Anna Head School - Nods and Becks Yearbook (Berkeley, CA)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1930 volume:
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MISS MARY E. WILSON
Om' Prizzcijml '
IVIISS ORAL 1. SHUNK
Twenty-.fecmzd Volume of
Nous AND BECKS
is fondly and gmiefzzlly
Editor-iii-Cfoief . .
Art Editor . .
Literary Editor .
Bizriizeis Mtziztzger .
.Alitirmtze Editor .
Social Editor .
Calendar Editor .
joke Editor .
Drtziztittic Editor .
Athletic Editor . .
Siztzprlaot Editor .
Port Grtzdiitzte Editor
Senior Editor . .
fitrtior Editor . .
Sophomore Editor .
Freyhimzn Editor .
Lower Srhool Editor
Efzciiltyfldifirer' . .
. . Margaret Gilmour
. . MarieiEvans
. . . . Anne Hus
Elizabeth van Loben Sels
. Elizabeth Goodfellow
. Alice jean Floyd
. . Elinore Riley
. . Elinor Hunt
. Barbara jones
. Josephine Little
. . Elizabeth Fogg
. Aleida Le Nobel
. Martha Lowsley
. . Betty Holley
. . Alice Lumgair
. Beth Thomas
. Frances Ebey
. . . Karin Lund
. . Suzanne E. Throop
JEAN JACOBS MARY CLEAVELAND YADNA RICH
VIRGINIA MCENEANY MARTHA LONVSLEY VIRGINIA WARDEN
ELZABETH KANT MADALENE MCCRACKEN I VIRGINIA LUM
Allow me, . . . Lord! and Laafief
N this year, 1930, those of us who
make our final bow from the stage
of Anna Head, offer this small vol-
ume with its bits of rhyme, sheaf of
prose, and fragments of song, for the
diversion of our fellows, who tread the
same boards as we. To some who read,
it will seem but an idle playlet, while
to those who have passed throughgthe
halls of wisdom as actors in the serious
drama of learning, we hope, in future
years, it will read as beautiful romance
and enlightening history. Be assured
that we, the staff, have acted our part as
best we might, for the sole purpose of
serving the school, and fostering the
ties of mutual reciprocity and esteem.
I pray you bear, why I alone appefzr.
THE STAFF OF Nous AND BECKS
itfzlfb I0 expreff their fzpprecifzfiofz I0 ZVU55 Tbroop
for the kim! aiu' Jbe bm gilzfezz
in rzmkizzg lfJi5 hook
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I am the Prologue.
From north to south, and east to west,
Witli vim and never ceasing zest,
The scientists work with a will
To try to break or smash or drill
But always with perverse intent,
And always so impenitent,
It capers, and with sprightly dash
Evades the knife that seeks to slash
But when they get the atom broke
It won't be such a dog-gone joke,
For they'll be able to efface
This world, so one can't find a trace,
By just applying the same force
That broke and smashed and did divorce
So now I pray with all my might
The Atom will keep up the hght,
And dodge and party, shun and Hee
The knife, and always, L1l'Ll"djl.f be
MARX' EMMA JEFFRES, '32
Iiirirf prize. Poefry.
Nndf nm! Betula' Literary Collier!
Our Author tonight tt clmpter will borrow
A Teacherls -l-ri let
It's a beautiful day
But I must correct Ex's!
That is always the way.
It's a beautiful day
But at home I must stay,
And my spirit it vexes . . .
It's a beautiful day
But I must correct Ex's!
He Hies. The fleecy clouds drift by
As he speeds on his unrried way,
He hears the voiceless spaces cry,
Tho' caution bid him stay.
But he is pledged to a shooting star,
Where mountains dream in haze,
And his eager spirit journeys far
Through space's mystic ways.
He is lulled by the crooning of his ship
O'er the rim of a fog Washed sea,
To the mustard terrace hills helll dip l
Like an eagle from bonds let free.
MARGARET GILMOUR, '30
From Life with its Laughter mm' its Sorrow.
K WAS in a hotel dining-room one evening waiting for my
dinner to be served, and having nothing better to do, I
watched a hat rack, standing near the door. As I ob-
" , served the stream of people entering, I was surprised to
see how many really had need of it. When I first saw
, the mahogany hat-rack I was reminded of a house where
gp llt I spent a week-end. In this house, in the small and
r A tastefully furnished vestibule, I remembered having seen
a small glass hat-rack in the shape of a monkey tree. How nice my companions
tall silk hat looked on it!
Now I observed several black derbies reposing in state. In a few minutes
they were completely covered with a miscellaneous assortment of head cover-
ings. My attention was drawn to a dapper little gentleman wearing a very
natty gray hat, gray spats, and carrying a malacca cane. He carefully removed
his hat, and placed it on the rack. Then, having looked over the assortment
of hats with the air of a Connoisseur, he placed his cane there also. Gracefully
and stylishly he walked away, having first picked out his table by the aid of
a little monocle.
Next, I observed a very fat man. He looked like a politician, and he was
smoking a long, black cigar. He smacked his hat on top of the one belonging
to our friend in gray with much force and gusto. The latter had tasted his
food, and not finding it to his liking, rose, and walked over to the hat-rack. He
recovered his hat, and with an injured expression pushed it into shape and
brushed it carefully. Then he departed, still wearing an air of injury.
A very small man with an extremely timid demeanor had been eyeing the
hat-rack longingly for some time. His dinner had been eaten, but he still sat on,
gazing pensively at the hat-rack. He had been one of the first to use the rack. I
wondered if he was waiting for someone, or what his purpose was. I was
interested, so I watched closely to see what his next move would be. Mean-
while, the pile of hats on the rack was slowly diminishing, and my dinner was
still untouched. I hastily made a beginning, and soon an end of it. Then,
observing the hat-rack out of the corner of my eye, I quite easily connected
the various hats with their owners.
I prophesied that a fat man with many gravy spots on his vest would come
blustering up to claim a large, stained, sloppy looking hat, and that a tiny rnan
with an over-abundance of self-confidence, would look for a large, heavy hat
just exuding security. I knew that a young men with a violent tie and wild
IJ not the Actor KZ Mem with el heart like you?
socks would leap gracefully along, recover a bright green hat with a rakish
turn to it, and then saunter nonchalantly onward.
By now most of the hats were gone, and a very few people were left in the
dining-room. I had almost forgotten the timid little soul sitting nearby, when
my wandering gaze discovered him. He was folding his napkin carefully and
conscientiously, and adjusting the chair just so. Then, he smiled deprecatingly
at the waitress, gave her an overly large tip, and walked to the hat-rack. He
apologized to a stout old gentleman for no reason at all, and removed his hat
from the rack. I imagine that he had been afraid of disturbing the other hats
and thought it safer to wait until his was easily accessible. He walked quietly
out and I was the only occupant of the room.
On my way out I cast a glance of farewell at the hat-rack standing guard.
There were still two or three hats reposing in state. How anyone can forget
a hat on a hat-rack is incomprehensible to me, for, to me a hat-rack is truly
educational, and through it one is introduced to many types of people.
JUNE STEVENSON, '31
Nod! and Beekr Lilemry Context
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S 0 'tif for you that our Author has written
E Pluribus num
Ag N OLLECTING things . . . any things . . . seems to be a great
t sport lately. The magazines publish long accounts of the
perils and hardships endured by an intrepid collector of
variously sized and shaped safety pins, or of the extreme
measures adopted by a heroic collector of old flasks,
vvhen he saw in a bank vault a magnificent green bottle,
which he knew must be his. fThe poor man went to
prison for bank robbing, after discovering that his prize
had at one time held ginger ale.j Boys, at one time or another, collect milk
bottle tops. I tried that once, but my collection never flourished.
, .. 4
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A few years later I noticed the great variety of designs on the backs of
playing cards. One day, Mother brought home cards having a large, sleepy,
black cat on the backs. I liked the cat, whose name was Topsy, and annexed
the joker. In the course of time I collected about ten cards having different
pictures and designs on them. I remember that one was a tall camel standing
in a very yellow desert, with an even yellower sky above him. Also, there were
red-and-white, and blue-and-white designs, with cupids riding bicycles on them
. . . the then ever present "Bicycle Playing Cards." -
However, I had no place to keep my cards, so imagine my horror when
one day, I discovered that Topsy, my beloved cat, my charter member, had
become restless, and had changed her address without notifying me!
The errant one's place in the diminutive collection Qbut not in my hearty
was filled by a smiling, tousled airedale, but I never ceased searching for my
darling. Not until about two years ago, when I had quite a respectable number
of cards, did I see another "Topsy." A grown-up friend had been an ardent
collector when she was a girl. Wlien she found some of her old cards, she
sent them to me, and among them was the lost Topsy's counterpart, accom-
panied by an aristocratic white friend called Tabby. These two seem perfectly
satisfied to remain with me, and I hope that the airedale doesn't chase them
Witli the cats came a sweet, simple country girl of the "gay nineties" who
simpers in an horrible fashion, and leans on a rustic, although somewhat
artificial gate, with a large boquet of huge daisies clasped firmly in her hands.
There is a companion to this dear girl, a bathing girl, conspicuously labeled
'iNeptuna," who is as beauteous as her friend, but of a somewhat later period.
She is attired in a very pretty, though somewhat cumbersome, bathing costume,
a bandana covering most of her Howing locks, and a pair of long black
Ami the story he tells is true.
