay student body, will be the equally honored name
of Ezra A. Healy, the beloved Dean, who was seventy years young on the 25th
day of March, 1914.
"And this petition shall ascend,
Tho' land or sea may sever,
God's grace our Dean beloved attend,
And bless him now and ever!"
2 7 8
Mardirus K. Stone George A. Hunt Harold J. Smith WV. H. Dickerson
W. H. DICKERSON
Born in Springfield, Mass.g
Graduated from Springfield High School,
Entered Maclay College 1911.
Gsoncrz A. HUNT
Born in Canada,
Began ministry at Taft 19105
Entered Maclay College 19115
President of Pauline Association 43 President of Student Body 4, Student Pastor
at Buena Park Circuit, 1, 2, 3.
HAROLD J. SMITH
Member of Southern California Conference,
Admitted on trial September 28, 1909, at First Church, San Diego, Bishop Hughes
Ordained Deacon October 1, 1911, at First Los Angeles, by Bishop Hughesg
Ordained Elder October 5, 1913, at First Church, Long Beach, by Bishop Hughes,
assisted by the District Superintendentsg
President of Pauline Association 3.
MARDIROS K. STONE
Born in Armenia, March 17, 18793
Entered The University of Southern California in the fall of 1909,
Graduated in the diploma course of Theology in 1912,
Charter member of The Pauline Associationg Secretary 25 Member of the pro-
gramme committee and reporter 33 President 45
Assistant Pastor Baldwin Park 1911-19123
Received on probation in the Southern California Conference 19123
Pastor at Ramona 1912-19133
Pastor at Casa Verdugo 1913-1914.
- ' -bg-,I 'auf
pf - ' fasting ig
Middlers and Juniors
r.l.iHE men comprising the combined Middler and Junior Classes of the Maclay
College of Theology are a most representative body. United together for the
common purpose, procuring a more rounded education that they may better
serve the cause of Jesus Christ, they are recruited from all parts of the globe
and from all walks of Christian endeavor.
Many of the men are actively engaged as pastors and deacons in churches
around and about Los Angeles, a fact which causes lack of time to make serious
inroads upon their studies. However, handicapped as they are, they are able to
find time to become good citizens and to show a genuine interest in College
One of the number, Carl May by name, is acquiring a national reputation
as a sociologist. The masterful manner in which he is handling the "boy prob-
lem" in the environs of the Liberal Arts campus has won for him plaudits of
an extraordinary nature. Already he has been engaged by enterprising com-
munities to study their problems of similar nature and to cooperate with them
in coping with the situations. i
Maclay's men are also active in athletic and social life about the college.
Some of the best distance men on the Varsity track squad are recruited from
among their number.
Maclay is a growing college and with it will grow the classes. Good men
are naturally attracted more and more as better facilities and courses are offered,
and it is hoped that in the not-distant future the classes will rival in size those
of her sister college, Liberal Arts.
if Q 75 ' ul
A. F. Torrance T. C. Maxwell A. A. Burge A. H. Bolton K. Unoura Harry Branton G. J, Benefnel
Alfred Hughes Carl May Luther Reynolds John Gabrielson Ralph Chaffee H. J. Smith
President . . G. A.HUNT JOHN GABRIELSON
Vice-president HAROLD J. SMITH WILL MALAN
Secretary . . MUMPER C. C. HARTZLER
Treasurer . . JOHN GABRIELSON RALPH CHAFFEE
Reporter . . M. K. STONE T. C. MAXWELL
Sergeant-at-Arms R. H. CHAI-'I-'EE CARL MAY
Program Committee -
HAROLD J. SMITH
DEAN EZRA A. HEAI.Y
Aim-To aid the social, literary, and religious development of the students of the
Maclay College of Theology, and to advance the Kingdom of God in the University of
Motto-"For the love of Christ constraineth us."
G. J. BENEFIEL
M. K. SToNE
N. F. SANDERSON
FRED H. Ross
G. A. HUNT
RALPH H. CHAFFEE
COLEMAN C. HARTzLER
T. C. MAXWELL
J. C. KELSEY
W. G. MALAN
S. J. HADERMAN
0 3-W - R I wx
G. J. Benefnel A. B. Shumway K. Unoura T. C. Maxwell C. C. Hartzler
Q Carl May A. E. Burge Arthur Bolton Chan Minn H. Branton
H. J. Smxth J. Gabrielson J. Hunt N. F. Sanderson M. Stone R. ChaEee L. Reynolds
E. A. Healy, Dean Samuel Bieler, Prof.
We never know for what God is pre-
paring us in His schools-for what work
on earth, for work in the hereafter. Our
business is to do our work well in the
present place, whatever that may be.
' Lyman Abbott.
II. S. Hastings ,losephinc Chambers Mac Stewart llon Ansley
HARVEY L. Hfxsrmcs '14 .............. ......... P resident
Josizpnmn CHAMBERS '14 .... . .... Vice-president
MAE H. STEWAKT .......... ...... . .Secretary
DoN L. ANSLEY ........ . . . .. ....... . ..... .. . ..... Treasurer
THE STUDENT BODY is an organization of all the students of the College of
Fine Arts. Says the President, "Let's have a little order, just for formality.
Now that we are starting on the new semester I should like to take a few
moments to say that I think that, as a whole, we have accomplished a great
deal for so small a body and I want to congratulate each and every one of you
on the enthusiasm and work you have put into making the last semester so enjoy-
able and beneficial to us all. For example, the way the Freshmen's Greeting,
in the form of that hay ride to the beach, was handled, also for the very enjoy-
able evening that was afforded us the night of the Weinie-Roast, the original
way the Baby Show and Children's Party were planned and carried out is also
worthy of Commendation.
"When we realize the amount of benefit that has been derived from the
sincere criticisms and encouragements of our bi-monthly competitions, it behooves
us to say nothing other than a good word for our ever-indulgent officers and
committees for keeping us all together and instilling into us that ever-necessary
desire to do and accomplish.
"The motto says, 'Only the best is worth while.' As we have all lived up
to it in the past, I trust we may continue to do so in the future. Knowing that
you all feel the same way about it as I do, let us go on with the meeting."
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HARVEY STEWART HASTINGS ........... ........... P resident
EDNA A. JONES. .. ........ .... . ..... V ice-president
MARION LEAVER .... . ............... .... S ecretary-Treasurer
CLASS OF 1914
HELEN A. ANDERSON Teachers' Course
Teacher of Still Life '14, Social Committee.
"Mirth, lyric mirth."
RUTH W. BURNS Tcarherr' Course
I E, Teacher of Bible '13,
"Gentleness and cheerfulness."
JESSIE P. CALHOUN Special Teachers' Course
"There's nothing ill can dwell in such a temple."
JOSEPHENE CHAMBERS Design Clan
B 'I', Student Body Treasurer '13, Vice-president '14, Vice-president of Class '13,
Teacher of Anatomy '13, Social Committee.
"Oh! to be up and be doing."
HARVEY STEWART HASTINGS Illustrating Course
President of Class '13, President of Student Body '14, Winner of Gold Medal '14,
Teacher of Anatomy '14, Competition Committee '13, '14, Staff of 1915 EL
"He who has learned to love an art."
EDNA A. JONES Design Course
Secretary-Treasurer of Class '13, Vice-president '14, Teacher of Advanced Art
History '13, Chairman of Competition Committee '14, Chairman of Sketch
"Thy rapt soul sitting in thine eyes."
JESSIE G. LAYNE Tearhers' Course
Social Committee '14, Teacher of Art History '14.
"Infinite riches in a little room."
MARION LEAVER Teathers' Course
Secretary-Treasurer of Class '14, Teacher of Mythology '14, Social Committee '14,
"A merry heart goes all the day."
JOSEPHINE L. PREIILE Teachers' Course
I 3, Secretary of Student Body '13, Teacher Advanced Art History '14,
"Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low-an excellent thing in woman."
Tomo UEYAMA Painters' Course
"Grows with all his growth and strengthens with all his strength."
if ' fi' X .-I 'f"' ',,., '
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At U. S. C. there is a school
Of Fine CPD Arts so they say,
VVhere students paint and draw and daub
From dawn to dark each day.