During vacation a few summers ago, I saw beside a fire hydrant a card
with painted flowers industriously climbing over its brilliant orange back-
ground. Snatching it quickly, I bore it triumphantly home. You see, I am not
at all particular where I get my cards, although I usually wash the cards with-
out pedigrees in antiseptic soap.
The collecting of cards is a great occupation, and one's friends are very
thoughtful in sending cards from foreign lands and strange places. When one
has a collection of anything there is the fascinating task of sorting and keeping
it properly housed, and habits of neatness and routine are established. One can-
not collect without gaining much entertainment and incidental information.
Therefore, say I, collect something!
ELIZABETH RICHARDSON, '31,
A sparkling silver outline
Against a golden sky,
A slim and quivering sentry
To watch while night goes by,
A dark, tall, ghost-like shadow
In black and deepest grey,
A lithe, flame-tinted dancer
As comes the dawn and day.
CHARLOTTE FRIEND, '3 1.
A Jong of memory deep in fait heart
Cn Going to Bed
OW jane, don't be the next half hour getting to bed!" The
mere sentence, old and often repeated, several times in
one evening in fact, sends an apprehensive chill up and
down my back. "just a minute!" is a vague but excellent
reply, because it shows that I am busy, wastes a little
time, and does not sound unmannerly. After several
more remonstrances you really must get up from your
chair. This is merely to avoid causing irritationj Then,
several more minutes can easily be wasted between standing in front of the
heater to warm your feet, Qwhich are not really coldj getting a glass of water,
and arranging your books for the next day. Things begin to get a little tense
after that, you can't fool around much longer. After long experience you
can arrange the intervals quite successfully. So now it is necessary to walk
laggingly over to the door and open it a little. "Mother, did I tell you about
that dress at the last formal? It was longer in the back than mine is."
Mother perks up her ears and remarks knowingly, "but Chanel's latest
model is very much like yoursf' There is no stumping mother! A short, fthey
are always shortj rather strained argument follows. Mother is rather on edge,
torn between desire to get me to bed and to satisfy her interest in the latest
fashions. A subject like this one can't last forever, it is bound to "go to an
Mother grits her teeth. !'Will you go to bed." "I'm going!" is the reply,
. . . another safe one.
After applying the much hated tooth-brush, and trimming of fingernails to
suit father's particular idea of lovely nails, Qyou can easily imagine what that
isj you return to the warm sitting room.
"You certainly were in there long enough." "I wasn't at all, I certainly
wouldn't stay any longer than I had to, I guess!"
After a little more foot-warming and another glass of water, and several
prolonged good-nights, you mosey over to the other door, and lay your hand
on the knob. Sometimes you can get away with another short argument, again
you can t.
It seems as though the steepest steps to climb are those on the way to bed.
I usually take them at a running leap because I am very imaginative and often
fool myself into believing that there is something behind me. Once safely in
my room, my one desire is to get to bed and read before Mother arrives Qas
she inevitably does just as I begin to be interested in a storyj to snap off
One day ruins ringing. Wfilb truth
A sense of duty to your youthful beauty makes you cold-cream your hands
until they are uncomfortably greasy, and makes you dab a little on your nose,
with an ever-faithful hope that it will banish a pimple, some freckles, or the
like. fYou always awaken, of course, with that identical blemish, if not another
one besidesj. ,
Once comfortably settled on your pillows, your aspect towards going to bed
is very different, for you immediately get drowsy and begin to dream of the
pleasant things in the past or future.
CONSTANCE WOOLSEY, '3 1.
oria Pincknzy: avigator
That our class records may properly chronicle the unique accomplishments
of one of our co-sufferers in the process of education, we sought the classic
atmosphere of Toria Pinckney's study. Strange to relate, however, it being
the holiday season, we found her in the late afternoon hours surrounded by
books, maps, charts . . . working not with the compass, but with Christmas
evidences of truly girlish character. This temporary diversion, however, did not
interfere with her usual cheery responses, but it was soon made apparent that
no satisfactory comments concerning her nautical achievements would be forth-
coming. Other sources than our heroine herself had to be consulted to obtain
the needed material with which to record her experiences.
"Tory" has logged about thirty-five thousand miles of ocean traveling in
the summers of nineteen twenty-eight and nine, and has retained her own log
books. She has done her trick at the helm down among the beautiful islands
of the South Sea, and has tried her hand at seamanship in the ports of North
Greenland and New Guinea.
V In the Samoan Islands she stopped at Pago Pago, an island among this
rou that is onl twent -four miles around, with its reat mountain called
Rainmaker, looming over the isle and villages, so picturesque, set in great
masses of tropical growth that is picturesque until the dust is seen, and with
its one cook-house and community bath.
Apia, where Robert Louis Stevenson is buried, is on the summit of Yaca
Mountain, beautiful harbors, long stretches of white beaches, livid with tropical
He wrote it. S 0 you ffm!! 566 ur here
growth, great waves breaking up on the sands from which much too often huge
sharks' fins cut the white foam.
On the island of Suva, among the Fijis is a large field across from the
only hotel in Suva, on which landed the remarkable plane . . . Southern Cross.
Here also are magnificent orchids that grow wild and profusely.
Tulage is the government seat of the Solomon Isles. It is only seven miles
around but a very beautiful seven miles! Here Toria played tennis with the
'l'oria's navigator's rating was awarded her at the conclusion of a four
months' cruise in the South Seas, last October. She left on this trip last June
rated only as supercargo. On the ship's return on her record appeared the
entry, "Toria Pinkney-Fourth Officer!"
And so we salute you, Fourth Officer Pinckney, one of the world's youngest
BETTY HOLLEY. '5O.
To A Collection
Poems that lie here before me,
Among which I pick and choose,
Do you hope you'll come up to the standard?
Or do you pray that youlll lose?
Do you wish me to quickly reject you,
And pass you by with a look?
Do you think youzll be free forever
If you're not enclosed in a book?
Or do you hope that Illl keep you,
Until during some dreary night
I pick up my book and run through it
And come upon you in delight?
And find in you all that I hoped for,
And learn what I knew from the start,
That some clay your beauty must move you
From your place in the book to my heart.
V VADNA RICH, '30.
Where you look on zu clad in motley and timel,
aczrtes: outh and Man
.' Arr HE Huctuatin intensi of Laertes' character is one of the
- v ... . 8. . .
' ,f if ' most fascinating things in Hamlet. Of the same general
x., 'Q . . .
class, although a little different in rank, Hamlet and
- 1 Laertes can be compared throughout the play, Hamlet,
E bitter, subtly and cynically humorous, not quite willing
, 1- to act drasticall until he is sure of his round, Laertes,
, .s i Y 1 .
- gay, courtly, not too serious,.but 'capable of good reason-
' f" ing, and wild and heedless in his fury.
In my mind, Laertes is a character which can never grow out of date.
Shakespeares fame has grown on painting such people. Laertes is hardly dif-
ferent from a young man of the twentieth century. Well-bred, gay, a sports-
man . . . if he were to be transplanted to this day, even with its different
customs, he would soon be able to fit in.
He is dutiful to his country, king, and father, but once his duty is done
it does not hamper him, and he is off to gayer life than the court of Denmark
can give. Like many a youth of today, any objections his father may have
are tactfully overruled, and the asking of permission is little more than
formality. The paternal attitude with which he gives his sister advice is
decidedly typical of an older brother, but he shows quick perception and
foresight when he warns her not to lose her heart to Hamlet: "his greatness
weighed, his will is not his own." W'hen Ophelia shows her spirit and
questions his own behavior . . . well, his boat is waiting, and he must hurry!
And yet, peculiar to that time, he respects and listens to his father's long and
preaching sermon on manners, morals, and philosophy.
Beside that courtly youth, whom we know as Laertes, stands the man
Laertes. The man who sways the people, that "Antiquity forgot, custom not
known", they call him lord. He is not reasonable, he does not weigh his actions
and their consequences as would Hamlet. "I dare damnation!" cried Laertes,
which is what Hamlet is trying to avoid.
Laertes knows that his father was murdered. Without reasoning he turns
on the one in whose care his father rested, as the murderer. But his actions
here show the impulsive youth even in the man. A little persuasive argument
from the king, the realization that Ophelia's madness is due in Part to her
love for the prince, and he is ready to believe the king holy, and Hamlet fit
to have "his throat cut i' the church." He forgets that he and Hamlet were
once almost brothers, and Polonius and Ophelia were the last persons Hamlet
Think, then, our! are hzmmn laearts
had cause to turn against, So violent is his desire for vengeance that he sinks
to the lowest depths and slays Hamlet through deceitg a poisoned rapier in
an apparently harmless bout.
Not until he is dying through his own machinations, does he realize what
he has done to avenge his father and sisterg how insane he has been, and how
villainous has been the king's management. Witli his dying breath he begs
Hamlets forgiveness. A truly noble youth!
SALLY T.AXY'RENCIZ JAGGER, '3O.
Twilight is an orchestra
Her symphony is clear
But only they who listen close
Her fairy minstrels hear.
The ear attuned to music
And the music of the spheres
And something that's immortal
Is gained by him who hears.
So silently and softly
Tread on the grass at eve,
And hark to slender melodies
The twilight shadows weave.
BETTY GERWICIK, '30,
Beating with passion of glaafqnerr or of woe.
The Lurczo an rancisco
ng AN FRANCISCO, with its melodious name, its glamorous
5 '-1. 'ig histor its wharves and shi s its man -colored o ula-
. Y' . . . ' Y . P P
. , "' -.s- tion, and its hill. streets, is as colorful as m sterrous and
,tl v. , 5 I 7 7
Ag as beautiful as it was when Spanish dons paced its few
"'t V 1-ff and dirt streets, when uitars were heard at ni ht in its
' -' .Q presidio, where Conchita, the daughter of the command-
. r , ig . .
.via "L i ante, danced with gallant Resanov, or when white-
winged clipper ships made their stately way into its
harbor, and hoarse bits of old miners' songs floated from the saloons which
lined its plaza.
Now the streets of San Francisco are many and lined with tall buildings
which cut white wedges in the blue sky, Conchita Arguello sleeps in a little
cemetery, Resanov in a frozen grave, the guitars are silent, the boats which
come into the harbor are huge liners and above them fly with keen cool speed
steel-Winged, man-made birds, and now the plaza is a quiet peaceful square.
All seems changed, and yet, hovering over all is a glamour as haunting as
that of old. One may still smell the salt, bilgy smells of the wharves, watch
stevedores unloading ships, and hear the swish of the water against the piles.
sails of gray hue no longer deck Fishermans XWharf but the boats are still deep
blue, the smell of fish remains, and the soft voices of the fishermen are un-
changed. In Chinatown men with quiet, aloof, impassive faces, and women
with embroidered coats, and jade-ornamented hair still walk to and fro, the
shops still display their stock of deer-horn, sandal-wood, jelly-fish and evil
smelling herbs. In Little Italy topaz-eyed, slovenly women still sit in the sun
on their doorsteps calling soft-vowelled gossip to their neighbors across the
narrow, cobble-stoned street, in the tiny stores, which are decorated with
sausages, cheese, tubs of fish and olives, and huge crudely-colored pictures of
the Bay of Naples or Garibaldi, shopkeepers greet one with the same smile
and bow. Telegraph Hill is as 'trowdyu and "bowdy" as ever, and the little
Mission Dolores is still a quiet haven from the tumult of a hot and busy world.
The old charm is gone, but it has been replaced by a new, no less fascin-
ating or compelling, and like a rich warm color, which in spite of its deep
impression evades description in mere stiff words, San Francisco still retains
the friendly, hospitable cosmopolitanism which is its heritage from the Span-
ANNE Hus, '5O.
In flair wide lonely world
AVC OU GZVQI' QQI1 lt?
KNOXV you're seen it, when I look at it I wonder how
Nye it feels, what it has seen, and if its faithful mechanical
brain could think, what it would know, and if its wise
old methodical face could speak, what it would relate.
I'm sure if it were capable of either of the latter that I
should hear something like this:
1 4 "I have stood here for a great many years, but no
one thinks of offering me a seat. Still I do not care,
for I am never allowed to run down. This has been my only world ex-
cept for the busy factory where I was made, but I was so young then
that I do not remember much of that. I know you think I must
get stale, but I keep up with the times of the world.
"I am really a very important factor in the household, everything revolves
around me and about me. I mark the time for every meal and for every class
during the day. I serve as judge in many cases when anxious young girls cast
hopeful glances in my direction, and either smile or frown at my undisputed
decision. Those same charming young girls who are hopeless if my fatal word
is not to their advantage, have at various times, tried to beguile their dignified
school-marms by turning my hands back to indicate a time that can never be
"You know, I am quite different from common day folks, my age does not
affect my importance at all. I am looked up to and respected by both old and
young. I will admit, however, that my face has not the lustre of youth, and
that some of the paint has come off the letters on my face, and my hands are
not as lovely as they were when I was new. But you must understand that
that's not my fault, for I am just an old grandfather clock, which stands, and
has stood, and will stand for many years more in the hall of Anna Head
ELIZABETH MILLER, '31
Like you we breaztlae the air of H eawen.
Nl a s q u ez r a cl sz
LTHOUGH I was only eighteen, it was not uncommon for
me to be left alone for long periods of time to take care
' of the ranch and help with the round-up. On this occa-
g: sion I had been alone two weeks, while my father went
Q1 V to attend the funeral of his brother and the settling of
V 'Y' tl vp his estate. The pifion fire in the grate and my shaggy
shepherd dog were my only companions and comforts
" " on this surprisingly cool August evening.
to bed when my dog sniffing the air and growling as if
I was about to go
he saw a bear or a mountain lion, brought my attention to a low and almost
inaudible knocking at the kitchen door. Beams of cool moonlight revealed a
pitiful looking old woman in disreputable shawl and bonnet from which un-
kempt shocks of grey hair started at unpleasing intervals. Her left foot, in
a shoe so worn as to resemble a spat, was swollen to an unbelievable size. A
homemade crutch under her right arm was bearing the weight of her bulky
frame. 1 asked if I could help her.
I seated her
her. She moved
I brought from
pie. "Here you
I was interested
but I was too well
to refuse a stranger
replied, "by golly, I'm dog tired and I can eat anything ye'll
at the kitchen table, and lighted the lamp that stood before
a bit, protesting that the light hurt her eyes. In a few minutes
cupboard a plate well loaded with beans and biscuit and
the coffee will be ready in a few minutes." s
in the old woman, and wanted to know more about her,
acquainted wth the unwritten code of the country, never
food, and never to question the unknown guest.
She finished her meal with amazing speed, and leaned back comfortably
in her chair. "You know," said she, "live a sick lad in Tucson, who's goin'
to school there, and havin' no money this is the best way I know to git to him.
I'll be seein, my boy in a few days now, I guess." Her eyes brightened for a
moment, then grew dull again. "Ye know, I was refused anythin' to eat down
the road. That road gang had mor'n six men cud use too, by gollyf' She
paused a moment, then turned to me. l'My lame foot don't stand much travel,
and it's gettin' late. Cud I put up here tonight?"
My unfortunate guest had aroused in me all the sympathy that one person
can feel for another, and I readily gave my consent. "I'l1 be on my way early
in the mornin', so don't worry if l've gone afore ye're up. It's easier travelin'-
in the early mornin'."
"You may take anything I have here for your breakfast," I told her, and
Lirten to the play
handed her a ten dollar bill to keep her going until she reach her destination.
The poor creature almost wept with gratitude.
Spreading a couple of sheep skins and a blanket near the fire for her, I
retired to my own bed in the opposite corner of the room. Assured of my
friend's comfort, I was soon asleep.
The stranger was gone when I awoke at five the next morning, and the
skins and blanket were neatly laid across the chest. My poor friend . . . I
could hardly wait to ride down to the road camp to scold jim Nourse and his
gang for turning the poor woman away. I had always had a good opinion of
jim, and had believed that he would have shared his last wth a needy
"Jim," I cried, riding up to him, "you,re a fine man, to refuse an old
crippled woman foodf'
"Oh yea?" said jim. "NVell, we-'ve met up with that pore old woman be-
fore, and it happens, Miss Morley, that she's a MAN!"
JEAN JACOBS, '3O.
When Spring Comes Back
Wfhen spring comes back to the naked thorn,
And the moon swings over the first spring morn,
I'd rather go alone in the sweet green meads
Than march with the herd and do proud deeds.
I'd rather be alone and listen to the birds
Than go with the crowd and say proud words,
And oh! a rover I'd like to be
Wlmen spring comes back to the hawthorn tree.
I'll take my moments and my days
And let them sing in ceaseless praise,
Wlmen spring comes back to the naked thorn,
And the moon swings over the first spring morn.
MARGARET GILMOUR, '30,
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. Haste thee, N ym ph and hring with thee,
EUGENIA CROSS CORNELIA ABBOTT MARGARET ABBEY
JEAN ANDERSON GERALDINE BINGAMAN MARY BRIED
fest, ami youthful follily,
MARIAN CORY JANE DAY MARIE EVANS
ALICE JEAN FLOYD KATHERINE FOULKE BETTY GERWICK
Qzzipf, and cranks, mm' wanton wilef,
I u A 1nunnnummmumnununuInlImIneInuIInIonInuunInuInIInInnumunnuummm:unuuunmunnmn nl n 1
GERTRUDE GLAssoN ELIZSSETSEZ?-SEAN CORNELIA GREGR
ELIZABETH HARDING J BETTY HOLLEY
N odx, and Berks, and wreatlaed mziley,
ANNE Hus AGNES IRWIN JEAN JACOBS
SALLY JAGGAR BARBARA JONES ELIZABETH KANT
Such af bang on Hebe'5 cheek,
ELIZABETH LAWRENCE ALEID4 LE NOBEL VIRGINIA LUM
MADELAINE MCCRACKEN VIRGINIA MCENEANY NANCY EDNA MACKLE
And love to dwell in dimples sleek,
LUCILE MAST MARJORIE MATHEWS SALLY MYERS
VIRGINIA NALL BETTY NORVEU' CONSTANCE OLNEY
S port, that wrinkled care deridef,
u :nun u I I I IInnmlmlnunuInlInlInlIIuIrullulIullInlunnnnuIunnnnnnnn1uIInunInIInIluIluIunmnnumumnnm I :lu llvlnnlulllnn
ALLA PATERSON HARRIET PEEL ESTELLE PERRY
TORIA PINCKNEY KATHRINE NUS ELIZABETH REGAN
Am! Lvauglfler, laolafing boil? his Jiaiey,
ELINOR RILEY JANE RODMAN BETTY ROSS
FRANCES ROYCE BARBARA SAUNDERS HELEN SEGELHURST
Come, and trip it ax you go
NAOMI SMITH DOROTHY STANLEY FRANCES SWEDBURG
JULIE SWOBE JANE UMPHRED ELIZABETH VAN LOBEN sELs
On the light, fanmstik toe
ELIZABETH WEBB MARGARET WENTWORTH
CHARLOTTE WILLOUGHEY DORIS WURKHEIM ELEANOR YONGE
And in thy right hand bring with thee
Oh Anna Head, dear Anna Head
Oar years with thee have reached an end
The careless days that we have spent
With days of earnest work will hlend.