And there does reign a Junior Class
That you just ought to seeg
Cartoonists, painters, sculptors, too,
Great masters they will be.
Paul Boomhower is our president,
And we all know our doom
If he a competition enter-
For the first is always Boom.
It's hard to think of Rose Michod
VVithout her Andy too,
But Andy is a Senior proud,
And that would never do.
Evelyn Mondon is the kind
That does the work of two
When she's on a committee,
VVhen you've begun you're through.
Don Ansley! Don! Oh, where is Don?
The air is full of sighs,
For Don, you know, doth hold the keys
To an Artist's Paradise.
Margaret and Frances made one whole,
Together they tread the path,
Frances the joke supplies,
And Pink supplies the laugh.
Howard VVookey, six foot Duffy,
Is the genius of the class,
He's always drawing, drawing,
Drawing out some lass.
Vivian Orlan, fuzzy Viv,
just last fall came our way,
We're being very nice to her-
WVe hope she'll always stay.
i' Q ,ya f if
Don Ainsley Paul Boomhower
Rose Michod Margaret Dalton
Vivian Orlan Evelyn Mondon
Frances Shumacher Howard Wookey
PAUL G. SPRUNCK ...... ............ ....... P r esident
MARGUERITE KERR .... .... V ice-president
ADONA CONKLIN ..... ..... S ecretary
CHARLES CARR .......................... .... T reasurer
Motto-"Do or Die."
THE CAST ROOM ........ as Habitat for Freshmen .
In the fall of 1913 there appeared at the gates of the College of Fine Arts
fifteen of the greenest Freshmen who ever applied for admission. Of course
they were the center of attraction at first, but the old students soon found out
that they were not so "worse" after all. Now, any one wishing to have speech
with any member of that talented band will find him working diligently behind
his easel in the cast room.
At a glance you note President Sprunck struggling with the outline of the
fair goddess Venus fhis technique unsurpassedl.
We won't attempt to say how many times Norma drew "Dante" or Virginia,
Adona groans at her sad representations of the "French Lady," while Mar-
guerite converses with Laocoon.
Althea, plodding along the rocky road to success, glances at Senior Carr's
quick sketch and sighs: "Lucky chap."
Mr. Miyashi drops in occasionally to visit us and incidentally to sketch.
We are proud of Mr. Koura, who was the first of the Freshman Class to work
in the Life Room.
Mae, arriving at ten-thirty, spends most of her time in signing her name.
There is some good, however, in this plodding group of Freshmen, and now
we are regarded as not altogether hopeless, for it is decreed that some day some
of these students shall climb to the top of the ladder of art.
5- Q A as ,,,
Paul G. Sprunk Charles W. Carr
, Mae Stewart A
Florence Tracey Virgima Ramsey
Harry T. Miyashi Ketnro Koura
IIED. NOTE-Ofwing to misunderstanding of direction: a number of the Class members
were omitted from the abofue cut.j
Know the true value of time-snatch,
seize, and enjoy every moment of it.
No idleness, no laziness, no procrastina-
tion: never put off till tomorrow what
you can do today.
' -Earl of Chesterfeld.
Rachael Graves Agnes Barnhart Geneva Langlois
Acuns BARNHART . .. ............ .......... . President
GENEVA LANcLo1s ..... Vice-president
RACHAEL Gmvas ............ . ........... Secretary-Treasurer
IN November of 1913 the Student Body was organized for the purpose of
fostering a closer fellowship among the members and of generating more school
spirit among those students who are not included in the social and athletic
activities of the College of Liberal Arts.
The democratic spirit which is so prominent in the College of Oratory mani-
fests itself in the semi-annual picnics which occur at the first of each semester.
Here the faculty and students meet and become better and more personally
acquainted with the new members. '
At present the Student Body is preparing a sketch, "The Teeth of the Gift
Horse," by Margaret Cameron, to be presented in Athena Hall, and to which
the members of the other Colleges are invited.
The aim of the Student Body is to do and present to the public such work
as will serve to establish a higher standard of literary interpretation. It also
welcomes and supports any readers or lecturers who bring to the University of
Southern California a message of true worth.
It has been the motto of the Student Body to
"Give the world the best you have
And the best will come back to you."
1. And it came to pass in September of
the year of nineteen hundred and thirteen
that there was great peace and prosperity
in the realm of Oratory, for a new power,
the House of Octet began its reign.
2. The house was composed of eight num-
bers, Millard, Ayres, McVey, Ong, Langlois,
Hoffman, Ward and Barnhart.
3. Now they banded themselves together
and chose Ayres as their leader and she
abided by her position and ruled the masses
by a look or a gesture.
4. Barnhart was chosen as their sub-
leader and set a good example to her fol-
lowers by her constant pacing of the halls
while exercising her voice.
5. Ong was selected to guard the gold
and silver. She not only displayed power
in pecuniary affairs but she was a great
naturalist and spent many hours delving
into the archives of the tigers at Occidental.
6. Langlois was the artist of the bunch,
although she often slumbered when she
should have been orating from the forum.
7. McVey's power manifested itself in her
wondrous words of truth and gentleness and
in her commanding stature. She proclaimed
peace throughout the land.
8. And Millard stood for democracy, for
she reached down from her high station and
chose as a companion one from the com-
mon people, and these two were seen to-
gether many times, and their pass-word was
"Ohl there you are."
9. Ward was the scribe, and all of the
people gathered about and wondered and
straightway they brought her documents to
have them perfected.
10. There was one among them who was
nimble of foot and who performed marvel-
ous feats and this one was Hoffman, to
whom the people Hocked to gain aesthetic
ll. The subjects showed great homage
toward their rulers and straightway made a
great celebration in their honor.
12. And they gathered together all the
multitude and they journeyed eastward many
miles. And when they came to a green val-
ley they stopped. Here was water sufficient
to quench their thirst, and when they had
partaken of the feast that had been spread
on the table before them, they returned to
their native land.
13. These new rulers formulated and en-
forced laws as follows:
14. "Thou shalt not quote Hamlet in the
15. "Thou shalt not count thy steps up the
stairs of knowledge.
16. "Thou shalt not ascend the cob-web
way to the house-top and shout.
17. "Not more than six shall practice the
Quarrel scene from 'Julius Caesar' in the
main hall at once.
18. "Neglect not to practice thy 'a-e-i-
19. "Thou shalt not read novels in thy
practice room, neither shalt thou abandon
thy practice room to seek greener fields.
20. "Thou shalt not go in a body to queen
"uf-1 ' Y --f '
Lucile Ayers Gertrude Millard
Lucius JANE Avsns Oratory Los Angeles
I Eg Clionian 2, 3, 45 Basketball 25 First Prize Women's Oratorical Contest 23
EL RODEO Staff 33 Shakespeare Cast 25 Class President 45 A. W. S. Stal? 4.
GERTRUDB MILLARD Oratory f Los Angeles
A Pg Graduated from L. A. H. S. '10g National Park Seminary '12.
S- I t y
Oratory Los Angeles
M H N
iilllogiiztreolflxiihiilsig Graduated from Starret's School, Chicago, '11, Cast of
Twelfth Night 2.
AGNES BARN:-:ART Oratory Whittier
B Qs Graduated from Whittier High School 'llg
Cast of Twelfth Night 25 Vice-president of Shakes-
peare Club 43 President of Oratory Student Body 2.
ANNA MCVEY Oratory Oklahoma
G r a d u a t e d from Warrensburg
State Normal School: Member of
Shakespeare Club 2.
GENEVA LANGLOIS Oratory Marian, Idaho
B. Y. University 15 University of Utah
23 Vice-president of Oratory Student
Body 3. ,
LENORE ONG Oratory Long Beach
B 'Pg Graduated from Pasadena High School '12g Cast
of Twelfth Night 25 Secretary of Class 2, 3.
s- A Y
X 1 NQUUQ L
. f ff fe' ' 'X .2 X ' XX
Lucius CARLYON Los Angeles
I E5 Member Glee Club 1, 25 Shakespeare Club 1, 25 Graduate of L. A. High
LUCY HUMMEL Los Angeles
President Shakespeare Club 25 Member of junior Play Cast 25 Graduate of L. A.
RUTH KENNARD Glendale
I Eg Shakespeare Club 1, 25 Graduate of Citrus High School.