You hold the secrets of oar hearts,
The hopes and fears we eherishg
In all we do oar love for yoa
We know will never perish.
Oar dearest friends have all heen here,
Oar hest ideals we've found in thee,'
U7e've learned within yoar spaeiotis walls
To reach oat towards the goals we see.
We hnow that in the years to corne,
Oar thoaghts to thee will fondly tarn,
And to oar Alina Mater pled ge
That everlasting love will hiirn.
VADNA RICH, '50.
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The nzozzntain nymjvh, Jweet Liberty,
Virg'inia Phelps Marjorie Cgmpbeu ' Ann? Bar?
Emd Burgess Elizabeth Dolman .Caro Cra t
Ann Craycroft Elxzaberh Farmer
Margaret Jane Foulke
Ami if I give thee laonozzr due
Charlotte Friend Eleanor Hum Elaine Hadsell
Annette Hanan Georgia Kohnke -Ionatha Jones
julia Keenan Flora Lamson
Mirtb, admit me of tlay crew,
Josephine Little Helen Mauett Alice Lumgair
Alice Lyon Elizabeth Miller Jeanne Meredith
Elizabeth Midgley Harriet Reeder Josephine Pfrang
To live with her and live with thee
Q D Jacqueline Rourke I
Elizabeth Richardson Lucile some Sevilla Shuey
Elizabeth Smith Frances Umphred june Stevenson
Oraville Tuttle Constance Woolsey Mabel White
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In unrepmzfed Lf7ZEll5Zl1"6J free.
Mary Emma JEHICSS Frances Bailey Jane Brock gitsy gfldersong
- June BEC d Elizabeth Canaga Marjorie Cherry P e et: gigiitak
Dolothy Ca Wahl er Mary Louise Cobb Kathryn Cunha ame a 'u uc
All the l-U07'l6lU.f 4 stage
Lucy May Fay
gorodrly Douflaj Mary Lou Glover Mary Hatfield I1iiiZabethdFigg
Morot Y orh Dorothy Logan Margaret Montmorency Wrath: Ho g. m
argaret m on jane Mathews Jeannette McGrath ml red Miller
And all the men and women merely player!
June Norvell Frances Reid Mary Alice Rader Caroline Rowell
Janet Rmmcbefg Phillis Tesio Beth Thomas Nancy Shefwm-
May Belle Spivey Jane Ward Jane Wiedman Annette Tyler
F R E S H M E N
They have their exits, and their entmneesg
Patricia Appleton Edna May Lyon
Betty Clark Dorothea Minor Marguerite Nelson
Margaret Davis Dorothy Pollard Idah Rose
jane Graham Mary Ruth Swift Virginia Webb
Mary Eleanor Loubet Lauraine Wigmore Edith Bither
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PO T GRADUATE
And one man in laif time play! many party,
I ' I
EMILY ADAMS BARBARA BARKER DOROTHY DILLABOUGH
ELLENA JOHNSON MARTHA LOWSLEY BARBARA McCAFFREY
Hit nel: being seven nge!! nl jiri! the infant
My thoughts stray off to a tropic coast,
Wliile I dwell near the cold, gray sea,
But the laughing lilt of the dancing waves
Knows the dreams that come to me.
And the magic winds that whisper
Are the tunes that I try to sing,
Wlmen my heart yearns for green hill-tops,
In the midst of a dusty spring
That brings no rain to the birds' calls,
Though they reverently rise and sing.
Palm trees grow on my dream coast,
And Hame flowers, vivid to see,
Dusk and fire are all about,
And around and over me
Is thetsoft, fairy touch of the Trade Winds
That drift from a tropic sea.
MARGAMQT Gitivioun, '50
Mewling and puking in the nzzr5e'5 arm:
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Then the whining .vchool-hay, with his ,fntchel
u nm ne in In in un mm 1nuummmnmumnunurunninnnunumnnnmnmnmmnununmmmnmmnuummmmnmmmmum:nnnnmmuu n in
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Mzirtha Barnett Barbara Bullis Virginia Fuulds Batty Friend
Mzirjoric Graham Barbara Linforth Maybcllc Mflls Kathlccn Moorlxczld Patty Murray
Kathryn Picrcc Gcorginc Porter Hclcn Rader Bcth Rcgli Dorothy Sanders
Gvraldinc Seaman Karin Lund Kathcrinc Thornton Paula Wood
Ann' shining morning face, creeping like n Jnnil
She had a nest so cosy,
With twelve eggs in it too,
I helped her keep her secret,
And not a body knew.
Sometimes, when she was thirsty
I filled her water cup,
And when I took her corn to eat
She swallowed it all up.
She knew just how to thank me,
By a croaking in her throat,
And if I touched her eggs a bit
She had a crosser note.
At last I heard a chirping,
I looked, and oh, oh, oh!
I saw twelve tiny baby heads
Cuddled up just so.
MARY KiNNoc:H, Sixth Grade
A Kitty Verse
Dear little Fluffy
So soft and gray
Comes to the barn
Catches some mice
And runs away,
Dear little Fluffy
So soft and gray!
A. v. s. J.
Ufzwillingly to school, and then the lover
even Little Tumblers
U-OO-OO!!" That was the elephants. "R-rou-un!!" This
time it was the lions, but it was no great thing. The
animals always grew noisy when they were hungry
P fwhich they usually were before four dclockj, The up-
-' 35 '-:fi "-l ,ju roar was terrible, but it did not disturb the little tumb-
lers. They were used to it.
I il There were seven little tumblers, joe, John, jack,
George, Sam, Tim, and Tom. George thought himself
too good for the others, so he was an indifferent companion. Perhaps he was
just unfortunate, for seven is an odd number, you know, so if the boys wanted
to pair off, somebody had to be without a chum. However, if George had
been like Tim, he could not have been alone if he had tried. for Tim's was
a different story.
Tim appeared to be a quiet little fellow, but the circus people knew he was
the ringleader among his troupe-friends. Tim and jack were allies and always
up to mischef, and constantly making trouble for someone. If they did not let
the elephants loose, or tease the lions, they would chase the zebras and scare
them into a stampede. But it was usually thoughtless mischief. They were
just healthy boys, and nothing to do between tumbles but think up ways to
relieve the monotony while wating for their next act.
One day the seven little tumblers were riding around one of the fields on
the backs of their favorite elephants. George, the odd boy, ran his elephant
up behind Tim's and prodded it with a sharp stick. Tim's beast let out a wild
trumpeting and waved his trunk about angrily. All this puzzled Tim. George
had dropped back towards the rear of the procession and was innocently
engaged in sharpening a pencil, though why he might be needing a pencil at
such a time never occurred to Tim. All the other boys were practicing hair-
raising stunts on the backs of their animals. Tim was still trying to calm his
excited elephant when Jack, his team-mate, joined him. jack had seen the
sly George and reported the whole affair to his chum.
Tim was very angry. He felt that George had done this spitefully, in an
attempt to hurt him. If his elephant had thrown him, the little tumblers
would have been six instead of seven, and the odd boy would have had a mate.
The next morning, Tim was awake very early. Calling Jack, he said, "I
have planned my revenge. It is this, you must pretend to be awfully mad at
me. Say, so that everyone on the lot can hear you, that you never want to see
me again. Don't chum around with me, except in private. Then, you go to
the manager and beg him to let you and George have the zebras. Don't stop
Si lain like 'iiwzace with iz woe ill ballad
8 8 . 1 .
teasing for them until he says 'yes,' and then come away. I'll meet you in the
aquarium . . . the store house end, you know. Then I'll go and ask for a zebra
too. Wluen you and George get up on your zebras, ride over to the road where
the calliope is. Illl be hiding with my zebra, on the other side of the calliope.
When you get close to the spot, point over to the fuel boxes and say, 'Oh
George, see that blackbird perched on that lump of coall' He will probably
say 'no, where is it?, Then you can say lwait here! l'll get some spy glasses'
Wliile he is watching the spot I can creep up and bump his zebra so hard with
mine that I'll push him off and give him a good shake-up."
"Agreed! Good for you!" cried Jack. "He can't get hurt very much, falling
from a zebra, but we can make him mighty uncomfortablef'
Tim's plan worked well up to a certain point. Over went George into the
dust. XVhat a cloud he made! The dust got into everybody's nose until they
all sneezed and sneezed. Oh, how their eyes hurt, and how nasty their mouths
felt with the grit. The bump and the sneezing and shouting annoyed the
nervous zebras and they broke away, galloping madly around the field, snort-
ing and kicking as they went. The other little tumblers, who had been dressing
in their tent, saw the runaway zebras ,with Tim and jack clinging desperately
to their necks. Witli a loud shout, the tumblers set out after their friends, with
some idea of trying to stop the zebras. A crowd soon gathered, and in it was
the manager, Mr. Founder. He and M. Lorenze, the zebra keeper, caught the
frightened animals, and the boys, when they came to themselves, found that
something had hold of their ears. Wlien they looked up, they met the angry
eyes of the manager and the zebra trainer. Behind the men, George stood
scowling and pointing. Tim and Jack knew at once that George had been tale-
bearing. He was just the kind to betray them. '
"XVhat do you mean by creating this disturbance in the middle of a per-
formance?" demanded Mr. Founder. The trouble-makers were dragged back to
their tent and made to tell their foolish story. It all seemed so silly when told
to these grown-ups, and the boys saw their beloved leader in disgrace. Sam
and joe muttered a good deal about how they would put the manager out of
his job. Where they got the idea, I do not know, but they were very serious
about it. John and Tom were planning something too, as could be seen from
their thoughtful faces. All the circus people watched them uneasily. Thought-
ful tumblers meant future trouble. ,
That night six heads rested peacefully on three pillows, but George, the
odd one, sat up in his lonely bed too worried for sleep. He would have given
a great deal to know what was passing through their minds, but he had no clue.
Only chums can read each others' minds.
RUTHALMA JOHNSON, Gmile Fam'
Lower School, Firrt Prize
N oilf and Beekf Literary Collier!
.fllfiie to hir 77Zf.ff1'65J' eyehrowg then the roldier
Dainty little flowers,
Blooming on the hills,
Show your pretty faces,
Show your pretty frills.
Blue-bells and poppies,
Dancing in the sun,
Buttercups and murigolds
joining in the fun.
Wluen the winter comes,
And everything is still,
Then the dainty flowers t
Close each little frill.
EILA KOHNKIQ, Fifth Grade
I love zt place where the pine tree grows,
I love u place that nobody knows,
I love a house that is near the sea, I
I love a home for you and me,
Patsy Smith, grade three.
PATsY SMITH, Grade Three
Jtmnge oallos and bemwfed like the pezwi,
I love you because you are you,
Because you see me
Not as I am now,
But as you wish me to be
When I am grown.
I love you because you are part of ev
Good and beautifulg
The ocean when it is calm
The bluest blue of the sky,
The stars when they tell me good-ni
From my window.
I love you because you are you!
PATsY SMITH, Grade Three
I love to sit on Grandpa's knee
And hear the tales he tells to me
About when he was little,
He was nobodyls pride and joy,
He was a very naughty boy,
Thatls Why I love him.
Nobody can be always good,
And always do just what they should,
It isn't human nature.
So when I'm naughty and I cry
"Gramp" has a twinkle in his eye,
He winks at me . . .
Patsy Smith, Grade Three!
H, Grade Three
fefzlom in honour, maiden, and qgzick in qzmrrel,
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Seeking the bubble 1"617Zll6Zfj07l
Corynne Catherine Chittenden-James Lloyd Coates.
Ethel Valentine Saunders--Kenneth McQueen Graham.
Miriam Morgan Dangan-Francis Lutts Cross.
Marjorie Danborn-Howard Gardiner McClure.
Claire Elforest Graves-Avis Wfinslow Peckham, june 5, 1929.
jane Elizabeth Howe-Stanley Edward Willey, September 4, 1929.
Helen Elizabeth Munger-james Rosetrough Saughn, September 19, 1929.
Eugenia Coolidge-Larry Grant Aven, june 22, 1929.
Eva Alta Miller-Ralph Edward Vaneur Maillen, April 27, 1929.
Marian Lathrop Thomas--Kendric Burpee Morrish, August 24, 1929.
Erna Louise Basch-Graydon Alexander Milton, May 26, 1929.
Corynne Catherine Chittenden-james Lloyd Coates, September 14, 1929.
Jean Elizabeth Angus-Ferre Charles Watkins, june 27, 1929.
Jane Elizabeth Elengwood-Theodore Marshall Hambrook, june 7, 1929.
Ellen Canza-Danzie Cassiusglines, February 9, 1929.
Azalea Adelaide Kieruff-Percival Eaton McDowell, April 13, 1929.
Harriet Virginia Good-john Duane Thompson, August 19, 1929.
Jessie Morrison Marshall-Assadour Bodigian, September 21, 1929.
Barbara jean Platt-Stetson McSallen, November 13, 1929.
Genevieve Norvell-Charles Allen Stuart, March 12, 1930.
Mary Elizabeth Smith-Edwin Russell Chandler, October 8, 1929.
Katherine Louise Boole-Robert Farpeon Legge, March 31, 1929.
Yvonne de Tolia-Herbert james Cornish, Jr., june 15, 1929.
Ruth Younger'-Frederic Cambell Bemer, june 15, 1929. A
Lieutenant and Mrs. Hugh Weber Turney, QMarjorie Hillsj a daughter,
March 22, 1929.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilson A. Jones fConstance Shallockj a daughter, March
Mr. and Mrs. Enerell Le Baron fLois Appletonj a son, April 25, 1929.
Mr. and Mrs. Wellington Dallas Dillenger, a daughter, june 2, 1929.
Even in the elmn0n'J moutbg and then lloe justice,
Class ol 1929
Ufzizfersily of Cezliforzziez: Mary Atkins, Elizabeth Beedy, Narendra
Blair, Marian Clark, Lady jane Hatfield, Jacqueline jacobus.
Pomona College: Barbara Clark, Alice Butler, Ruth Bartlett.
Univerfily ofS0zzllJe1'n Cezllforniuz Ruth Gavin.
Ufzitfewify of Culiforniez Agriczllmml College: Florence Hotchkiss.
Ufzifferfizy of Culifowzifz, L05 Angeles: jane Crutcher.
Milly College: Fannie Heck.
Arty and Crafts: Edith Barton.
Com Williafzzy Imfitzzzfez Evelyn Hodghead.
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Full of wife wwf and modern immnceig
Success has crowned the efforts of the Anna Head School in athletics this
year. Under Miss Reynolds' leadership our teams have nobly upheld the honor
of our school.
This year our hockey showed a great deal of new and promising material.
The girls worked with enthusiasm. Rigorous training rules were set forth,
followed by an early selection of teams, which were coached ably by Miss
Reynolds. A short time before Thanksgiving vacation the "Big Game," with
Miss Ransomis and Miss Bridges' School took place. Both our teams were
defeated. The games were at all times hotly contested and very exciting.
jeane Meredith .
Elizabeth Fogg .
Vadna Rich . .
jean Jacobs CCD .
Marian Young .
julia Keenan . .
Betty Miller . .
Carolyn Rowel .
Ana' so be plays bit lwzrt.
HOCKEY T EAMS
Goal . .
R.H.. ' j
. . C.H..
. R. W. .
. R. I. .
C. F. .
LAW.. . .
. . Martha Lowsley
. Elizabeth Canaga
. . . Beth Thomas
. . Judith Hechtman
. . . Lucy Fay
. . Dorothy Bryant
. . Dorothea Minot
. Marilyn Blagan
. Levinia Cressup
. . Mary Hodgkins
Substitutes: Betty Ross, Harriet Reeder, Betty Clark.
Basketball is our most popular sport. This was shown by the large turn-
out. The girls were all eager to take pointers in the technique of the game.
It was not until a few days before the game with Miss Hamlin's School, how-
ever, that the first team was chosen. The score was 29 to 25 in favor of Miss
Castilleja came up from Palo -Alto, bringing her three squads. Her third
team defeated ours, Q23 to 15D but we won both with our first team and
second, with a score of 43 to 12, and 24 to 14.
Haste thee nymph and hrihg with thee,
A week later we played our "Big Game" with the Ransom-Bridges School.
Both our teams came home with laurels, with scores of thirty-seven to thirty-
five for the first team, and sixty-three to forty-two for the second team.
On April first, we played Miss Burks' School in our last game of the season,
and finished with a victory of forty-five to twenty-five. Everyone out for basket-
bal.l deserves much credit, but a great deal goes to our coach, Miss Marian
Agnes Irwin . . . R. F. . . janet Ronneburg
jean Jacobs . . . . L. F. . . Elizabeth Dolman
Mary Porter, and
Helen Bowler . . . C. . . Mary Louise Cobb
Eleanor Hunt . . S. C. . . Josephine Little
Vadna Rich . . . . R. G. . . . Elizabeth Farmer
Charlotte Friend . . L. G. . . . Harriet Reeder
Dorothea Minor . . . R. F. S. C. . .... Lucy Fay
Dorothy Cadwalader . . L. F. R. G. . . Betty Gerwick
Levinia Cressup .... C. L. G ..... Peggy Craig
Substitutes: Elizabeth Fogg, Lucile Soule, Martha Howe,
Dorothy Douglas, Marjorie Cherry, Carolyn Rowell,
Julia Keenan, Beth Thomas. I
This year sees a new sport in our school. It is soccer. Nearly all the girls
are beginners, but a great deal of enthusiasm is shown. Each class is expecting
to have a team, and the interest will be kept alive by inter-class competition.
fest, and youthful follity,
Tennis has gained noticeably in popularity this year. A large number of
girls entered the tournaments held for the purpose of selecting new members
for the team. We have played several matches this year, preparatory to the
Tennis Tournament. The first, with the Ransom-Bridges School, tied. The
second, with Miss Hamlin's, ended with a score of one to three in their favor.
Everyone looked forward with eager anticipation to the Annual Tennis
Tournament and Luncheon.