Imam: jomzs Los Angeles
Shakespeare Club 1, 25 Graduate of Riverside High School.
DELLA PURCELL Los Angeles
Clionian 1, 25 Y. W. C. A. 1, 25 Student Volunteer Band l, 25 Graduate of Gar-
dena High School.
KATHLEEN SWAIN Whittier
B 'Pg Shakespeare Club l, 25 Graduate of Riverside High School.
MILDRED TOUSLEY Los Angeles
A X 95 Shakespeare Club 1, 25 Cast of Shakespeare Play 15 Member of Glee
Club 25 Y. W. C. A. 1, 25 Graduate of Los Angeles High School.
GLADYS WADSWORTH Los Angeles
I E5 Cast of Shakespeare Play 15 Y. W. C. A. 1, 25 Class President 1, 25 Graduate
of Polytechnic High School.
Hear ye, hear ye, O my peoplesg
Listen to this song I sing ye, .
Of my classmates and their records.
Sing of friendships, hopes, and sorrowsg
Sing of memories ne'er forgotten,
Frolics, sports, and deeds accomplished,
Mighty deeds for Alma Mater.
Sing of secret aspirations,
Sing of records now set forth here,
Records only half revealing
What we are and what we do here.
Sing of faces here depicted:
Classmates for a Heeting moment-
True and loyal friends forever,
Bound by love for Alma Mater.
Hear ye, hear ye, O my peoples,
Listen to this song I sing ye.
3 0 0
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g My s
Gladys Wadsworth I Mildred Tousley Rum Kenna,-d
Kathleen Swam Lucy Hummel
Irene johns Della Purcell Lucile Carlyon
I:Ed. Note.' Freshman-Class -write-up: are as a rule wry hard to compare and at
the .fame time to ,hll up -with .rolid facts. That of the College of Oratory i.r no exception
to the rule, and .vo the follofwing must take the form of a narratzfve of a purely entertain-
ing nature rather than an encyclopedia of irtformationj
WHILE sitting in the oilice of the College of Oratory trying mentally to
shut out the noise of passing classes and to shut in the lines of Riley's "After-
whiles," the phone rang sharply. I took down the receiver and could hear noth-
ing but an uninviting buzz, punctuated by sharp whizzing cracks as if some
one with number eleven shoes were walking tight-rope on the wires. Finally
from out of the din, Central purred, "Long Distance wants you."
Soon, very faint and far away, I heard a voice say something about a school
paper, the College of Oratory, and Mars, but the words in between were so
indistinct that I could get no connected line of thought.
"Shake your phone," I screamed, "I can't hear you."
"Just a minute," said the voice, distinct now, but still very far awayg "Mar-
tin has caught one of his planes in the wires. Now he's free. Can you hear
me better now ?"
"Oh, yes, that's fine now. Who is this?"
"I'm from the Great Studentarium of the Four Canals, Mars. I'm the
editor of our university 'Dailyf and I want some idea of how you do things
down there at the University. Tell me about your College of Oratory."
"Well, I'm just a freshman," said I, overcome with modesty, "perhaps I'd
better call an upper-classman."
"A Freshman! What on earth is that?
"What is that, indeed!" Of course I knew that a freshman was not consid-
ered of any great importance, but there is a certain distinction about being one
which the upper-classmen do not feel, so I said with some asperity, "Yes, a
freshman! That is a college student in his first yearg one as yet free from the
burden of knowledge, overwrought nerves, and the disgrace of Hunks."
My hearer did not seem to comprehend my eloquence, so I began on more
practical things. "The Freshman Class is the largest in our College, consisting
of a dozen exceptionally bright students. We have a class president, Miss
Rachael Graves, and a secretary and treasurer, Miss Marjorie Walker-"
Just here Central said "Time up," and there was just time enough to
exchange invitations to visit our respective schools. My friend has not yet
called, but when he does he will find the Freshman Class ready for inspection.
' -1 ' 95
Flavel Barnes Ferne Claggett Florence Don Carlos Rachael Graves
Florence Hicks Bernice Jackson Araxie Tamgochian Lorie Norcross
Katsuma Mukaedo Carrie Sxmmeral Lucile Spencer Marjorie Walker
CAST or IATWELFTH NIGHT"
LucY HUMMEL ...... ........... ......... P r esident
Across BARNHART .... Vice-president
FLAVEL BARNES .... . ..... Treasurer
Loan: Noncnoss .... ........... S ecretary
MR. MUKAEDO .-.. --- .-.-. Stage Manager
HARRY VAN FLEET ........... . .............. Business Manager
AT the beginning of the college year, under the direction of Professor Leon-
ard G. Nattkemper, the Shakespeare Club was organized with a goodly number
of aspirants for dramatic fame.
After a few weeks profitably spent in becoming acquainted both with the
work and with each other, a new addition was made to the club in the form
of several students from the College of Law. As a result the number of men
enrolled in the club almost equals that of the girls, a circumstance which has
seldom occurred before in this department.
Then several ambitious law "sharks" proposed that the club adopt a new
constitution and by-laws. So a constitution was drawn up by a committee and
after some intelligent discussion was adopted by the members.
To learn the rules of the stage game and the art of interpreting the drama
is the aim of the club, which aim will be justified by the presentation of scenes
from both modern and Shakespearean plays. In order to accomplish this last,
companies are formed, parts are assigned and tryouts are held. During the first
semester after the holidays a program was given by the club, presenting several
scenes from different prominent plays. A nominal fee was charged to defray
expenses and despite the rainy day, a large audience proved their interest in
dramatic art by attending. The program for that day was as follows:
I. INGOMAR ..... . .....................,........... . ........... Anonymous
THE FLOWER SCENE
Ingomar ..... ................... M R. G. W. ALEXANDER
Parthenia ............. ..... M iss AGNES BARNHART
II. SWEETHEARTS ........... ....................... W. S. Gilbert
Mr. Harry Spreadbrow .... .......... M R. M. FORLINE
Wilcox, a gardener ..,.,,. ,.... M R. S. B. WHITEWELL
Miss Jennie Northcott ...... .... M iss ETHELYN SMITH
Ruth, her maid servant ..... ..... M ISS LAURA ROWE
III. EMBERS ........................ ................. G eorge Middleton
Hon. Mason King ........... ..... M R. RAY MURRAY
Ruth Harrington, a widow ..... .... M iss IRENE Joi-ms
Jasper, her son ............ .... M R. Ewmo Tiunnv
Maid ..................................,. Miss ANNE MCVEY
A three-act arrangement of Shakespeare's "Much Ado About Nothing" is to
be presented late in the spring.
In order to stimulate a greater interest in the club, the members have decided
that a committee including Professor Nattkemper shall judge at the close of
the year concerning the workmanship, general attendance, and enthusiasm dis-
played by each member of the club. A club pin will be awarded to the man
or woman who receives the most points of merit.
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He who aims only at the lowest is sure
never to attain to the highest, but is not
unlikely to miss even the lowest.
Interpretation of McDowell's
The Witches' Dance all shimmering and light
I hope very much to your delight
I may now portray.
Imagine an hundred witches at once
Doing their light fantastic stunts,
Accompanied by the rushing winds.
Hear the song of an old witch so entranced
That she does not mind
When the forces of Nature drown her out,
But comes back to finish what she was about.
With fine variations and livelier dance
The witches caper till you look askance.
Then hark! the leader recites 'tis the end,
So away with them all-
Would you hear it again?
QThat remains to be seen.,
M. E. W. '15.
"KTA X 1 Q ' -.