TENNIS T EAM
First Singles . . . . . . Mary Cleveland
Second Singles . ......... Harriet Peel
First Doubles . . . . janet Ronneburg, Eugenia Cross
Second Doubles . . Elizabeth Dolman, Dorothy Cadwalader
Substitutes: Gloria Gillingham, Frances Umphred.
Qzzipf, and cmnks, and wanton wilef,
The Girl Reserves
The Girl Reserve Group is a new activity in the school since Christmas.
The first meeting was held on january thirty-first. The following week the
group had its formal recognition service, followed by refreshments prepared
and served by the members.
In the short existence of the group the members have had many a good
time together, outstanding among which was a week-end at Asilomar.
A banquet and evening entertainment with an original minstrel show, in
honor of the mothers of members was given.
Tuesday, April ninth, an evening performance of Indian dances, given by
Mr. Vernon de Mars, assisted by Mr. Paul Doane, in Alumnx Hall, furnished
The bootblack shop, which the group has opened, has been great fun. The
Tankhouse has been adopted as a meeting place, and the members have taken
much pleasure in re-decorating the interior.
Miss Marian Reynolds, advisor, and Madeline MacCracken, president, have
made the first term so enjoyable and successful that the members are looking
forward with eager anticipation to the fall term.
N ods, and Berks, and wreathed smiley,
S W i m m i n 3
Owing to the gratefully received improvements on the pool, the swimming
team has been able to keep 'up its practice nearly the whole year. The interest
in swimming has increased immensely and this is partly due to Miss Reynolds,
who has helped the girls greatly. Because so many more have come out for
this sport in this last year, a much better team has been developed than in
vw i l
Such as hang on I-Iebe'r cheek,
Elinore ln yellow
When Elinore appears in yellow,
Pale chiffon over satin's gleam,
The man beside her . . . lucky fellow . . .
Will think life all a primrose dream.
From where the bodice ruille's petals
Light rise and fall to breathing sweet,
To where the chiffon floats and settles
Softly about her dainty feet . . .
l wish I were that other fellow
To sit and dream the evening through
When Elinore appears in yellow . . .
What will that other fellow do?
From out the haven of our youth
Our little craft we launch,
To sail upon Lifels unknown seas
With sturdy hearts and staunch.
And as the breezes briskly waft
Our cargo of bright dreams
We turn our thoughts to Anna Head
Wfhose beacon brightly gleams.
Encouraged by fond memories sweet
Of pleasant school days here
We press, undaunted, to our goal
With ne'er a thought of fear.
And though the troubled, angry sea
May keep us miles apart,
We know welll always have a place
In Alma Mater's heart.
ELIZABETH KANT, 30.
All the w01'!d'5 a stage
ECEMBER eleventh was as rainy an evening as could be imagined, yet
Alumnae Hall was crowded with people who had ventured forth to see
the Dramatic Club's presentation, produced under the able leadership
of Miss Yancey.
The hrst play of the evening was "My Lady Dreams" by Eugene Pillot.
This was a very amusing and whimsical comedy, of which the scene was laid
in a lady's boudoir. The characters were as follows:
The Lady ..... . . . ELINOR RILEY
Maria, her maid . . ELIZABETH DQLMAN
A Lilile Old Lady . . ELINOR LATHROP
The Other Wfomafz . ....... ALICE LUMGAIR
The Two Adorahler . . TIMMIE PLIINKETT, VIRGINIA SAAM
"Hearts," by Alice Gerstenberg, was a play cleverly centered about a bridge
game. The characters in this play were:
Mfr. jay Thorne . . BONNIE SQUIRES
Mfr. Edwin Pug! . . . ELIZABETH SMITH
Mfr. Rmrell Rune!! . . VIRGINIA LUM
Mint. Mortangay . . BARBARA JONES
The last play of the evening, a fantastic love story called "The Vanishing
Princessn was written by john Golden. It had an abundance of funny incidents
and some delicate pathos. The members of the cast were:
Mr. I. Say ........... BETTY MILLER
Min Cindy . .... FRANCES REID
Matinka . . GERALDINE BINGAMAN
The King . . . . HELEN BIGGERSTAFF
Reading of Prologue . . . JUNE NORVELL
Anal all the men nncl women merely lblnyem'
The second red-letter day of the year for the Dramatic Club was that of
April thirtieth, when the club presented its second group of plays. This work
also won general applause.
The "Knave of Hearts," by Louise Saunders, which was the first play
presented, gave a truly original version of the conventional villian knave, by
showing him in the character of hero. The characters were:
llfldlldgel' . . BETTY MILLER
Blne Hore . . NANCY S1-IERWIN
Yellow Hare . . . JUNE NORVELL
Firfl Herald . . MARTHA HEYWOOD
Serond He:-alll . . SALLY MONROE
Chancellor . . ELIZABETH KANT
Urmla . . ALICE LUMGAIR
Violetla ............. VIRGINIA LUM
Pager: Ruth Kuns, Eila Kohnke, Mary Kinnock, Elizabeth
Sparling, Mary Lou McLemore, and Virginia Saam.
"Pirates," by Colin Campbell Clements, has a title which is a little mis-
leading. One expected to hear about "fifteen men on a dead man's chest," But
not at all. The plot centres upon a series of misunderstandings. The town
gossips have it that the heroine is about to elope with a man already married.
The untangling of the resulting complications gave the audience an exciting
half-hour. The cast was as follows:
flflrr. Lowry .
Mfr. Val . .
. . ALLA PATERSON
. CORNELIA GREGOR
. BETTY FARMER A
. ANNE BARR
. SALLY MYERS
They have their exits' and their em'1'emce5,'
The "Turtle Dove," by Margaret Oliver, is beautiful in its simplicity The
entire stage setting consisted of a willow plate. The plot was a love story
interwoven with the history of the willow pattern. Every member of the cast
did her part excellently. This play concluded the program.
C horzzr . . .
Mmzdarifz . . .
K wen-Lin .
God of .Fale . .
Gong Bearer .
. . FLORA LAMSON
. . LUCILE MAST
MARY EMMA JEFFRESS
. PATSY ANDERSON
. CAROLYN ROWELL
The Dramatic Club has had a very active and enjoyable year, and its en
deavors have met with general commendation.
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HE Glee Club has worked under the direction of Mrs. Helen Moore
for the past two semesters, and has given two very original programs.
"At the Cabaret," a Russian skit, was presented, in which Jonatha Jones
danced to the accompaniment of the entire chorus singing "The Pedlar," a
Russian folk-song. '
The club presented a series of old English carols, arranged by Mrs. Moore,
before school closed for the Christmas holidays. An old English Christmas Eve,
with wassailers and a family gathering, was followed by an interpretation of
midnight mass, with the Glee Club singing a Bach Chorale. The program
ended with Aciesle Fidelir.
Settings and color schemes for both performances were made by some of
the members under the guidance of Mrs. Moore.
There will be no operetta this year, but the club will sing at the Bacca-
laureate Service, and at the Commencement exercises.
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HE orchestra has always been a rather small organization in the school.
It meets on Friday, every week, in Alumnae Hall. The chief duty of the
orchestra is to furnish music before and in between acts of the Dra-
matic Club plays. Both classical and Popular music is played, and all types of
instruments are welcomed. The Personel this year has been as followsg
Leizclei' ............ Miss Sherwood
Firrt Mandolin ......... Elizabeth Webb
Frances Hammond, Mlle. Werleman
Second Mandolin ...... fPres.j Martha Lowsley
Guitni '..... Jane Graham and Martha Heywood
Ukelele .... Elizabeth Canaga and Ruth Hammond
'Cello . ....... Laura Leigh Foulds
Pinnirt . . . . . . . . Virginia Foulds
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Arm' Jlaining morning face, creeliling like mail
Tlw Book Club
HIS year under the able leadership of Miss Throop, adviser, the Book
Club has reviewed many interesting works by Well-known writers.
Although the club has so few members this year, it has been able to
discuss thoroughly the works of such writers as G. B. Stern, Don Marquis,
Christopher Morley, The Bronte Sisters, a group of distinguished poets, and
autobiographies of many interesting men who have made our literature and
history. There are several other authors who will be discussed before the
year is over.
The meetings are held on the second and fourth Thursdays of the month.
These meetings began at school, but as the term progressed, the club was
asked to the homes of members. These gatherings were very delightful and
they were enjoyed by all the members.
This year Elizabeth Kant is president. In the membership there are Carol
Craft, Madelene MacCracken, Anne Hus, julia Keenan, Folra Lamson, Betty
Gerwick, Marjorie Campbell, Elizabeth Goodfellow, Elizabeth Van Loben Sels,
and Cornelia Abbott.
Ufzwillifzglpy to .tckoolx mmf than the lover,
HE first function of the school year was a delightful tea
f given by Miss julie Swobe and Miss Marjorie Mathews,
at the Orinda Country Club, on Friday, October eleventh.
On the nineteenth of October, Miss Frances Reid, and
her sisters, Mildred and Dorothy, former students of
Anna Head, entertained with an attractive tea given at
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B. A., 'J
The home of Miss Betty Gerwick was the setting for a
delightfully appointed tea on Friday, October twenty-fifth.
Saturday, December twenty-first, Miss Helen Segelhurst entertained at a
charming formal dance given at the Claremont Assembly. The room was
decorated in keeping with the Christmas spirit.