, ff IQQQQDQ- 4
Nina Ruth Robinson Blanche Fowler Jane Stanley Edna Cummins
N1NA RUTH ROBINSON ............... ......... P resident
BLANC!-in Fowum ...... ..... V ice-president
JANE STANLEY ....... ........ S ecretary
Vmcuz Las Moons .... ....... T reasurer
EDNA CUMMINS ...... ............ E ditor
ARTHUR T. HOBSON .......................... Assistant Editor
BLANCHE REYNOLDS, Chairman
Vmcuz Len Moons FANNIE HUNTER
MARGARET Wi-urn, Chairman
Mu.mu:n CANNON GUELPH MCQUINN
DEAN SKEELE Mus. NORMA Rounms
CAmul: ADELAIDE Tnownmncz Mn. C. E. PzMslzn'roN
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1951- ' .am
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.Q 5-I Senlor Records
6 EDNA CUMMINS Piano Pomona
A X 93 Pomona College 1, 23 Attended College of Lib-
eral Arts 1 yearg Entered College of Music 19113 Staff
of EI. Romeo 1915.
it FRANCES Dourmr Piano Los Angeles
' Colorado College 13 University of Colorado 2g Entered
1 College of Music 1913.
' A ,l
' . 'Q WINONA OseoRN Piano Los Angeles
University of Nebraska 15 Entered College of Music
NINA RUTH RomNsoN Voice Los Angeles
Oberlin College 1, 25 Attended College of Fine Arts
1 yearg Entered College of Music 19125 President of
Student Body 4.
KATE SUTHERLAND Piano Anaheim
L1 Clioniang Attended College of Liberal Arts 1 yearg
Entered College of Music 1911.
., .u 310
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This is Miss Douthit, with a twinkling eye,
As society's belle she flies so high,
No time for lessons or serious thought,
And we often wonder when she was taught
The things she already knows.
And here's Miss Sutherland, the Highland Las
Always a-fussin' and quarrelin' in class,
Insistin' that women are better than men,
That children of preachers are best, and then
She'd slam you as hard as she could.
Next is Miss Osborn, the girl from the north,
A maid of considerable talent and worthg
She's not only good with piano and books
But some one has told us she splendidly cooks
Hot cakes and coffee sometimes.
We now call attention to this little dame,
A girl of good parts, Miss Cummins by name,
She doesn't object to talking with boys,
And all that she says we fancy is noise-
But all Alpha Chis are the same.
Miss Robinson next, our president see,
Just how she presides is a puzzle to meg
She always is laughing or springing some joke,
And if she was quiet you surely would choke
To see her try to keep still.
With all the hard sayings and unkind remarks,
These girls are the cream of the school,
And as they go forth, we pray they may be
The exception instead of the rule.
We trust that the lessons and life in the school
Of limitless value shall be
To help them instill in those whom they teach
The best in their music to see.
A A. T. H.
ED NOTE-All responsibility for the abofue is hereby fwaifved.1
dear f e f N
8-Registration and Entrance Examinations.
2-The first of the semi-monthly student recitals in Symphony Hall. The pro-
gram was followed by an informal reception and refreshments were served.
31-At the annual University Hallowe'en Masquerade the students gave Dean
Skeele's stunt-"Ghosts of Former Years."
28-A formal reception by the Faculty at the home of Prof. Cogswell, in honor
of Madam Carol, a former member of the Faculty. Each department of the
University was represented, also each Fraternity.
27-Thanksgiving Day vacation.
5--Concert by Madam Carol and Miss C. Adelaide Trowbridge at Riverside.
15-Studio recital by students of Miss Trowbridge. Informal reception and light
refreshments were served.
22-A very creditable student recital with Madam Carol assisting.
26-Examination week. fNo queening.J
2-Registration for new semester.
7, 8, 9, 10-Mrs. Robbins, contralto, assisted by Mrs. Robertson, soprano, and Miss
Blanche Fowler, reader, made a concert tour in the northern part of the state.
March 13-College of Music candy sale and comic stunts in the chapel.
March 27-Informal recital by students of Miss Backstrand at the Zeta Tau Alpha house.
April 17-Special public recital in Blanchard Hall by advanced students of all branches.
April 28-Annual College of Music picnic at the jumping off place.
May-Senior recital month. You can see it in their faces. It is,a "long look," not
May 4-Public recital by Nina Ruth Robinson, lyric soprano.
June 9-Commencement concert given at the First M. E. Church.
June 11-Commencement Exercises at the Auditorium.
fipfw - E -X 7
Mr. Pemberton Cin theory classj: l'Miss Robinson, you may analyze the
Pause. No reply.
Miss Robinson Cblissfully dreamingj: "Did you say you wanted me?"
Mr. Pemberton Cwith a sighj: "Yes, I want you."
Mr. Hobson Ctalking over the phone to a young ladyjz "Is that all you
want? Well, hurry upg there are several other girls here waiting for me."
Nina Robinson fspeaking to a Seniorj: "If I announce a Senior meeting
do you suppose they will know what I mean ?"
lVIr. Mead Cexcitedly talking at the phonej : "Hello! Mr. Jones? Well-
er-hem-yes--are you the Mr. Jones I know ?" Pause. "Oh! You're not?
Dean Skeele, speaking to Jane Stanley, who had been playing in a near-by
studio during his noon nap. "I went to sleep while you were playing and
dreamed I was out in my car and ran over a small boy. I think your playing
is positively killing."
"Please will no one laugh during classes except Miss Macloskeyf'
You can usually find Arthur Hobson where the "Lillies" grow.
We'd feel less pained as when you sing
You murder every song,
If you'd but quickly kill the thing-
Don't torture it so long!
Stude: "Whenever I hear i play I have a peculiar, indescribable
longing for something, I don't know what."
Second Stude: "I feel the same way, except that my longing takes a defi-
Stude: "What is that ?"
Second Stude: "I long for something heavy, like a club or a brick."
In ragtime when
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NAUGRTY NOTE OF . IRTTINGHAII .
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Come one, rome all, this fork ,rlzall flee
From its frm ban' III .toon as fwv.
-Apologies to Crea! Stott.
THE usual custom of the Josh Editor to hibernate just as the EL RODEO
comes off the press will not be followed this year. Ducking may be the result,
but this will be of little consequence to the aforcsaidg the tradition shall be dis-
Chief and the Manager
regarded. The Editor-in-
will absent themselves, as
but a complete force will
tion committee. All prep-
to receive the numerous
their multitudinous griev-
is being spared that will
least. The force has late-
Messrs. Colt, Savage, and
swer all questions point-
of Western fame, will be
phone callers. Numerous
illery will be on hand and
ants as fast as possible.
they do not see the joke,
be on hand as a recep-
arations are being made
crowds of callers and
ances. No forethought
facilitate matters in the
ly recruited as assistants,
Remington, who will an-
blank. Mr. Carr Bine,
ready to satisfy all tele-
other members of the Art-
will dispose of complain-
Hearse and Morgue have
consented to give their services for the occasion.
As all of the ancient chortle-extorters on the following pages have been pro-
nounced as Simon-Pure by Messrs. Healy and Owen, we hope that no members
of the constituency will feel called upon to straddle our necks. We can stand
grievances from members of the faculty and of the student body, for we can
reason with themg but if the others tackle us there will be no resource left except
to crawl into a hole and pull the hole in after us.
"MAY HEAVEN PROTECT Us FROM 'rl-in WRATH or THE CONSTITUENCYV,
Trusting implicitly that all matters will be settled pieceably, let us now laugh
and grow fat, for tomorrow we may dine on the other side of the Styx.
'Twas Ever Thus
Once upon a time there lived in a certain University not so very far away,
a Goddess, with golden tresses and deep blue eyes, and a countenance that was
good to look upon. And it came to pass that many Admirers gathered around
her to drink in the light of her eyes and to partake of her charms. But these
Admirers were so numerous that no one could tell who was ahead. Freshmen
and Seniors, Sophomores and P. G.'s were all on equal footing in her eyes.
Each vied with the other in showing her attention. When she went to and fro
she was followed by such a line of devotees as is William Jennings Bryan or
Theodore Roosevelt. In her train were Debators, and Track Men, a Manager,
Team Captains, an Editor and many Fraternity Laddies as yet unattached.
When all these Admirers gathered in one small hall it was not always
pleasant, for there was rivalry among them. In truth there was but one youth
that was at peace with everyone. He was a young Orator, who sometimes called
to consult her as to the best time for the holding of a Contest, or as to the prob-
able fate of the Course in Liquor Problems.
Finally Election Time came, and she was the Belle of the Campus. The
whole University profited by her presence. Those who wished to advance them-
selves in her estimation worked to gain her pleasure by supporting it. Mattoon,
the Gavel-Wielder, scattered not a few prototypes of himself at her shrine,
Henshey, the Politician, gave even to his utmost, in promise, and published in
her honor a crimson-covered Catalog of Heraldry, McCorkle, the Quill-Shover,
addressed respects to her through the columns of the "DaiIy",' Magnuson, The
Mighty, bowed to her even before the Freshmen in the "Quizz Sections"3 Oliver,
from the Woolsack of Aristo Hall, paid her homage, even Wheeler, in the role
of Peerless Play Producer, battled for her favor, while Freeman and Blalock,
Youngest Romans of them all, were assisted by Harkness in noisily clamoring for
The day ended, and her Admirers, tired and exhausted, went to receive her
words of eommendation. Alas! she was not to be seen. No one had caught
more than a fleeting glimpse of her. Finally Rumor was questioned and it was
discovered that, all the time, she had been in their very midst, courting in leap-
year fashion, the handsome young Orator. The Suitors rushed to-her, but it was
too late-Popularity and Haydock were engaged.
niversity of Southern
Leading Institution of Higher Learning
in the Great Southwest
The University comprises a group of nine colleges: Liberal Arts, Law,
-l--l Theology, Medicine, Dentistry, Pharmacy, Music,
Oratory, Fine Arts.
Faculty of Specialists representing the scholarship of many of the
world's greatest Universities.
of 2700, with full complement of activities-debating,
l-- oratory, glee clubs, athletics, daily college paper, etc.
Wholesome Christian Influence large and assfeSSiveY- M - C- A-
andY. W. C. A. , Student Prayer
Meetings, Missionary and Bible Classes.
Styon Graduate Depaytment More than 200 graduate students
this year. California High School
Teachers' Recommendation fCertificatel regularly issuedg Master of Arts degree
Annual Summey Session for 1914- from June 29th to August 7th.
Exceptionally strong Faculty and wide
range of courses for graduates and undergraduates.
Forfull information, annual catalog or special bulletins
'write the Registrar, or address
GEORGE FINLEY BOVARD, LL. D.
Los Aucmtms, CALufonNlA
' A .f'e- 1 .s - Q
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That Popularity Contest
1. Biggest Fu.r.rer .... ........... 3 g:,?R.?1ig5,'?!Rli " ' '
2-BfWfB00f'ff--- -'Q- 3322558525233iiififiiiiiji.. 'fflzoi
3- wwf' Knofkff ---- ---- l EZ ff5.DCJll1fKZ2""f T' . Wil 'ffT'f"" 12112205
4- ----- W'-. 3 sz ai::5.H.aY.1E.2zE'f,:p --'- '-:fa
S- Pffffffff C0-fd --- --- 2 ill ?J5lE?a'ZEkEi 11:11 ............. 3 3 3 3 3 Z?
Although The Standard Dictionary does not say so, e-l-e-c-t-i-o-n spells "pol-
itics." It matters not whether it is a national presidential election or just a simple
May-Queen election at the "Campus of the University of Liberal Arts of South-
ern Californiaf' Somewhere between these two wide boundaries the Popularity
Contest may be appropriately placed. Sprung, as it was, upon the student body,
it was hoped that all petty string-pulling would be laid aside and that the
students could vote in good natured freedom for their friends or otherwise.
But no, such luck should have never been anticipated. Thirsting for the
fray and eager for the chance to get rid of an over-supply of hot-air, our two
fearless young ward-heelers, Henry H. Wheeler and Paul A. Williams, were
on deck from the moment the polls opened. The lust of battle was in their
eyes, their brains also fif they possess anyjg the irresistible temptation to stall
around and kid the boys was too strong. As the ballot casters approached the box
they were accosted by our two fearless ones and asked to vote a ticket of their con-
coction. For fear of hurting the feelings of certain innocent parties we will
withhold the personnel of their candidates and leave only the weak-minded
thirty-five that were influenced to revel in their cleverness.
The thirty-seven fixed ballots were thrown out of the 246 counted and the
table at the top of the page shows the highest of the other 209, a rather light
vote for such a large student body, but probably a representative one.
Some Literary Light has uttered the phrase, "There goes a MAN.,' Those
conducting this contest have to offer apologies to aforesaid L. L. whenever they
see Messrs. Wheeler and Williams, for the only words their tongues can phrase
"Yonder go two misguided phools."q
1 i- Q kg 5
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E Your Clothes are Important
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Benjamin and L System HA TS Correct Furnishings and
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444 S. Broadway.
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HATTIE B. DAVIES
with Fosgate and Rees twelve years
now' proprietress qf
DAVIES CARAMEL SHOP
350 South Broadway
PURE HOME MADE CANDIES
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En1'ron's Nora-LTry Davies' regular evening dinner. lt is delicious for only 50 cents.
SHEPARD--"Can you lend me 5155 for a month, old boy ?"
GAW-"What the deuce does a month old boy want with five dollars ?"
COLLEGE OF LAW, U. S. C.
FOURTH AND FIFTH FLOORS, TAJO BUILDING
Three year courses lead to degree of LL.B. and J.D.. Fourth year
leads to degree of LL.M.
Faculty numbering 55. Ablest members of the Bench and
Bar in Southern Calgforuia.
Present enrollment 607.
For information address
FRANK M. PORTER, Dean
416 TAJO BUILDING Los ANKIELES
eara olzf 32.00 at
206 W. Fourth, Los Angeles
Wh 35 E. Broadway, Salt Lake City
g 112 W. Park, Butte
AIN'T IT GREAT TO BE POPULAR?
Mac, the head-pressman for Kingsley, Mason Sl Collins Co. fthe printers of
EL RODEO 19155, was "making ready" for page 189, the Alpha Chi group.
"Why! Hello Mildred," he said with an intelligent glance of recognisation,
"here you are again."
"Wha' d'y'mean ?" asked Marvin who was standing near by.
"Why, I was greeting an old friend," said Mac.
After looking back over some of the preceding pages-not excluding those
containing cuts of EL RODEO DAY '14, Banquet on Senior Chapel Day, Ivy Day,
Seniors, A.W.S., Torch and Tassel, and Lance and Lute-Heck decided that
Mac was about right. ,
obinson rig Gordon
"Tailors to College Men"
ENGLISH CUT SUITS ARE
OUR SPECIALTY 222 South Spring St.
SEE OUR CLASSY NEW SUMMER Phone F 1835
LINE OF FOREIGN FABRICS
v 1 M ' 5
fb!-fl 2. if - N A '
MADE TO ORDER
Athletic Medals mul
rw a Specialty
WE FURNISH SPECIAL DESIGNS
AND ESTIMATES ON
Carl Entenmann Jewelry Company
2172 SOUTH SPRING LOS ANGELES, CAL.
"Ah, I have an impression!" exclaims Dr. Hoose in his mental Philosophy
class. "Now, young gentlemen, can you tell me what an impression is ?"
"What, no one know? It's hard to presume upon the intelligence of an
BRIGHT JUNIOR-iiAH impression is a dent in a soft place!"
DOC. HOOSE-"Correct, sit right down!"
Howard Henshey heard coming down the hall. Julia McCorkle comes
running out of the Girls' Dressing Room saying-"Howard, I heard your voice."
KAY OBEAR-"Yes-her master's voice."
CASS-SMURR- DAMEREL CO.
4112-414 S. Broadway
Dealers in Hardware, Kitchen Furnishings, Stoves and
Kitchen Ranges, Refrigerators, Hot Air Furnaces
Tel. Home 10501 LOS Angeles, Cal. Sunset Main 339
V' N-1 V Qi -4 Q
FOSGATE Sc REES
Home of Pure Candies
Everything New and Sanitary
One Store Only
F-6781 Main 8691
H. B. H.-"A little politics is a dangerous thing."
J. N. M.-"Yes, Howard. The thing that makes me sick is that I thought
we had it all fixed up, too."
HAROLD STRONG fwho is slightly fussed on his first appearance as usher at
the Glee Club Concertj-"This way, ma'am, I will sow you into a sheat."