On Saturday night, November twenty-seventh, the Norfr and Becky Group
entertained at a lovely informal dance, which was held in Alumnae Hall.
Among the first events of the year in the junior Class was an attractive
dance given by Miss jane Mathews.
Miss Toria Pinckney entertained at a delightful luncheon on January third.
The home of Miss Naomi Smith was the setting for a charming tea on
The junior Class entertained the Senior Class on january eighteenth with a
gorgeous dance, held in Alumnae Hall.
On February the fifteenth the Claremont Country Club was the setting for
a lovely tea given by Miss Eugenia Cross and Miss Sally Myers. Among those
serving were Betty Holly, Harriet Peel, Vadna Rich, Jean Jacobs, Mary Porter,
Dale Andrews, Helen Segelhurst, Elizabeth Armstrong, jean Conglin, Miriam
Dungan, Helen Frisielle.
Miss Charlotte Willotigliby and Miss Alice jean Floyd entertained on
February twenty-second with a tea.
Miss Betty Holley entertained with a charming tea at her home on March
first. The table was beautifully dressed in harmony with the spring season.
Miss Barbara Sherbourne entertained at her home in North Berkeley with
a lovely bridge luncheon on March Hfteenth.
The home of Miss Constance Olney was the setting for a delightful tea
on March the twenty-second. Among those serving were Marion Cory, Gloria
Si bin like 111716166 with az woe zzl ballad.
8 8 . f
Gillingham, Charlotte Willoughby, Toria Pinckney, Harriet Peel, Margaret
Wentworth, Mildred Reid, Helen Segelhurst, Betty Holley, Vadna Rich,
Margaret Place, and Alice jean Floyd.
On the evening of March twenty-second, the Senior Class entertained the
junior Class at an attractive dance given in Alumnae Hall. The patronesses
were Miss Wilson, Miss Shunk, and Miss Peckham.
The Orinda Country Club was the setting for a delightfully appointed
bridge luncheon, given by Miss Julia Keenan, on Saturday, March twenty-ninth.
Miss Elizabeth Fogg gave a lovely dinner at the Claremont Hotel, on Wed-
nesday night, March nineteenth.
Miss Enid Burgess and Miss Anne Craycroft entertained at a semi-formal
dance, on Saturday evening, April fifth, at the Orinda Country Club.
Miss Elizabeth Webb and Miss Mary Bell entertained at their home on
Roble Road, with a lovely tea on the afternoon of Friday, April fourth.
The Nods and Becks Group entertained at a gorgeous bridge-tea given in
Alumnae Hall under the patronage of Miss Throop, on Saturday afternoon,
Miss Vadna Rich entertained with a charming tea given at her home on
Saturday, April twenty-sixth.
Miss Estelle Perry and Miss jean Anderson were the hostesses at a lovely
dance given at the Claremont Assembly on April twenty-sixth.
The College Womenls Club was the scene of a delightful dance given by
Miss Madelene MacCracken, on May third.
Miss Martha Howe entertained with a tea on Saturday, May third, at her
home on the Uplands.
Miss Marion Corey, Miss Margaret Wentworth, and Miss Harriet Peel,
were the hostesses at a delightful tea on Saturday, May seventeenth.
On, May third, the tennis year came to its climax in the Tennis Luncheon
held at the Claremont Hotel.
On the twenty-eighth of May, the most thrilling day of the year for the
Senior Class, Miss Wilson will be hostess at a Senior Banquet, in the afternoon,
at the Orinda Country Club. The evening of the same day, Miss Wilson is
again hostess at the Alumnae Banquet. On May twenty-ninth, a day of mingled
joy and sorrow, the Senior Class will say good-bye to Miss Wilson and to Anna
Full 0 f wire wwf and modern immnceJ,'
n maginary ay ln The Life of John Milton
ILTON had scarcely risen, one snowy morning in January, before a
messenger arrived bidding him make haste to see Cromwell on a
matter of pressing importance. Milton dressed as quickly as pos-
sible and hastily ordering his carriage, drove through the deserted streets with
As he rode along, Milton reiiected on the character of the man whose
merest suggestion he obeyed so implicitly, and upon the succession of events
which had changed England in a few short months from the gaiety and color
of the latter part of the Elizabethan age to the sombreness and religious
atmosphere of the present day. He reviewed with satisfaction the growth and
advancement of the common people toward the goal of complete liberty that
was his dream and burning ambition to have England achieve. While he was
thus meditating, ideas for a splendid essay came to him. He resolved to write
it that night, although he felt a faint regret that he must neglect his poetry to
write "with his left hand." However, freedom was the most important thing,
and he must expect to sacrifice something to help achieve it.
He was soon ushered into the presence of the man most feared, hated, and
yet at the same time respected, in all England. The stocky, dynamic figure was
seated at his desk when Milton entered. His eyes, when they rested upon the
poet's, gleamed almost with the light of fanaticism, but they were counteracted
by the firm jaw and practical manner of the Lord Protector.
'lMilton," said he, "we realize how indebted we are to you for your many
valuable contributions to the cause of the Commonwealth, and we are request-
ing you to do one more task for us. Leyden has written a book attacking the
Commonwealth and upholding the late king. You realize, of course, that if
such literature were to fall into the hands of the people it would seriously
undermine the principles for which we stand. Therefore, we wish you to write
a fitting answer, one that will undo all this harm."
And 50 be plays his part.
Milton felt his blood fired with enthusiasm as ideas began to formulate,
but he showed no sign of his emotion when he promised to write the essay,
and at once took his leave of the Lord Protector.
As he drove hastily through the streets, he passed one of the most popular
theatres in London during the reign of the late king. It was now closed,
boarded up and deserted, with fragments of posters on the outside only in-
creasing the desolation of the scene. Milton, the man whose mind years before
had pictured the glowing enchantments of Comus, the pure beauty of the lady,
in a masque full of exquisite imagery, a dramatic composition that surpassed
anything since Shakespeare, he who had penned L'Alleg1'0, charming and
merry . . . gave a sigh of satisfaction that such frivolous and abandoned places
as theatres were now closed. "It is well," he murmured to himself, "that
people are thinking more to the saving of their souls than to the entertaining
of their senses."
Arriving home, he entered his study and immediately began to write down
the thoughts that had been surging through his brain all day. He wrote
steadily all afternoon and far into the night. So engrossed was he that he had
no conception of time, but at length the blinding pain in his eyes forced him
to lay down reluctantly the Pro Popzzlo Anglimno Defemio. which was to cost
him his eyesight, He went wearily to bed, conscious of an inward glow of
satisfaction over what he had accomplished on that day.
LISBETH CHENOWETH, '30,
Om' Autloor tonight cl clarzllzter will borrow
EPTEMBER 10: Boarders arrive! Ransacking of trunks for
.55 xv new clothes and photographs to show! And oh! so much
to tell about a glorius summer.
September 11: School starts. The old routine again.
if. just watch the boarders gain!
Q September 14: The old Girls ive the new irls a art .
- gf 1 1 . .O g
. V 1 Frightened looks vanishing.
I . my vi' P! ,,, . . .
'K " ' September 15: lrirst male caller! Faithfully scrutinized
by the boarders and deemed adorable.
September 26: Dramatic Club members fight for parts.
September 27. We go to Don Pasquale and on the return trip eat hamburgers
with Miss Wilson in a dignified manner.
September 28: Faust . . . superb! And whatis more, the boarders are still going
after a week-end of dissipations.
September 50: Casts chosen for the plays. Congratulations to the lucky ones.
October 43 The Cafm1'el.! Again a huge success, both socially and financially.
October 9: A genius in our midst! Little Ruth Slenczynski gives us an amazing
October 18: Mwzlb Emi! ! !
October 21: Infirmary full! Wfhat diff the boarders do? Ask the innocent day
October 211: First Symphony.
October 25: Cold cream jars found empty! Lost cold cream located in most
peculiar places in the gables and on third floor.
October 26: Half of Anna Head plans to be aviarrix after Miss Kelly's winning
talk on aviation.
October 28: Meeting of all house seniors called by Miss Wilson. New girls
quake. Old girls prelend nonchalance. Oh! just a discussion of senior
October 31: Hr1llowe'e12.'! Peculiar odors force boarders to cease studying.
Door knobs disappear. Beds applepied. Ghosts! ! !
November 7: Senior rings . . . and seventy-one proud seniors.
November 9: Our first dance of the year, given by the N oflr and Berks group.
November 12: Report cards again. '
November 19: Miss Ransom's win in hockey, but just wait for basketball.
From Life with ity llnuglalef' and ity Sorrow
November 23: Senior pictures. And Oh! Do seniors like flattery? That poor
November 27: Once more home for Thanksgiving.
December 4: Dr. Hunter tells about Alaska.
December 11: Dramatic Club plays a grand success.
December 15: Friday, the thirteenth! Something went wrong! Two newly
vacated beds found on the sleeping porch.
December 18: Infirmary full and running over! With big red stockings, this
time, not boarders. No, not even Gin Warden!
December 20: What a commotion. Ch1'iJ'll726l.l' wzmli0n.'
Everyone breathless! Finalrl
We catch our breath and recuperate at the junior-Senior formal.
New semester . . . new girls . . . and plenty of new resolutions.
Mr. Weisshaus entertains us with a concert of modern music.
February 5 We have our intelligence tested!
February 20: Our last monthlend, but weill make it worth remembering, never
March5: Our primary department publishes "Quadrangle News, our first
March 6: Opening of our basketball season by playing Miss Hamlin's.
March 13: We trounce the faculty, but found them perfectly good sports.
March 15: Up comes Castilleja! But down to defeat they go! Afterwards, we
serve a novelty luncheon.
March 17: Miss Ransom's, Thirty-five. A. H. S. Tlmty-Jetfefzf Barketbtzll . . .
Rah! Rafal' Rah!
March 20: We are entranced by Roland Hayes.
March 22: Senior-junior formal. All that it should be. A lovely dance.
April 1: We end our basketball season with a victory over Miss Burkls.
April 2: French plays. Ils ctaient tres bons!
April 5: N only and Beckr bridge tea. Bigger and better than ever. '
April 11: Easter Vacation!
April 22: Boarders, closets a profusion of colors, which proves vacation a
Am! the rtory he tells is true.
April 26: Boarders' informal dance.
May 5: Tennis Finals at Claremont. Everyone enjoys luncheon and songs
May 22: Finals again.
May 28: Wlaat a day to remember! The Senior luncheon, followed that night
by the alumnae dinner!
May 29: Gmdualionff 'Midst a feeling of triumph and success comes that
lonely, hollow feeling, at the thought of leaving our Alma Mater. But
we'll all come back for the alumnae dinner and between now and then,
Anna Head, "Our love is forever with you."
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Sport, that IVl!7'flZkf6!Zi rare aferider,
Tl12 Vacuum CIQAHQI'
It lurks within the closet
just as dark as it can be,
A saving of its hunger
'Til another Saturday.
And on that awful morning
It comes roaring out to eat
The dirt and dust and rubbish
Thatis Caused by grimy feet.
It eats all sorts of scraps and things
That donit taste good at all,
Like pins, and threads, and bits of strings,
And bugs that creep and crawl,
And once it ate some curtain rings,
But they were rather small.
You always know it's Coming
By the bellow and the roar,
And the growling and snarling,
As it creeps along the floor.
lt's funny, when it's hungry
It's small, and thin, and Hat,
But when it starts to roar and eat,
It's big, and round, and fat.
But some night when it's hungry
lim afraid that it will Creep
From its Closet to my bedside,
And eat me, while I sleep!
MARY EMMA JISFFRISS, '32
Ami Lfzfzghter, holding both hir rider,
l'Croakity, croakity, croakity, croak . . .
I'll tell you something that isn't a joke,"
So spoke a grouchy, mean old frog,
Who lived in a cool and mossy bog.
"The whole round world is nothing but dirt,
Look at the slime on my shoes and my shirt,
You needn't laugh, and you needn't fun poke,
Life is miserable, Croak, Croak, Croakf,
But the old marsh hen cried, "Bless my soul,
Why don't you get out of that old mud hole?
Don't sit there in that slime and soak,
And do nothing about it but croak and croak.
"Look up, and you'll see a mountain grand!
And skies that cover the smiling land,
And an eagle, who spreads his splendid wing,
Flowers that bloom, andbirds that sing."
"My friend," said the crane, with a look most wise,
"If that croaker looks up it'll be a surprise.
He enjoys wearing sadly a martyr's yoke,
Don't waste your advice on people who croakll'
MARGARET GILMOUR, '3O.
Flora Lamson freading model essayj: "Our faithful horse is very old and has
served my grandfather from the time he was a colt.',
Miss Throop: Cornelia, what is an arsenal?
Cornelia Abbott: It's a machine that shoots arsenic.
Miss Yancey: This playful attitude is all right in its time and place.
julia Keenan: Well, I must have my dates and times mixed.
Come, and trip it as you go
A Boarder Going Home Cn Sunday
There is a little flivver, just as cute as it can be,
And once a week you'll see it coming here for jet and me.
It parks among the Packards, and Lincolns, in a row,
And we seem to feel them thinking, "Does the old thing really go?
It may not be as shiny as the other cars that come,
But we never have to worry, ,cause we know that it will run.
We bump along the highway, and pass a limousine
And they laugh at us, and say welre like a comic magazine,
But you see, we all love Henry, though he's not a one to climb,
For he takes us home on Sunday, and he gets us back on time!
DOROTHY BRYANT, '30,
April ls Here
Miss Vfilson Qvery seriouslyj: Girls, you are probably anxious to know just
what has been decided with regard to the house dance. Well . . . I've slept
on it, and turned it over in my mind, ancLI've decided that for all con-
cerned, and for the best reasons in the world, it would be best not to have
a house dance this year.
Dead silence in the dining-room for thirty long seconds. Forty glum faces
stare at forty portions of breakfast. Disappointment hangs like a heavy
Miss Wilson fsinging gailyj: April Foo!!
Mrs. Kilburn: Why is our rising bell like a little pig's tail?
Nancy Mackle: I don't know.
Mrs. Kilburn: 'Cause it's toiearlyl ftwirlyj
On the light fanmrtik toe,
A Short Story
,,,: HE moon shimmered on the lake. A faint breeze per-
- " .,, ' , , kiwi '4 fumed the air with the odor of honeysuckle. All was
calm and peaceful . . . a perfect night in june. The
355 roadster parked under the tree was half-hidden in the
,E shadow, but the occupants could be seen in the dim light.
f A WH The man was ordinary. His type may be seen on any
I " M-at ,.:., crowded city street. The woman was well dressed and
good looking. One would have picked her for a
He spoke, "Can't I possibly persuade you to stay with me? I can give you
every advantage. You may entertain your friends and if you wish to go to the
theatre once or twice a week, you are free to do so."
"No," she replied, "No inducement can persuade me to stay any longer.
Please drive me to the station."
He yielded, but pleaded with her all the way. Finally, when the station
lights gleamed a block away, he slowed down, and then stopped the car. "You
can walk the rest of the wayf' he said peevishly. "I'll be shot if I'll take so
much trouble for any cook!"
Syntax A Kiss
A kiss is a noun that's common, and when desired
May be quite proper, so some say . . .
Its gender is common, second person required
Plural in number, in a singular way.
Its case is objective, you plainly can see,
And agrees in most cases, with you and with me.
' 1 Y
Eugenia: I hear a person is supposed to sleep eight hours a day.
Sally: Yes, that may be so, but who wants to take eight subjects?
Miss Peckham: NW hat has primitive man contributed to us?
Margaret Gilmour: Ancestors.
Ami if I give thee laonozn' due
Conversation overheard on the study hall stair:
Constance: I wish my legs were longer.
Elizabeth: Oh, theyill do. They're long enough to reach the ground,
Miss Hoffman: How was iron first discovered?
Virginia: I think I heard Pa say they smelt it.
Well meaning botany teacher: Stand up, Margaret, and show Marjorie what
an earthworm is.
Rock-a-bye Senior, on the tree top,
As long as you study your grades will not drop,
If you stop digging, your standard will fall,
Down will come Senior, diploma, and all.
jean: I am studying the origin of blotting paper.
Snick: That must be very absorbing!
Vadna: Have you ever taken chloroform?
Johnny: No, who teaches it?
Miss Pool: Translate, "Rex fugitf'
jane Wartl: The king flees.
Miss Pool: The perfect tense takes has.
jane Wfard: The king has flees.
Miss Yancey: Virginia, what is a proper noun?
Virginia Phelps: I'd like to tell you, Miss Yancey, but I think that it will do
you more good to look it up for yourself.
How simple during class to let
My scrambled wits lull to repose,
And in my seat just set and set,
And dream and dream, and doze and doze.
Mirllo, azdnzit me of thy crew,
jane Umphred Qreading from Halleckj: "Like Macaulay, Newman excelled
in the use of the concrete." Wfhat does he mean, Miss Throop? I thought
that Newman was a writer.
Miss jones: Explain gender" Betty.
Betty Midgely: Gender shows whether a man is masculine, feminine, or neuter
Would you mind telling me your name?
Wlmy, there's my signature.
Yes, that's what aroused my curiosity.
I can't sleep with anything on my mind
Nancy Sherwin: You usually sleep well, don't you?
Miss Throop freadingj: If you have tears, prepare-t
Voice from the back: Going to read our grades?
Jane: There are only two girls I admire.
Estelle: Who's the other?
julia Keenan: Do you play bridge?
o shed them now
Agnes Irwin: Yes, London Bridge, with the Primary Department.
Helen Mallet: Here's a nice cool drink of sparkling water.
Tram : Sort lad but I have an iron constitution and I mi ht rust it
Y Y: v 8
Little marks in Physics,
Little marks in French,
Make a sterling athlete
Sit upon the bench.
1 Y -
Miss Throop: Are you sure this theme is original?
Marie: Well, you may find a few words in the dictionary.
Miss Yancey Q sixth period classy 1 You recited that perfectly as to words Flora
but it has such a hollow ring.
Flora Lamson: Yes, that is the natural result of speaking on an empty stomach.
p 1' o gf u e
To OUR Ri1AD1sRs
From the now familiar title of our Annual came
the suggestion for the theme of this book. We
found an expansion of that theme in the lines
we have quoted from I lJuglif1t'L'i, from A5 You
Like II, and from Ijfiflegm. We hope that you
have found here something of the gaiety of Col-
umbine, the versatility of Harlequin. And in
the spirit of our friend Pierrot, whose
naive efforts to please are at least
sincere, we thank you for
your kind reception
of our book.
Nous AND Blacks, 1930
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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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