Place WE HOLD FIRST PLACE IN THE
i-1'-' PRODUCTION OF PLACE RIBBONS
FOR THE COLLEGES AND HIGH SCHOOLS OF
Western Badge and Button Company
109-111 HENNE BUILDING, 122 WEST THIRD ST., LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA
A 3919 MAIN 7012
COLLEGE OF QRATORY
UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
Class and I ndividnal Instruction
Courses in Expression, the Speaking Voice, Physical Culture, Dramatic Art,
Public Speaking, the Art of Story Telling, Bible and Hymn Reading
Address MISS BEULAI-I WRIGHT, Dean
College QfOrato1y, U. S. C.
392-ff:.?e fs gsggv
in the ' naples' Mnnrt
State ui Qialiiurnia
IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF LOS ANGELES
f'f.Ir!PE.qBET.T.I..? ..... M.??S?ET...F?.if .... EER? .... 99.F?.ifF?.9.P.1.9?Q?e...t
29? ..... 59HPHmPF9?QW?X1 ...... PQ? ..... 4RS?l3Sv Cal-
'iiiiiiilii """" '
THE PARTY WHO DOES NOT KNOW
Ciba iBznpIe of the State nf Galifnrnia Svenh Greetings tu:
.... 3532! ..O. YKliQ...P9f1?3.? .... NQT...1?2l5IQ.W ........................ Defendant.
YOU ARE HEREBY' DIRECTED T0 APPEAR and answer the
Complaint in an action entitled as above, brought against you in the
Peoples' Court of the County of Los Angeles, State of California,
within ten days after the service on you of this Summons, if served
within this Countyg or within thirty days if served elsewhere.
And you are hereby notified that unless you appear and answer
as to your lack of knowledge of Allegretti
Gonfections, Ice Creams, Ices, Fountain Pro-
ducts and Luncheons as above required the said
plaintiff will take judgment against you and
will be granted a writ of habeas corpus upon
your person, and you will be charged with Soda
Water, together with the costs of this action
qwhich, by the way, is quite expensiveb.
Given under my hand and seal of the Peoples' Court of the
County of Los Angeles, State of California, this Ninth day of
YOUR BEST FELLOW,
By JOE KERR, Clerk. PI'SS1C11I'lg JL1S'l'11CS.
3 2 8
QW' '45 Qx QSL
THE CALKINS CO., Inc.
34-8 North Main Street
Los Angeles, Cal.
Appliances for Assayers
Chemists' and Assayers' Supplies Cyanides, Mercury
Balances, Chemical Glassware and Clay Goods Zinc Shavings and Sheet Zinc
WOOD'S THINKLESS VACATION
Professor Wood was being interviewed during Spring vacation, while fishing
in the Santa Anita Canyon.
"What on earth do you think about while you're fishing?" was asked.
Woon-"Well, when the iishing's good I don't have time to think, and,
when it's bad, thinking doesn't help it any."
ALTA CANFIELD-"This fellow here wants some hot water to weaken his
Mas. SPENCER-"F1atterer I"
TR UN KS S U1 TCA SES
The best in town The best in town
8 10. 00 85.00
F. B. Mathews
REPA IRIN G
STORE No. 1 STORE No. Q
419 South Sharing' St. 70.9 South Broadway
Main 3151,' F'-1536 Main 472' A-3.597
"Costly thy habit as
thy purse can buy,
but not expressed
So wrote the Immortal Bard and it is as true to-day as when Polonius gave
that sage advice to his son, Laertes. Shakespeare knew the value of a good
exterior-the advantage of dressing well. He knew what an impression good
clothes make upon the world. And they make a still greater impression
to-day, for the seedy looking individual has no chance regardless of his other
merits and qualifications. Preferment to-day goes largely to the well-dressed
man rather than to the carelessly clothed individual. Every wise business
man knows this and acts accordingly.
With the modern facilities at our command and our enormous buying
power we are situated so that our customers can enjoy the lowest consistent
prices. Make us a visit, you'll be pleased.
t Prices from 820
460 South Spring Street
538 South Broadway
N I ' J ..-I Q
K' A 45' Q' R
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ht -rf-' ,. ,AA, . I A f D
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" --'- gif" -.-M--'-EQ . ' 4 ' r "
C1'?"" My I'
HODGE HALL BATHING CLUB, Ablutions free upon second offense.
CQLLEGE OF DENTISTRY
UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
Offers exceptional advantages for the study of Dentistry. Three years'
course, leading to the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery.
Eighteenth Annual Session will begin October 1914 in a new
and modern building located at Sixteenth and Los Angeles Sts.
New and modern equipment.
Large and well organized faculty.
For Catalogues and other information address
L. E. FORD, D,D.S., Dean
304 E. FIFTH ST., Los ANKLICLES
ff-47 - f' NX
"You knew our lesson toda ," said Captain Alber accusingly.
y i y
HERM-"Well, let it pass this time, but it looks as if you were neglecting
HANSEN-"Please send a large bunch of roses to the Hoover St. Dormitory,
and charge them to me."
FLORIST-KAYCS, sirg and your name ?"
HANSEN-"Oh, never mind the name. She'll know."
First, Last and 1
All the Time- -- ' 4 . ' -
ood t l A 1
Clothes ! '
I 41 -r i S d
V " i" 4
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437-443 Soum .SPluNa51'. 'ff' '
RUNTU HERTEL-'II wonder what makes my hair so thick ?"
DUTCHH WAGGONER-"Perhaps it's from going around with your head
Wilson McEuen was asked who gave him the black eye. Of course, we
know a prep kicked him in that orb but he answered truthfully-
"No one. I was looking through a knot-hole in the fence at a track-meet,
and got it sunburnt."
' rg- Q Q
fl-571 - MW? 'X S5 N wx
- it Bean
i t A,. .i "ThaFullDreasMen"
If it Xi
li r Suite 512
i l Q Mason Bldg.
1 Fourth and Broadway
' I Los Angeles
Phone F 2316
The only enclusive high-grade
Full Dress House
in the city
A rental department in connection
"Lest you forget "
The friend Qfyour college days
WE MAKE THE
Standard, S25 SUITS
the BCS11 IN TOWN
Every fast express is bringing in
the new, smart fashions for Spring,
and ai stock that teems with the
choicest fabrics ever assembled.
330 to 345
Makes Classy Clothes
250 S. Spring St. Los Angeles L
M. NUNES Q, SONS
HONOLULU, H. I.
And sold in the United States
by this Company
-The greatest little melody instrument ever invented. Just
the thing for voice accompaniment. To hear the Ukulele once
is to be charmed with its beautiful tone.
-Easy to learn and easy to play. No special knowledge of music
necessary to successfully play it.
-Call or write for prices on the genuine Hawaiian models-the
cost is no greater than that of the imitation.
-Mail orders given prompt attention.
' 'Since 1880 the House of Musical Quality"
Southern California Music Company
332-34' South Broadway, Los Angeles, Cal.
W!-lu, 6 'w 'X - ' S WX .K
RE.B man CRA11
ARNOLD SL BRENNEMAN
FOR YOUNG MEN
A 4566 223 VV. Second Street
WHO COULD HE MEAN?
DOCTOR STOWELL--"How many people work in your office ?"
PREXY-"Oh, I should say roughly about a third of them."
COTRELL Sc LEONARD
Caps, Gowns and Hoods to
American Colle es from the
Atlantic to t e Pacific
V JS Xia'
Class Contracts a Specialty ALBANY, N. Y.
sr- -1 Q f -f
he .V. Allen Company
Jewelers, Engravers and Stationers
11 raternity Jewelry, Class Pins, Stationery
Dance Programs, Engraved Cards
Special Prices gwen to Students on Engraved Cards
725 West 7th Street Los Angeles
'mjgremgeeizin we eng , 5, ij ' , -eiereege me
l 5 .J l ' as ff-AX 59:95 U 'S' T51
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JUNIOR! .STUDENT UODT MM
nm- puns , Wm mar CMYFIII n-Wu. Lwmnen' fflAT'LO0N,DRlVEK
Seeking Having Stores
Locations For Sale
All Information Furnished Promptly and Without Charge
ff' Western Wholesale ll dig , ,,t- 3 ,
Q4 L ,fr ,Vg
Q 1 l Drug Co. --ft' 'diy
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA
VV e will Deem it a Pleasure to Serve You in any Capacity
Druggists Q F' ' Drug Clerks
Desiring ' Nl Seeking
Clerks ji ,S Positions
Mlss DAVENIJORT-Kilt is vulgar to dress so as to attract attention in the
LORETTA MURPHY-"Isn't it!"
DAVENPORT-'KI saw Miss Mail going through the hall yesterday in a gown
which caused everybody she passed to turn and look at her."
LORETTA-"Sure enough! I wonder who is her dressmakerf'
DAVENPORT-"I asked her, but she wouldn't tell me."
CED. NOTE-Miss Smith's comment on above .vzlppr-assed by censorship com-
Q , was V 1. Q5
- - 1?iiiL'i, as A - ' fill MNT ,f-5 Wilma '
,- ll. l H , J vjntl Sy' ' AL QCII?
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SENIORS 50l'l'l0NORl:.'5 FKESHNEN '
ugrrv HAYDQCK.onwu LBLLBNO emma LUCAS own
he College of harmacy
of the University of Southern California
Ofers a thorough course of instruction in
PHARMACY, Practical and Theoretical
CHEMISTRY, Organic and Analytical
MATERIA MEDICA AND PHARMACOGNOSY
BOTANY, PHYSIOLOGY, BACTERIOLOGY
HYGIENE AND SANITARY SCIENCE
TOXICOLOGY AND FIRST AID TO THE INJURED
FOOD AND DRUG ANALYSIS
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 m.
Post Graduate Course open to all graduates of recognized schools of Pharmacy leading
to the degree of Phar. B. For Prospectus and information, address
COLLEGE OF PHARMACY
38th and University Avenue, Los Angeles, California
f W - r - N -s
"We don't have any grass growing in our streets," sneered the Berkeleyite.
"No, I dare say not," replied the U. S. C. man. "I suppose your street-car
horses nibble it off as they browse along."
RAY MURRAY-"I shouldn't marry a woman unless she was my exact op-
UNFORTUNATE RUSHEE-"Don't worry, you'11 never find so perfect a being
x":'l'6txqvLr , . J0Y:'K'.ul9"4'
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Clllil EWINQQF Fling: rhihi- sc ammo so I-UP Our mr l
xpv-mc Il 'lou nun Know nm Pnuv
What the California Dental Supply
Company Does for You:
We help you in selecting your location.
We help you in arranging your oflice.
We suggest the best means of getting business started.
VVe sell you any goods of ALL manufacturers on
ONE CONTRACT including Ritter, Harvard,
S. S. White, Electro Dental, and American
3 3 8
fm Q gms'
TURK HUNTER t IS ors g , y
STABLE ATTENDANT Very' Look out he don t knck you, sur
BOB MCMASTER I wxsh I had money I d travel
MABEL NEWELL How much do you need?
BEULAH I d1dn't 'zceept Ralph the first txme he proposed
LOVING FRIEND- No, dear! It is probable that you were not present.
--"Is h' h e intelli ent m good fellah ?"
--If . Y ' ' !!l
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GRADUATE Dm, FAULINE Assocmuow
YERGE fA1 Trl Il!!-Ml ED 'Yl0Ml'3ON.? GADRIILSON P'LOT TORRANI1 lgENf,rqgL ggngvqpgmg Qgm.,
"Every Material That's Fashionable,
Every Style That's New. "
It qfords me much pleasure to announce the arrival of the latest novelties
in Designs, Materials, and Trimmings that will bejiishionablejbr the
I am now jiilly prepared to execute ordersfor Ladies' Tailor-made
Garments of every description.
My customers know that my garments can always be depended upon to
give entire satisfirction because I design costumes in which the style,
materials, and color combinations are in harmony with the ,figure of
each customer. Suggestions of patrons are always considered and per-
sonal wishes asto the details of work are carried out whenever practicable.
Ijidly guarantee superior quality, correct style, artistic 'worlcmanship
and peigfifctft. Yours truly,
535 South Broadway K third floor J
Los Angeles, Cal.
3 3 9
db- " 3 .
Igijaggileq. Made to Measure
I:f:E:I:Ig.j:If. S30 reduced
Third Floor, Exchange Building
321 W. 3rd Street, Take Elevator
Giving the Benefit of My
THIRD FLO0R LOW RENT
has gained me the patronage
ofthouaands of men who saved
the additional charge from
The Hgh Streel Rent Tailors.
ll' THE CUSTUIER DON'l' PAY THE
HIGH STREET RENT WHO DOES?
Come and examine rn large
assortment of Choice oolena
and inspect the Fine Work-
manahap qf my garment: then
I mein the Cneave Shoulder Clone
Putmg Collm and Never Break Fmt
g exx. N 15
Suits or Overeoats
H emgy Gross H. Ross
GROSS 56 Ross
M erehant Tailors
309-310 Washington Building, 3rd and Spring Sts.
Phone F 34-32
ONE THAT THE JOSH EDITOR DIDN'T SEE
At one of the EL RODEO staff meetings, Anderson, who thought the associ-
ates were not as energetic as they should be, hit upon a plan to instill a little
pep into them. "I have a nice, easy job for the laziest one among you. Will
the laziest person hold up his hand." Instantly every hand went up, but that
of Frank Toothaker, the Josh Editor. "Why didn't you raise your hand ?" was
"I was too lazy," answered Punchinello, suppressing a yawn. ,
CED. NOTE-The Editor-in-Chief will 'vouch for the authenticity of the
OVERHEARD AT THE ENTRE NOUS HOUSE
HOUSE MOTHER fangrily entering parlor at twelve-thirtyj-"Look here,
Mr. Van Fleet! Do you stay as late as this when you call on other girls ?"
HARRY Ctrembling with fearj--N-n-n-no, ma'am!"
H. M. fappeased as she leaves the roomj-"That's all right then! CAside.D
Thank Heaven! Ada has caught on at last!"
The College of Fine A res
The leading art school of the west
Ideal in every respect
Bulletin on request W. L. J UDSON, Dean
, 1 5' s
fl-Vi 2: if - NXvx '
ANNOUNCING THE NEW TYPEWRITER
liver umber 7
We announce an amazing model-the OLIVER NUMBER 7-a typewriter of
.ruper-excellence, with automatic devices and refinements that mark the zenith of type-
writer progress. A marvel of beauty, speed, and easy action. Typewriting efiiciency
raised to the nth power.
The OLIVER No. 7 embodies all previous Oliver innovations and new self-acting
devices never before seen on any typewriter. A leap in advance which places the Oliver
ten years ahead of its time. So smooth in action, so light to the touch, so easy to run,
that experts are amazed. A model that means to the typist delightful ease of operation.
A model that means a higher standard of typewriting, longer and better service.
The NUMBER 7 is now on exhibit and sale at all Oliver Branches and Agencies
throughout the United States.
Typ Wr'i'l?r' N 0.
The Standard Visible Writer
The new model has more improve-
ments, refinements and new uses
than we can even enumerate here.
The "cushioned keyboard" with
"anchor keys" and the new auto-
matic ieatures mean less work for
the hands, less strain on the eyes,
less manual and mental effort.
With all of these masterly me-
chanical improvements we have made
the machine more beautiful and
symmetrical. From every stand-
point the OLIVER NUMBER '7 at-
tains superlative excellence.
Nothing you could wish for has been omitted. The
new devices, refinements, improvements and conveniences
found on the NUMBER 7 represent an enormous outlay
and vastly increase its value-the price has not been
advanced one penny. We shall even continue in force
our popular 17-Cents-a-Day purchase plan, the same as on
previous Oliver Models,
The OLIVER No. 7, equipped with the famous Printype,
if desired, without extra charge.
You owe it to yourself to see the new machine before
you buy any typewriter at any price. Note its beauty,
speed and easy action, its wonderful automatic devices.
Try it on any work that is ever done on typewriters. Try
it on many kinds of work that no other typewriter will do.
It is. a significant fact that the typewriter that intro-
duced such epoch-making innovations as visible writing,
visible reading, Printypc, etc., should be the first to intro-
duce automatic methods of operation.
Cliver Book DeLuxe
We are just issuing a richly illustrated catalog dc-
scribing the Oliver No. 7. A copy is yours for the ask-
ing. There are still openings for more Local Agents in
many localities. This is a good time to investigate these
The Oliver Typewriter Co.
368 Pine Street San Francisco, Cal.
yay? g wsse I
HEN students want groceries, ice cream, candy, milk or
soft drinks, just step across the street from college to
Barnbrock s Stand
f3502 University A ve. j '
and get all you want for less money. HENRY BA RN BROCK.
THE COLLEGE GOSSIP
FIRST STUDENT-HCIZIIZ Stephenson stood outside of the Cercle Francais
meeting last Friday and worked herself into a Ht."
SECOND STUDENT-"Why so ?"
FIRST STUDENT-KCTWO sorority girls started a quarrel and she cou1dn't
understand a word of it."
MEMBER OF WOMEN,S AUXILIARY Qwatching moving-picture photographer
in the Junior Circusj-"I must be getting deaf. That man's grinding his hand-
organ, and I can't hear a note."
C. M. Andrews
Dentists' Supplies of a High Class
.911-12-16' Hollingsworth Building
Los A ngeles, Cal.
Prompt attention given Phone and
Pacijic Main 1866-Phones-Home F 1866
Store closes at 1 p. m. Saturdays
s.-F-QP 1 -.nv
0'-W - ff - E QR
We make the best 825 .mit in the City. We guarantee you a pergfectjit or your money back.
318 S. Spring St. JOHN A. MCGANN Sz CO.
Home Phone A 3758 X Tailors Los Angeles, Cal.
' ' 'isvo fx ' "',
v"7'L7f-ff - f nf
Buy your newt suit of
Young Men's Suits ,815 .00 to ,835 . 00
343 South Spring' Street
Mr. Marvin had just registered and was about to turn away when one of
the new assistants in the Registrar's ofiice asked--"Beg pardon, but what is
your name ?"
"Name! Don't you see my signature on the card ?"
"I do," was the calm reply. "That is what aroused my curiosity."
BABY C0fJK-iiMRm2, what's that stuck in papa's throat ?"
MRS. COOK--Nr.FhZ1t,S papa's Adam's apple."
BABY C.-"And did he swallow it green ?"
MRS. COOK-"Don't be grotesque, dearg papa wears a brass collar-button."
When buying, buy the best
V, 1 iv 5 Q b
'ff-eV - - N'
Ever Pleasing in Your Possession, and as a Gift Conveying a
Subtle Compliment to the Good Taste of
the Recipient, are the
AN and ry oods
Designed, Manufactured and Shown in the Largest
Assortment in the West, by
635-7 S. Broadway, Los Angeles
1uMMLMLMrmLMuwuwri-41w1mLiwLiwLr'4w41Li'44LMawrwuwuwLguwn-41Li'4u'f1u 41Lws'41 Lru1Li'4:u'4w4x,1g
'i 1 1 fi
It , - mln! ai- A..- el ig
' ' uint 2 2 4' e
:L 7 i I EEE E I
.I ,Lg f
1' : : ZITI-H aa - 2
1' r I
Printers 8: Stationers
3474 Mnihrrsitp Qhenuz
'f I mhersntp uuk Stare
ji EXCLUSIVE DEALERS IN THE UNIVERSITY ALUMNI PIN ,
AND THE OFFICIAL MONOGRAM FOR UNDERGRADUATES 1,
A UNIVERSITY PENNANTS, PILLOWS AND STATIONERY
' " E " A M3130
3 rfmmw ' 'rm f o r. ' o o FKMFKYIFKA1 ' ' " " " R t t o ' '
LOIS1iKWhHt are you thinking about ?"
LOIS-"You always were an egotist."
1ST P. G.-"My wife's gone to the West Indies."
ZND P. G.--"Jamaica ?"
1sT P.G.-"No--she wanted to go."
HARRY--til admire a good liar!"
YERGE--HI had to kill my dog this morning."
MOORE-KKWHS he mad ?"
YERGE-"Well, he didn't seem any too pleased."
"What is that peculiar noise in the library,"
"That is Miss Brown filing the periodicals."
N the Campus-in the
Class Room-all about
the town--notice the
students in their new Spring
Suits. Follow them and youill
for Young Men
DID YOU HEAR THE EARTHQUAKE?
PROE. BAILEY SLIPS ONE OVER ON HIMSELF BROADWAY me 5-,IXTH
an 1 h Q
al' ..fff4V4E5 XYX I
HETHER we call it "Big Business," or little business, the fact
still stands out in bold relief that this is decidedly A WORLD
OF BUSINESS. And it is really fair to apply the term
"BUSINESS" to all lines of activity that have bread-and-butter
and surplus accumulation as their basis.
Much is said in these days about EFFICIENCY. Engine makers talk
about the high efficiency of their enginesg pump makers ditto. Business houses
emphasize the efficiency in their service.
The ISAACS-WOODBURY has laid special stress on efficiency in its
teaching service and equipment ever since it was organized-30 years ago.
"THE SUCCESS OF THE STUDENT" has ever been its slogan, and the
student's success depends on efficient teaching and school management.
We cordially invite all young people who desire to qualify for success
in the shortest possible time and in the most effective way to enroll with us
for a crisp and practical course of study.
It is our sole aim to render efficient service, to the end that our students
may go out into the world of affairs to MAKE GOOD. Thousands of our
graduates ARE making good. You can do the same.
The best time to enroll is the very day you are ready. Write us TO-
DAYQ or phone us TO-DAY CF-1850, Main 1331 5-or call TO-DAY. Our
literature will interest you. Our school and school rooms will inspire you.
Fifth Floor Hamburger Bldg., Los Angeles, Cal.
100 Feet Above Street Noise, Dust and Distraction
EDWARD KING ISAACS, President
F ' 'LS' . "d T
' fi!-W - ' ilu gifs-5,' '
A U ' h i r
" W LEU
I nu - '
811 South Hill Street
K Ground Floor Studioj
Home F 2448
F 'B 1 1 ' fx
yd -lv' 'ff N - N YK u
.ilnihexsitg nf fuuihzxn Cilalifnmia
wumu ur Lmnnz. un, uw. unuclll. unxfuufgr. vnlmuuzr. 'runnumyg
' uulm,on'mn1. rum Ann nm nuuuun-nmr ecuom.
' foil gmgrln
by 1, 19114.
Kingsley, lluon A Colligo 'CQPQDYQ
g5g som lun ee,-gqcl,,
Loo Angeles., Celllfornie.
We have just lem tne,tli1d1lproof of El Rodeo '15 and want
to ny that we. reel that it fielfghe beet onnual from a technical
IUIIMPOIDY that hu ever been printed In the went. We have re-
oeived nothing but praise frourall who havo neon it and we feel
thot wernnp you to be- :hex-erd with ua in the 'fgood word' for
le no very klod to plqefthil word elong for we epprooiote
the on-etulg work that you hevelpuq upon lt.
ln conclusion, wo want vo'oon3ratu1nto you on the workmanship
of the book and ournlvee upon having had tho pleneuro and good
Afortune of io:-king with you 1n'the printing? of Bl Rodeo '15.
Yoon very truly,
THE IL RODN BOARD,
. By '
Q " ,L+ i g-S-.1 '
4,6 Q X4-K
ilinihnxsiig nf jnuihexa Qlalifnmia
nu.x.u:u ar unxuu. mms, Luv. nnsunzuuc. mm-run-mv. vmnuacv. rnmumv
' uuum. unnomr. run: mu Ann vm:vAnn-our annum.
A you gxxgvlrs
lly 1, 19114.
Riley-looro Dagnvtng Company,
131'bou+.n Lon Angles stron,
'Lon Angela., cnnmmu.
holoood Mud ohook luaibor 103 in full pnyunt o! tho
I71 Rodeo Account. Ao you will notioo vo are not waiting
our lllotod NM but ful Nut in on muah u you- were ID
prompt in gating. out our lork that Io could only return
thi GOUYYIOIY1 in this ny,
'Io uno to thuik 'you very much for tho lugg'lt10Ill
Udo by your lf. llooro ond lg. Boyd, no thoyyoro involu-
nblo to ul' in gottlng tho boot ofhoh for our lllhllllo,
It has boon A grant plouuro tp have workodiith you
uid ll no lore than ntioliod 'ith our hnlltonn' and lina-
Your: voi'y truly,
fm: n. novro Bonn,
- S., : gi-.1
x - x X ' ' Q
QI I El
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